“In response to the participants’ testimonials, ASEC Bueno affirmed, ‘It’s a perfect course for tourism officers and tour guides. It’s the best course for a tourism officer and tour guide continue reading : NPF’s MakaNayon Cultural Leadership Course, Perfect Course for Tourism Officers and Guides
The Nayong Pilipino Foundation (NPF) will hold its first Research Summit this coming August, fulfilling several of its directives under Presidential Decree 37 1972: to promote, encourage, espouse and/or initiate continue reading : The Nayong Pilipino Foundation (NPF) Holds Its 1st Research Summit
While dyes and plastics quickly become more integrated into basket-making, various groups in the Philippines still maintain their traditional practices of using colors for their work.
The buri continues to be one of the most widely utilized palm plants in the Philippines, owing likely to the numerous products that it can provide for people.
In the Philippines, the Anahaw species is greatly valued for its economic potential and benefits.
The Pandan is of immense cultural and economic importance in the Philippines and to its various indigenous groups.
The thin, spiny but strong branches of nitu vines make them a perfect plant for making tight baskets.
Widely known to produce the global Manila hemp, the abaca is also used for cloth weaving, house-building, net- and rope-making, and basketry.
The various decisions on the use of bamboo reflect the concepts and practices that communities observe when it comes to their environment and how they can adapt to it.
The palm tree rattan is probably one of the most famously known plants in the Philippines, with its use spanning not just for baskets but also for furniture, hats, and continue reading : ENTWINED – Rattan (Essay Series: Natural Heritage and Basketry)