DOLE Integrated Livelihood Program (DILP)
DOLE INTEGRATED LIVELIHOOD PROGRAM (DILP)
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What is DOLE Integrated Livelihood Program (DILP) or KABUHAYAN Program?
It is one of the DOLE’s flagship programs that opens economic opportunities to the vulnerable and marginalized workers by providing them access to grant assistance for capacity building on entrepreneurial ventures, for either individual or group undertaking.
What are the program components of DILP?
Kabuhayan Formation – Enables the qualified beneficiaries to start an individual or group livelihood undertaking.
Kabuhayan Enhancement – Enables existing livelihoods to grow into more sustainable enterprises to provide more employment opportunities.
Kabuhayan Restoration – Enables the re-establishment of lost or damaged livelihoods due to natural calamities.
What are the services that can be provided for the DILP beneficiaries?
Provision of training on business planning, basic entrepreneurship development training, productivity and workers safety and health, and production skills.
Provision of working capital in the form of raw materials, equipment, tools and jigs and other support services. Support services such as common service facility and training-cum-production can also be funded.
Enrolment to group micro insurance scheme
Provision of continuing technical and business advisory services
How are the livelihood projects classified for group category?
Micro Livelihood – An organization composed of 15-25 members can avail of a maximum grant assistance of P250,000.00
Small Livelihood – An organization composed of 26-50 members can avail of a maximum grant assistance of P500,000.00
Medium Livelihood – An organization composed of more than 50 members can avail of a maximum grant assistance of P1,000.000.00
Note: An organization managing a group project should have a Project Management Team and Profit Sharing Scheme, which should be both stipulated in the business plan/proposal and in the MOA. The amount of assistance depends on the project requirement.
How are the livelihood projects classified for individual category?
Individual beneficiaries can avail of the Starter Kit or Negosyo sa Kariton (Nego-Kart), up to a maximum grant assistance of P 20,000.00, depending on the project requirement.
Who are the eligible beneficiaries of the DILP?
Self-employed workers who are unable to earn sufficient income
Unpaid family workers
Low-waged and seasonal workers
Workers displaced or to be displaced
Marginalized and landless farmers
Women and Youth
Persons with Disability
Victims of Armed Conflicts
Parents of child laborers
Who are not eligible?
Beneficiaries of the Pantawid Pamilyang Pilipino Program (4Ps)
Government Employees, including those at the Local Government Units (LGUs)
What are the eligible projects that the beneficiaries can venture in?
Priorities of the Regional Development Council (RDC), Regional Convergence Committee (RCC) & Regional Development Plan of LGUs
Industries identified as key employment generators (i.e. agribusiness, information technology, health and wellness, wholesale and retail trade, tourism, etc.)
DTI priority products (i.e. food processing, cacao, coffee, coco coir, wearable and home styles)
The following projects are not eligible: (1) Micro-lending projects; (2) Projects with construction works; (3) Projects that would require purchase of motor vehicles (Only tractors, trailers and traction engines of all kinds used exclusively for agricultural purposes could be funded.)
Tulong Panghanapbuhay sa Ating Disadvantaged/Displaced Workers Program (TUPAD)
TULONG PANGHANAPBUHAY SA ATING DISADVANTAGE/DISPLACED WORKERS PROGRAM (TUPAD)
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What is TUPAD Program?
It is a community-based (municipality/barangay) package of assistance that provides emergency employment for displaced workers, the underemployed and the unemployed poor for a minimum of 10 days but not to exceed 90 days, depending on the nature of work.
What are the services that can be provided for TUPAD beneficiaries?
Provision of basic orientation on occupational safety and health
Provision of Personal Protective Equipment, such as hat and TUPAD T-shirt
Enrolment in group micro-insurance scheme
Payment of one hundred percent (100%) of the prevailing minimum wage in the locality, subject to the submission of validated daily time records and supported by a payroll.
Tapped TESDA or its accredited training institutions for the conduct of skills training under the Training for Work Scholarship Program (TWSP).
Who are the qualified beneficiaries?
Laid-off or terminated workers as a result of retrenchment or permanent closure of an establishment
Self-employed workers (including farmers and fishermen) who have lost their livelihoods because of natural calamities/disasters, economic crisis, armed conflicts and/or seasonality of work.
Note: Only one member of a household shall be qualified to avail of the program in a year. However, a beneficiary can avail again in the event that he/she becomes a victim of a calamity/ disaster.
What are the eligible projects?
Social Community Projects (include repair, maintenance, and/or improvement of common public facilities and infrastructure, debris clearing, de-clogging of canals, debris segregation and materials recovery, stockpiling and clearing)
Economic Community Projects (include repair, maintenance and/or rehabilitation of farm-to-market roads, bridges, post-harvest facilities, public markets, common service facilities such as production and display centers, fishports, etc.)
Agro-forestry community Projects (include tree planting, seedling preparation, re-forestation)
Government Internship Program (GIP)
GOVERNMENT INTERNSHIP PROGRAM (GIP)
The DOLE-GIP provides 3-6 months internship opportunity for high school or senior high school, technical-vocational or college graduates who want to pursue a career in public services either local or national government.
- Department Order No. 204-19 :
- Administrative Order No. 67-A series of 2016 : Supplemental Guideline to Administrative Order No. 260, series of 2015 “Revised Guidelines in the Implementation of the DOLE Government Internship Program (GIP)”
- Administrative Order No. 67 series of 2016 : Supplemental Guidelines to Administrative Order No. 260, series of 2015 “Revised Guidelines in the Implementation of the DOLE Government Internship Program (DOLE-GIP)
- Administrative Order No. 260 series of 2015 : Amending Administrative Order No. 39-A s2014, further amending certain provisions of Administration Order No. 436 s,2013 entitled “revised Guidelines in the Implementation of the DOLE Government Internship Program (DOLE-GIP)”
- Administrative Order No. 39 series of 2014 : Amending Administrative Order 436 s,2013, Otherwise Known as the Revised Guidelines in the Implementation of the “DOLE Government Internship Program” (DOLE-GIP)
- Administrative Order No. 436 series of 2013 : Revised Guidelines in the Implementation of the “DOLE Government Internship Program” (DOLE Government Internship Program” (DOLE-GIP) as Component of Kabataan 2000 and for other purposes
- Executive Order No. 139 series of 1993: Creating the Kabataan: 2000 Steering Committee, The Action Officers Committee and the Regional Steering Committee in Implementing of the Year Round youth Work Program, Kabataan: 2000 and for other
Social Amelioration Program (SAP)
SOCIAL AMELIORATION PROGRAM (SAP)
The Social Amelioration Program (SAP) in the sugar industry started in the early 1970s when some sugar planters voluntarily contributed to set-up a fund that they can utilize to uplift the living conditions of their workers and their families. It was institutionalized in 1974 thru Presidential Decree No. 621 and enhanced thru the enactment of Republic Act No. 6982 in 1991. The latter expanded the sugar workers’ benefits and established the tripartite mechanisms for the participation of the planters, millers, and workers in policy decision-making. The program aims to:
- augment the income of sugar workers;
- finance socio-economic programs/projects geared to provide additional livelihood and employment opportunities to the sugar workers and their families;
- promote sugar workers’ welfare and social protection; and
- increase stakeholders’ participation in decision making, particularly on policies related to workers’ development under the Act.
K-to-12 DOLE Adjustment Measures Program
K-to-12 DOLE ADJUSTMENT MEASURES PROGRAM
The K to 12 DOLE Adjustment Measures Program is part of the government’s Inter-Agency Mitigation Measures for displaced Higher Education Institution (HEI) personnel during the transition/interim period of the Implementation of RA No. 10533 or the “Enhanced Basic Education Act of 2013” (K to 12 Law).
As embodied in DOLE Department Order 177 Series of 2017, K to 12 DOLE AMP serves as a social protection program that provides displaced HEI personnel with an integrated and comprehensive package of assistance during the K to 12 transition period. Beneficiaries may avail any or all of the following program components:
• Financial Support. Provides financial relief necessary to mitigate the adverse economic impacts of the K to 12 implementation;
o Amount is equivalent to ten thousand pesos (P10,000), seventy-five percent (75%) of last monthly gross salary or the prevailing regional median salary,whichever is highest;
o Duration of 6 months for totally displaced HEI personnel or 3 months for partially and temporarily displaced HEI personnel.
*For temporarily displaced HEI personnel, in case the beneficiary eventually becomes totally displaced, the duration shall be extended for another three (3) months.
• Employment Facilitation. Provides access to available job opportunities suitable to the qualifications of the displaced HEI personnel through job matching, referral and placement services, employment coaching and Labor Market Information; and
• Livelihood Opportunities. Provides capacity-building assistance through training, working capital and continuing technical and business advisory services under the DOLE Kabuhayan Program.
Teaching and non-teaching Higher Educational Institution (HEI) personnel either temporarily or permanently displaced due to the implementation of RA 10533 during the Transition Period1 through any of the following modes of displacement:
- Retrenchment as an Authorized Cause of Termination
- Availment of Voluntary Separation Program
- Availment of Early Retirement Program
- Non-renewal of Contract
- Work Suspension
- K to 12 DOLE AMP Application Form
- Certificate of Displacement; or copy of complaint duly received by NLRC in case of dispute
- Certificate of Employment and Compensation
- Any government-issued ID
Family Welfare Program (FWP)
FAMILY WELFARE PROGRAM (FWP)
The Family Welfare Program (FWP) seeks to introduce the concept of promoting the welfare of workers and their families as a key to workplace productivity and improved worker-management relations. It is an advocacy program that draws corporate support in promoting workers’ quality of life by adopting a family-centered approach in the workplace.
The FWP advocates for the integration of the 10 dimensions which also serve as a guide in implementing the program:
- Reproductive Health and Responsible Parenthood
- Education/Gender Equality
- Spirituality or Value Formation
- Income Generation/Livelihood/Cooperative
- Medical Health Care
- Environment Protection, hygiene and Sanitation
- Sports and Leisure
FWP aims to:
- Promote plant-level initiatives to contribute to the goals of the Philippine Population Management Program (PPMP)
- Instill family planning/family welfare consciousness among labor and management as a key in promoting workplace productivity and improved worker-management relations
- Establish the family welfare component as a major issue of concern and action of the Family Welfare Committee
Child Labor Prevention and Elimination Program (CLPEP)
CHILD LABOR PREVENTION AND ELIMINATION PROGRAM (CLPEP)
PHILIPPINE PROGRAM AGAINST CHILD LABOR
A child labor-free Philippines
The Philippine Program Against Child Labor (PPACL) works to transform the lives of child laborers, their families, and communities towards their sense of self-worth, empowerment and development.
It works towards the prevention and progressive elimination of child labor through protection, withdrawal, healing and reintegration of child workers into a caring society, and supports alleviation of extreme poverty, which has been the main cause of child labor in the country.
- Child-focused approach
- Psychosocial development
- Results-based management
- Gender responsiveness
- Cultural sensitivity
- Sustainable development
- Child and youth participation
- Good governance
- Decent work for all
- Community development
- Inter-agency, tripartite and multi-sectoral collaboration
STRATEGIC FRAMEWORK 2020-2022
Intermediate Outcome 1: Strengthened and localized National Council Against Child Labor towards better coordination of its members and partners at all levels
- Policies and guidelines issued to localize the NCACL and strengthen the regional, provincial, and municipal/city structures on child protection
- Inter-agency arrangements made on the implementation of child labor programs at all levels, especially on sharing of resources and information, and arrangements on service delivery, enforcement, and communication and advocacy
- Coordination and partnerships with development partners and local structures on child protection strengthened
Intermediate Outcome 2: Improved and ensured enforcement of anti-child labor laws at the national and local levels
- Capacities of implementers and partners to enforce anti-child labor laws strengthened
- Child labor inspection and monitoring activities intensified
- Mechanisms to improve child laborer identification, rescue, and case prosecution strengthened
Intermediate Outcome 3: Expanded access of child laborers, children at risk of child labor and their families to social protection, including health, education, child protection and decent work
- Psychosocial interventions, health services, legal support and other social protection services provided to child laborers, children at risk of child labor and their families
- Access to basic education expanded to reach more child laborers and children at risk of child labor
- Economic well-being of families of child laborers enhanced through skills training for 15 to 17 year-old child laborers; and skills training, employment facilitation and livelihood assistance to adult members of households with child laborers
Intermediate Outcome 4: Improved generation, dissemination, and use of knowledge on child labor among stakeholders, policymakers, program implementers, and the general public
- Child Labor Knowledge Sharing System (CLKSS) updated and mainstreamed
- DOLE Hotline 1349 and social media used as platforms to address child labor-related concerns
- Awareness on pressing and emerging child labor issues and innovations heightened
Intermediate Outcome 5: National Child Labor Monitoring and Evaluation system established and maintained
- Monitoring and evaluation framework on child labor developed
- Child labor reporting system used by national and local implementers