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Home Explore Malay Master Plan for Tourism- Final Report

Malay Master Plan for Tourism- Final Report

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of the BPHI Property. Most of the time, they were seen on top of trees E. Environmentally Critical Zones Table 2.5 Areas of ECAN Zones or looking for food in the forest areas. They are quite used to seeing people at a distance but would disappear if you try to get nearer them. Environmentally Critical Zones (ECZs) refer to the environmentally critical ECAN Zones Type Location areas of the municipality. According to the Proclamation No. 2146 of A serious conservation effort needs to be put in place to prevent people 1981, Environmentally Critical Areas are those that have been declared Pangihan Cave Terrestrial Brgy. Poblacion from capturing monkeys for food and sometimes selling them as by the law as national parks, watershed reserves, wildlife preserves, pets. Several reptilian species such as Malay Monitor Lizard (Varanus and sanctuaries. They also refer to areas which constitute the habitat Preserved Dead Forest Terrestrial Brgy. Manoc- salvator) and Python (Python reticulatus) were also observed by local of any endangered or threatened species of indigenous Philippine manoc residents. These reptiles were often seen feeding on small animals in Biodiversity; areas of unique historic, archaeological, scientific interest, Nabaoy Reforestation Terrestrial Brgy. Nabaoy the forest. Snakes were also observed clinging on tree branches waiting and traditionally occupied by cultural communities; areas with critical Area for a passing catch for. slopes, agricultural lands, recharge zone of aquifers, mangrove Agnaga Mini Falls and areas, and coral reef zones. Human activities shall be very limited in Cold Spring Terrestrial Brgy. Kabulihan these zones and orderly balance between socio-economic growth Table 2.4 Status of Threatened Species Nagata Falls Terrestrial Brgy. Nabaoy and environmental conservation and protection shall be attained and Species Conservation Status maintained. Naasug Point Terrestrial Brgy. Naasug Golden-Crowned Flying Fox Malay has a lot of ECZs in the municipality especially in the island of (Aceradon jubatus) Endangered Boracay, where there are plenty of mangrove trees threatened by rapid Motag Living Museum Tribal Ancestral Brgy. Motag Giant Fruit Bat industrialization due to higher demands in hotels and accommodation Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 (Pteropus vampyrus) Near threatened for tourists coming in to the island. There is also the island’s marine be settled. However, it is currently regarded as under the jurisdiction of Small Flying Fox Least concern ecosystem which boasts of diverse marine life and coral reef systems. Barangay Nabaoy since it is the address used in tourism promotional (Pteropus hypomelanus) materials. Potential tourist spots such as the Pangihan Cave, Preserved Dead Monkeys Near threatened — vulnerable Forest, Nabaoy Reforestation Area, Agnaga Mini Falls and Cold Spring, There are other areas, which are promoted for ecotourism, that can Malay monitor lizard Least concern Nagata Falls and Naasug Point also belong under the ECAN Zones. be submitted for declaration as environmentally critical areas. These (Varanatus salvator) are the Ati Villages in Barangay Cubay Sur and Barangay Balabag, Python Least concern Considering the present boundary dispute between Barangay Nabaoy Nabaoy Riverside resorts and the numerous mangrove forest areas. (Python reticulatus) and Barangay Napaan, the exact location of Nagata Falls can not Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 Figure 2.12 Sonneratia alba Figure 2.13 Pteropus Vampyrus Figure 2.14 Philippine Long-tailed Macaque Source: Panorama.solutions Source: Dreamstime.com Source: newsko.com.ph Municipality of Malay 31 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


2.4 Social Sector A. Demography The Municipality of Malay has a total population of 52,973 based on the 2015 Census of Population. By 2018 This is mainly due to the fact that with Boracay’s flourishing tourism industry, employees from all over the the start of the planning period, the population of Malay across all barangays using the time-series regression country are attracted to work in the Island. Furthermore, live births were recorded at 17 live births per 1,000 method is 54,867. By 2050, the population of the municipality will be 115,417. Table 2.7 shows the projected population, hence the projected population should only be 20,566 (CLUP, 2013-2022). However, the actual population of Malay. census survey resulted at 7,803 higher than projected. Thus, it can be considered that the difference of the two values (7,803) can be a result of in-migration. Based from current trends, Boracay Island has a faster population growth rate than Mainland Malay, which was evident throughout the population history of the Municipality per barangay. 61% of the Municipality’s population is in Boracay Island, resulting in a population density of 32 people per hectare. Boracay Island’s population density is eight (8) times higher than the population density in mainland, having only 4 residents per hectare. Figure 2.15 Population Growth Rate and Density 32 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Table 2.6 Population History and Projection, 2000-2050 Barangaay Population 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 Manocmanoc 5,656 5,987 6,338 6,710 7,103 7,519 7,960 8,426 9,617 10,975 12,526 12,953 13,394 13,850 14,322 14,810 15,066 Yapak 1,917 2,085 2,267 2,466 2,681 2,916 3,171 3,449 3,842 4,280 4,767 4,843 4,921 5,000 5,080 5,161 5,250 Balabag 4,430 4,664 4,911 5,171 5,444 5,732 6,035 6,354 7,647 9,203 11,076 11,310 11,549 11,793 12,042 12,296 12,509 Boracay 12,003 12,736 13,516 14,346 15,228 16,167 17,166 18,229 21,105 24,458 28,369 29,106 29,864 30,643 31,443 32,267 32,825 Malay excluding Boracay 12,516 12,746 12,967 13,178 13,377 13,561 13,730 13,881 15,042 16,236 17,442 18,055 18,688 19,340 20,013 20,706 21,064 Malay 24,519 25,482 26,483 27,524 28,605 29,728 30,896 32,110 36,148 40,694 45,811 47,161 48,552 49,983 51,456 52,973 53,889 Barangaay Population Projection 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 2030 2031 2032 2033 Manocmanoc 15,455 16,041 16,626 17,211 17,796 18,381 18,966 19,551 20,137 20,722 21,307 21,892 22,477 23,062 23,648 24,233 24,818 Yapak 5,681 5,893 6,105 6,318 6,530 6,742 6,955 7,167 7,379 7,591 7,804 8,016 8,228 8,440 8,653 8,865 9,077 Balabag 13,203 13,741 14,279 14,817 15,355 15,893 16,431 16,969 17,506 18,044 18,582 19,120 19,658 20,196 20,734 21,271 21,809 Boracay 34,340 35,675 37,010 38,346 39,681 41,016 42,351 43,687 45,022 46,357 47,693 49,028 50,363 51,699 53,034 54,369 55,705 Malay excluding Boracay 20,528 21,027 21,527 22,026 22,526 23,026 23,525 24,025 24,524 25,024 25,523 26,023 26,522 27,022 27,521 28,021 28,520 Malay 54,867 56,702 58,537 60,372 62,207 64,042 65,877 67,711 69,546 71,381 73,216 75,051 76,886 78,720 80,555 82,390 84,225 Municipality of Malay 33 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Barangaay Population Projection 2034 2035 2036 2037 2038 2039 2040 2041 2042 2043 2044 2045 2046 2047 2048 2049 2050 Manocmanoc 25,403 25,988 26,573 27,159 27,744 28,329 28,914 29,499 30,084 30,669 31,255 31,840 32,425 33,010 33,595 34,180 34,766 Yapak 9,290 9,502 9,714 9,926 10,139 10,351 10,563 10,776 10,988 11,200 11,412 11,625 11,837 12,049 12,262 12,474 12,686 Balabag 22,347 22,885 23,423 23,961 24,499 25,037 25,574 26,112 26,650 27,188 27,726 28,264 28,802 29,339 29,877 30,415 30,953 Boracay 57,040 58,375 59,710 61,046 62,381 63,716 65,052 66,387 67,722 69,058 70,393 71,728 73,064 74,399 75,734 77,069 78,405 Malay excluding Boracay 29,020 29,520 30,019 30,519 31,018 31,518 32,017 32,517 33,016 33,516 34,015 34,515 35,015 35,514 36,014 36,513 37,013 Malay 86,060 87,895 89,730 91,564 93,399 95,234 97,069 98,904 100,739 102,573 104,408 106,243 108,078 109,913 111,748 113,583 115,417 Notes: 1. The following growth rates were used in order to determine the population for the years without the actual population rate. The growth rates were obtained through the discounting method. Years Malay Manocmanoc Yapak Balabag GR (2000-2007) 3.9% 5.9% 8.8% 5.3% GR (2007-2010) 12.6% 14.1% 11.4% 20.3% GR (2010-2015) 2.9% 3.4% 1.6% 2.1% 2. The growth rate used for 2015-2016 population was 1.73%. (Source: http://aklan.gov.ph/profile/population/) 3. The population projection was acquired through the use of time-series regression method. 4. The independent variables used for the regression were actual number of livebirths and deaths. These variables were forecasted through the forecast tool of Excel. (Source: FHSIS 2000-2016) 34 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Municipality of Malay 35 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


36 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Municipality of Malay 37 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


38 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Municipality of Malay 39 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


40 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Age-Sex Ratio Labor Force and Dependent Population The distribution of sexes in the Municipality are almost even. The population pyramid (Figure 2.43) shows a Based on the 2015 data, the Municipality’s working population (15-64 years old) is 34,614. More than half pyramid distribution per age group. of which are male (52.7%). Out of the total working age population, 65.34% are employed. The dependent population of the Municipality consisted of ages 0-14 and 65 and above. The total dependent population of Malay is 18,359, which is 34.66% of the total population. Figure 2.17 Working Age and Dependent Population Figure 2.18 Dependent Population The figure above-left shows that for every twenty (20) working persons, there are approximately nine (9) young dependents and one (1) old dependent; while the figure above-right shows that of the 18,359 dependent population, 90.78 % are young and only 9.22% are old. Table 2.7 Age Group Population, 2015 Both Sex Age Group Population Male Female Sexes Ratio No. % No. % Dependent Population 18,359 9,263 50.4% 9,096 49.5% 102:100 Young Dependents (0-14) 16,666 8,576 51.4% 8,090 48.5% 106:100 Old Dependents (65 and older) 1,693 687 40.6% 1,006 59.4% 100:146 Working Age (15-64) 34,614 18,230 52.7% 16,384 47.3% 111:100 Labor Force (15 and older) 36,307 18,917 52.1% 17,390 47.9% 108:100 Total Population 52,973 Male Female Source: Malay LGU The labor force of the municipality is 68.54% of the totol population which means that there is enough manpower resources to support the economic development plans and programs, which is a good indicator for the future Figure 2.16 Population Pyramid, 2015 vision of Malay. Municipality of Malay 41 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Indigenous People The Municipality of Malay is home to the indigenous people (IP) known as Ati. There is a total of 424 Atis in FAMILY HEAD WOMEN Malay. They can be found in the barangays of Cubay Sur and Cogon. There are two (2) Ati Villages in the Municipality, one in Balabag (Boracay Island) represented by the Boracay Ati Tribal Organization (BATO), and one in Cubay Sur (Mainland Malay) represented by Malay Ati Tribal Association (MATA). For the record, the members of the Indigenous People population were classified into Youth, Family/Household Head, Children and Women. • Youth - 15 to 30 years old • Family/Household Head - the person who generally provides the chief source of income for the household unit. He is the adult person, male or female, who is responsible for the organization and care of the household or who is regarded as such by the members of the household. • Children - 5 to 17 years old • Women - 15 to 49 years old The following table and graphs show the 2017 record of Indigenous People: Table 2.8 Number of IPs in Malay Mainland, 2017 Location Number of IP’s Family/Household Head Ati Village, Cubay Sur 16 Sitio Bakiruhan, Cubay Sur 13 Sitio Soong (29) Ati Village (16) Sitio Bakiruhan (13) Sitio Carla (21) Sitio Soong (22) Ati Village (16) Sitio Bakiruhan (12) Sitio Carla (20) Sitio III (13) Sitio III (9) Sitio Carla, Cubay Sur 21 Sitio III, Cogon 13 YOUTH CHILDREN Sitio Soong, Cogon 29 Total 92 Youth Ati Village, Cubay Sur 11 Sitio Bakiruhan, Cubay Sur 5 Sitio Carla, Cubay Sur 20 Sitio III, Cogon 16 Sitio Soong, Cogon 18 Total 70 Women Ati Village, Cubay Sur 16 Sitio Bakiruhan, Cubay Sur 12 Sitio Carla, Cubay Sur 20 Sitio III, Cogon 9 Sitio Soong, Cogon 22 Total 79 Children Ati Village, Cubay Sur 19 Sitio Bakiruhan, Cubay Sur 29 Sitio Soong (16) Ati Village (11) Sitio Bakiruhan (5) Sitio Carla (20) Sitio Soong (49) Ati Village (19) Sitio Bakiruhan (29) Sitio Carla (74) Sitio III (18) Sitio III (12) Sitio Carla, Cubay Sur 74 Sitio III, Cogon 12 Figure 2.19 Number of IPs in Malay Mainland, 2017 Source: Municipal Government of Malay Sitio Soong, Cogon 49 Total 183 Total Number of IP’s 424 Source: Municipal Government of Malay 42 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Mortality Rate Table 2.9 Population by Barangay, 2015 Death rate and mortality rate in Malay has gone down these past few years, as well as for infant and child death. Year 2010 had the highest death rate for infants and children. Barangay Population (2015) Urban 41,567 Balabag (Boracay) 12,296 Caticlan 7,996 Manocmanoc (Boracay) 14,810 Poblacion 1,304 Yapak (Boracay) 5,161 Rural 11,406 Argao 1,213 Figure 2.20 Infant and Child Death in Malay Balusbos 1,310 Cogon 647 Urban and Rural Population Cubay Norte 365 The Municipality of Malay has five (5) urban barangays and 12 rural. Table 2.4 shows the barangays and their population. 78% of the population are found in the urban area, while rural barangays only compose 22%. Cubay Sur 1,423 Despite having a larger area, rural barangays have larger lots, only a small percentage of the area can be Dumlog 863 used for settlement, as most of these rural areas are agricultural lots, forestlands, wetlands, mountains, etc. Kabullihan 772 Motag 903 Naasug 557 Nabaoy 1,220 Napaan 751 Sambiray 1,382 Total 52,973 Source: Municipal Government of Malay Urban (78.47 %) Rural (21.53 %) Figure 2.21 Urban Vs. Rural Population Source: Municipal Government of Malay Municipality of Malay 43 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


B. Housing Settlements Based on the Local Shelter Plan of the Municipality, a total population of 1,254 will be displaced, or will be needing housing. These settlements situated in private lands without consent or disaster-prone areas, and households encroaching road easement or infrastructure projects are subject for relocation. Of the total With most of the population situated in Boracay, there must be ample housing provided for the locals as well number of informal settlers, 533 are from Boracay Island, while 721 are from Mainland Malay. Together with 29 as for the employees. CLUP 2000-2010 and CLUP 2013-2022 had proposed land allocation for housing, doubled-up units, there is a present housing need of 1,283. however, the actual land use does not reflect this. Currently, only housing for the indigenous people, the Atis,are being constructed. To cater to the future growth of the Municipality, there needs to be an additional11,084 housing units in Boracay Island and an additional 2,413 units in the mainland, based from computations using an 8.98% Population Table 2.10 Existing Land Use, 2015 Growth Rate (PGR) for the period of 2013-2022. Potential areas for housing have been identified as well – Argao, Balusbos, Cubay Sur, Motag, and Nabaoy. Options have also been provided as to the kind of Mainland Boracay Total housing, such as 25-sqm rowhouses, 20-sqm duplex, and 35-sqm. Single detached house. (Has.) (Has.) (Has.) Residential However, medium to high-density dwellings are recommended to preserve agricultural lots, and is more sustainable in terms of utilities, infrastructure requirements, and waste management. Since land ownership is Residential 187.21 183.97 371.18 shared, land cost will be less of a burden for the residents. Socialized Housing 0.00 0.00 0.00 C. Education Ati-Village 1.40 2.10 3.50 Commercial 53.46 34.41 87.87 The Municipality showed records of Primary and Secondary Education. There are a total of twenty-two (22) daycare center, while (12) educational facilities provide primary education. The table below shows the list Tourism 5.06 418.93 423.99 of elementary schools in the Municipality. Among these schools, Manocmanoc Elementary School has the most students enrolled; while among the schools in mainland Malay, Caticlan Elementary School as the most Eco-Tourism 205.13 0.00 205.13 students. Four (4) of these schools however are inadequate, having over 1:35 student-teacher ratio. Institutional 16.15 8.03 24.18 Table 2.11 List of Elementary/Primary Schools Parks and Recreation 2.26 81.60 83.86 Pupil- Cemetery 0.43 0.50 0.92 No. of Enrollment Teachers Teacher Status Infrastructure and Utilities Ratio Argao Elementary School 289 12 1:24 Adequate Utilities 38.31 2.19 40.50 Balabag Elementary School 1,721 45 1:38 Inadequate Materials Recovery Facility 0.72 1.41 2.13 Caticlan Elementary School 1,035 28 1:36 Inadequate Sanitary Landfill 6.20 0.00 6.20 Cubay Elementary School 321 13 1:24 Adequate Roads 49.10 41.73 90.83 Kabulihan-Dumlog Elementary School 212 7 1:30 Adequate Slaughterhouse 0.27 0.00 0.27 Malay Elementary School 455 20 1:23 Adequate Agriculture 2,268.85 0.00 2,268.85 Manocmanoc Elementary School 2,058 52 1:40 Inadequate Forestland 1,939.73 180.65 2,120.38 Naasug Elementary School 112 8 1:14 Adequate NWPP-NP 784.47 0.00 784.47 Nabaoy Elementary School 167 8 1:20 Adequate Beach 30.17 40.25 70.42 Napaan Primary School 106 5 1:21 Adequate Wetlands 5.45 10.87 16.32 Sambiray Primary School 98 4 1:24 Adequate Total 5594.36 1006.64 6601.00 Yapak Elementary School 813 22 1:37 Inadequate Source: 2016 Accomplishment Report, Malay LGU Source: PSA, 2015 44 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


On the other hand, there are four (4) secondary schools in Malay – two (2) in Boracay Island, and two (2) in the mainland – all of which have an adequate student-teacher ratio. During site visits and interviews, it was also found that only Malay National Highschool has enough facilities to accommodate the K-12 curriculum. There are no records of tertiary schools in the Municipality. Students opting to go for tertiary education must go to Kalibo, Iloilo, or Manila. Should Malay want to raise local employment, necessary capacity building must be provided within the Municipality. A total of only 1,882 out of the 52,973 population in Malay have a College/ University Degree. Establishing a tertiary school can also help retain talents within the Municipality. Table 2.12 List of Secondary Schools No. of Pupil-Teacher School Enrollment Status Teachers Ratio Boracay National High School 972 38 1:26 Adequate – Main BNHS – Manocmanoc Extension 1,100 42 1:26 Adequate Lamberto H. Tirol National High School 480 18 1:27 Adequate Malay National High School 1,223 31 1:36 Adequate Source: 2016 Accomplishment Report, Malay LGU Municipality of Malay 45 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


D. Health Based on the Cities and Municipalities Competitiveness Index of 2017, the Municipality has a total of 39 doctors, 42 nurses, and 19 midwives. Based from the municipality profile and competitive report, there are a total of seven (7) health facilities in Malay, Table 2.14 Number of Public and Private Health Staff with a total of 55 beds. The bed to population ratio is 1:963; the ideal bed-to-population ration according to the Department of Health (DOH) is 1:800. Among these health facilities, two (2) are government hospitals. For secondary and tertiary healthcare needs, patients have to go to Kalibo in order to be treated. However, given Public Private Total that Malay, especially Boracay, is an international tourist destination, a health facility of international-standard Doctor 10 29 39 is necessary within the Municipality. Nurses 29 13 42 Table 2.13 Number of Public and Private Health Facilities and Corresponding Number of Beds Midwives 13 6 19 Public Private Total Source: Cities and Municipalities Competitiveness Index 2017 Clinics 2 11 13 Malnutrition is prevalent among the young sector, although the number of malnourished children ages 0-5 in Beds 2 33 35 2016 decreased significantly when compared to 2015 levels, dropping from 14.80% to 9.60%. For primary students, the amount of malnourished dropped from 14.80% in 2015 to 11.32% in 2016, based from student Diagnostic Centers 0 5 5 survey S.Y. 2016-2017. According to the World Health Organization (WHO), malnutrition refers to deficiencies excesses, or imbalances in a person’s intake of energy and/or nutrients. Hence, malnutrition may refer to Beds 0 12 12 undernutrition and overweight/obesity, and other diet-related noncommunicable diseases. Hospitals 2 1 3 Table 2.16 below shows the result from the student survey. Majority of students are suffering from undernutrition. Beds 40 15 55 Overall, Balabag Elementary School has the least number of malnutrition incidences (4.47%), while Kabulihan/ Dumlog has the most number of incidents. Source: Cities and Municipalities Competitiveness Index 2017 Table 2.15 Elementary/Primary Students Body Mass Index per School, SY 2016-2017 Figure 2.23 Students Body Mass Index Figure 2.22 Actual and Ideal Bed to Population Ratio Source: Municipal Nutrition Action Plan CY 2017 46 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Municipality of Malay 47 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


E. Protective Services For every 478 Citizens For every 383 Citizens There is one (1) police There is one (1) police Figure 2.24 Protective Services Source: Municipal Government of Malay The Municipality of Malay has only two (2) police offices/stations – one (1) in Poblacion, and one (1) in F. Social Welfare Balabag, which is also known as the Tourist Police station. Despite the minimal report of criminality, there should still be ample police offices spread across the Mainland, especially on Boracay Island. The Philippine As mentioned under the Health subsection, all barangays have their own daycare center. Contrary to this, National Police (PNP) targets to have 1:500 civilian-police ratio by 2022. Currently in Boracay Island, there is there is only one Senior Citizen Center in the Municipality, located in Poblacion. A Stimulation and Therapeutic approximately one police officer for every 478 people, while in Mainland, there is roughly one police per 383 Activity Center can also be found in Poblacion. people. This means that in terms of population served, in anticipation of the future development, more police offices are needed to be spread across mainland and Boracay Island. Only Two (2) barangays – Balabag and Argao – have a Crisis Intervention Unit. G. Sports and Recreation During the Boracay Rehabilitation Program implementation, Police Senior Superintendent Jess Cambay of All barangays have their own basketball courts. While local residents all enjoy sports like basketball, Boracay Metro Boracay Police Task Force said in an interview that the PNP will be constructing four (4) police precincts Island offers sea sports as well. A covered tennis court can be found in Poblacion, Brgy. Balusbos and Motag in Boracay. For recreation, mainland Malay offers Eco-Village convention center for its residents and visitors. While Mainland Malay does not have any fire protection facility, there is one in Boracay Island, located in Brgy. Manocmanoc. The only fire protection facility in mainland is the one found in the airport. The Caticlan Airport 48 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


2.5 Economic Sector Existing Situation Table 2.16 List of Irrigation Structures There is a shortage of agricultural products due to the lack of technical skills and capital extension among farmers and the conversion of agricultural land to non-agricultural uses, leading to a high import dependency for the supply of basic commodities from other municipalities and provinces. There is a weak system in Name of Irrigation Structure Type Location of Dam implementing agricultural programs such as support to livelihoods generation and management. Furthermore, Argao National Irrigation there are no price controls on products. National Irrigation System Napaan, Malay, Aklan System Currently, the Malay-LGU aims to lessen the dependency on agricultural imports by improving the local Malay National Irrigation National Irrigation System Motag, Malay, Aklan (municipal and provincial) production of crops, livestock and marine products, integrating the DRAA-CCA System strategies. They also aim to strengthen Public Employment Service Office (PESO) programs prioritizing the poor household members. Cubay Communal Irrigation System Communal Irrigation System Cubay Sur, Malay, Aklan A. Employment Dumlog Diversion Dam Small Scale Irrigation Project Dumlog, Malay, Aklan Nabaoy Diversion Dam Small Scale Irrigation Project Nabaoy, Malay, Aklan Primary Occupation of Household Heads As of July 1, 2011, the DSWD National Poverty Targeting Office recorded that there were 4,220 household heads SitioPanit-an, Balusbos, Malay, (73%) in the Municipality of Malay with occupation such as employees of government/special organization (3), Balusbos Diversion Dam Small Scale Irrigation Project Aklan clerks (8), special occupation (7), technical associate/professionals (18), service and market sales workers (182),farmers, forestry workers and fishermen (214), trade and related workers (152), plant and machine Dumlog Communal Irrigation System Communal Irrigation System Cabulihan, Malay, Aklan operator and assemblers (384) and laborers and unskilled workers (3,252). A total of 1,575 household heads were not employed. This represented 27% of the total number of household heads surveyed by the DSWD. Caticlan Small Water Small Scale Irrigation Project Caticlan, Malay, Aklan Impounding Project Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 B. Agricultural Economy Livestock and Poultry Farms The 2011 data of the Municipal Agriculture Office (MAO) registered total production of backyard livestock Malay is still considered as an agricultural municipality. Its primary crops are palay, coconut, root crops, animals of 2,258 heads worth PhP 13.03 million. Livestock raising was concentrated in 14 mainland barangays. bamboo, fruit crops and vegetables. Livestock production is mostly domestic-based and for self-consumption. Despite being an agriculturally-based economy, the quantity of agricultural commodities produced produced On the other hand, poultry production had a total volume of 18,451, amounting to PhP 2.398 million. The total by Malay is less than the aggregate demand for such products. This is due to the presence of imports. production of swine, cattle, goat and carabao were recorded at 1,510 heads, 260 heads, 425 heads, and 63 heads, respectively. Malay has 40.25% of its agricultural land area devoted to crop production. This area increased from 1,858 hectares in 2009 to 2,709.03 hectares in 2011. There are three major crops that constitute crop production in Table 2.17 Existing Livestock and Poultry Farms, 2011 the municipality namely rice (palay), coconut, and the high-valued commercial crops (HVCC) which include banana, corn, mango, cassava, cucumber, patola, eggplant, pechay, stringbeans, okra, and other vegetable crops. Since rice or “palay” is the staple food of every Filipino, it has been our primary crops with a production Production of 2,045 metric tons in 2011. Type Barangay Classification Product Market Volume Value *Livestock Swine 14 Backyard 1,510 heads PHP7,550,000 Local Cattle 14 Backyard 260 heads PHP3,900,000 Local Goat 14 Backyard 425 heads PHP637,500 Local Carabao 14 Backyard 63 heads PHP945,000 Local *Poultry Chicken 17 Backyard 18,451 heads PHP2,398,630 Local Figure 2.25 Palay Figure 2.26 Coconut Figure 2.27 Mango Images source: Google Images Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 Municipality of Malay 49 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Fishing for agro-forestry. For agricultural use, they require high level of farm management for sustainable production. Malay is also classified as a coastal town with 12 barangays engaged in fishing. It has a total water area of 475.50 square kilometers and a shoreline of 12.20 kilometers. Its coastal waters are endowed with a variety of d. Irrigated Area - total area within the service area of an irrigation system served in a particular year. This marine resources, with Sulu Sea and Sibuyan Sea serving as the fishing grounds. The major species caught refers to the area served during the wet season plus any submerged area during the wet season that is are Sardenella Sp. (sardines), anchovy (dilis), and Decapeterus Sp. (galunggong). served in the dry season. (Bureau of Agricultural Statistics) Table 2.18 Existing Fishing Grounds and Agricultural Production, 2011 e. Irrigable Area - gross area for irrigation less unsuitable portion for irrigation purposes. (Bureau of Agricultural Statistics) Production Fishing Grounds Barangay Local f. Irrigable Service Area - area of an irrigation system that is presently provided with irrigation and drainage Volume Value (Php) facilities and where irrigation and drainage services can be rendered. (Bureau of Agricultural Statistics) Marine g. Potential Irrigable Service Area - the maximum area which an irrigation project can serve considering the extent of arable lands and the available water supply. (Bureau of Agricultural Statistics) Argao, Balabag, Balusbos, Caticlan, Cubay Norte, Cubay Sea Sur, Manocmanoc, 976.9 MT 97,690,000 976.9 MT C. Non-Agricultural Economy Motag, Naasug, Poblacion, Commerce and Trade/Industry Sambiray, Yapak Source: Municipal Government of Malay Agricultural Support Facilities and Services 432 Resorts/Hotels 23 Resorts/Hotels Malay has a compact rice mill travelling in the 14 barangays of Mainland Malay. The municipality also has in Boracay Island in Mainland a cold storage that can store 20 tons in Caticlan but not operational. They also have two (2) non-operational multi-purpose drying pavements located in Barangay Argao and Motag. Malay has a one warehouse which is located in Argao. In Mainland Malay, there is one market center located at Barangay Caticlan and two in Boracay Island located at Balabag (D’ Talipapa and Talipapa Bukid). CARPable Areas/Lands Records from the Municipal Agrarian Reform Office (MARO) show that there are a total of 1,943.815 hectares of CARPable land in the Municipality of Malay where there are 1, 705 farmer beneficiaries. 782 registered business 1,416 recorded establishments Agrarian Reform Communities (ARC) transport services Malay has four agrarian reform communities located in Barangay Cabulihan, Dumlog, Nabaoy and Napaan. (excluding resorts Records show that there are a total of 1,775.119 hectares of ARC, from which 3,176 farmers have benefited. and hotels) Area Under CARP As of October 2011, there have been 2,036 farmer beneficiaries with a Certificate of Land Ownership Award (CLOA) Titles given a total aggregate land area of 1,882.0578 hectares. Almost 11% of the total farmer beneficiaries of the Province of Aklan have CLOA titles. More than 984 93 commercial Protected Agricultural Lands recorded business a. Highly restricted – These are the most efficient agricultural lands. They include the irrigated, paddy or activities establishment terrace ricelands, the rainfed paddy ricelands, efficient diversified cropland and presently, agro-industrial lands located on the level to nearly alluvial plain. They are the traditional courses of food and cash crops. b. Moderately restricted – These are moderately efficient lands within an 8 – 18% slope range, presently planted to agricultural crops but need high farm management and input levels. c. Conditionally restricted – These are lands considered less suitable for agricultural use and more suitable 50 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


DOT-Accredited Hotels, Resorts, Pension Houses, Lodges and Inns: Tourism Malay is presently the tourism capital in the Philippines due to the popularity of Boracay. No other industry compares to the tourism industry in terms of size, performance and level of production. Tourism is the center of the local economy and if there are other small industries/businesses in the area, they remain in either as supplementary to the main tourism business or a provider to other alternative sources of income for the people in the locality. However, the incomes derived from these other businesses are in modest proportions compared to those derived from the tourism sector. The local tourism industry in Malay is on its way to reaching full development. Nevertheless, it draws a number of domestic and foreign visitors and tourists every year who visit the municipality annually, on the strength of the highly-renowned Boracay Island and other tourism attractions the municipality boasts of. 11 Hotels (942 rooms) 38 Resorts (5,347 rooms) 2 Inns (62 rooms) 2 Apartelles (291 rooms) Tourist Destinations The major tourist attractions/destinations in the mainland barangays of the Municipality of Malay include the Total: 53 establishments (6,642 rooms) (1) Agnaga Falls in Barangay Kabulihan; (2) Crystal Cove in Tigwatian/Laurel Island; (3) Pangihan Cave in Poblacion; (4) Dalamuan Falls in Barangay Napaan; (5) Wildlife Sanctuary in Barangay Naasog; (6) Major Types of Business or Trade Ecological Park in Barangay Argao; (7) Bongbongon Beach in Barangay Naasog; (8) Nabaoy River in Major types of business in Malay are Hotel and Restaurants, transports, wholesale and retail trade, Real Barangay Nabaoy, and (9) Motag Living Museum. estate, renting and business activities and banking and finance. a. Hotel and Restaurants - Five-star hotels could be found in Malay, namely Ambassador in Paradise Resort, The local economy is shaped by several factors, which are: Crimson Resort and Spa Boracay, Movenpick Resort and Spa Boracay, and Shangri-lah’s Boracay Resort and Spa (according to TripAdvisor.com). There are a total of 287 hotels and 357 restaurants (1) The seasonality of tourist arrivals that significantly affects employees who are still hired under contractual recorded as of 2012 in Malay, while there are only 68 DOT-accredited as of 2018. arrangements. These persons become unemployed or underemployed during the lean months. b. Transports - In 2012, a total of 1,416 transport services have been recorded. These consist of sea transport (2) Migrant workers who come from other cities and provinces in search of job opportunities tend to displace and land transport. local people away since they usually get hired because of their more extensive knowledge and experience in tourism that locals do not have (CLUP, 2008). c. Wholesale and Retail Trade - In 2012, records from the Licensing Office show that there are 782 business establishments engaging in wholesale and retail trading. d. Banking and Finance - In the year 2012, there have been a total of 93 commercial establishments recorded in the municipality. These 93 establishments consist of Banks/ Forex/Lending/Pawnshop/Money Transfer. e. Real Estate, Renting and Business Activities - More than 984 business activities have been recorded in the Licensing office in 2012. Such business activities are anchored in the tourism services catered to tourists. These include souvenir shops and the likes, recreation centers, salons and etc. f. Other Business/ Commercial Establishments. Other business establishments recorded are laundry shops, manicurist and masseurs, mobile photography, videoke bars and water refilling station/ water Distributor. Municipality of Malay 51 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


The Seven Wonders of Malay Malay Ecological Park Agnaga Mini Falls and Cold Spring Located at Barangay Argao, this place with a total area of 8,010 square meters boasts of its numerous fruit Located in Barangay Kabulihan, this ecotourism site is popular for day trips and picnics during summer bearing trees, its tree cover, butterfly and botanical garden, tree houses and view decks. Also housed in this becuase of its cold and inviting water. There is a tourism center and a multipurpose hall that the visitors facility is a giant turtle preserved for educational viewing. Visitors have to pay an entrance fee of P50 upon can use or avail during their visit. The entrance fee is worth Php50. entry. Figure 2.28 Malay Ecological Park Open Grounds Figure 2.33 Agnaga Mini Falls Figure 2.29 Fish Pond Figure 2.30 Nature pathwalk Figure 2.34 Plunge pool Figure 2.35 Multi-purpose Building Figure 2.31 Bridge over the pond Figure 2.32 View from the Viewing Deck Figure 2.36 Descent into the falls Figure 2.37 Visitors Hut 52 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Nabaoy River Pangihan Cave Located at Barangay Nabaoy, visitors can enjoy lunch, picnics or simple gatherings in the mini resorts offering Located at Barangay Poblacion, this cave is a wildlife sanctuary of eight (8) connecting chambers. The native dishes and delicacies along the banks of Nabaoy River. Activities include swimming and bamboo corridors are narrow and open up to huge chambers decorated with glittering stalactites and stalagmites. rafting. Home to thousands of native bats, Pangihan cave is open for spelunking and quiet caving activities. In order to be able to visit here, visitors have to pay an entrance fee of Php50 at the Municipal Hall and hire a tour guide from the barangay near the site. Figure 2.38 Nabaoy River Resorts Figure 2.43 The main entry to the cave Figure 2.39 Picnic and swimming area Figure 2.40 The characteristic of the river is rocky. Figure 2.44 The entry marker to Pangihan Cave Figure 2.45 View from below Figure 2.41 Transporting of bamboo dowstream Figure 2.42 Bamboo rafting Figure 2.46 Stalactites border the opening to the cave Figure 2.47 Inside the Pangihan Cave Municipality of Malay 53 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Boracay Island This is Malay’s island paradise famous for its white sand beaches, crystal clear waters and colorful night life. There are 12 beaches in the Island. Among these, White Beach is where main tourism events occur because It offers different kinds of daytime activities and recreational adventures such as helmet diving, scuba diving, of the quality of its sand. With three (3) stations, this 4-kilometer long area is popular for beach combing, kite boarding, speed boating, banana boating, wind surfing, parsailing, island hopping, snorkelling, jet skiing, swimming and strolling. White Beach is 4 km long and has three stations. Bulabog Beach, on the other side of paddle boarding, cruising, treking, go-karting, horeseback riding, mountin biking, zipline, zorb and chopper White Beach, is popular for wind surfing and kite sailing during the Northeast monsoon season. tours. Figure 2.53 Tourism Map of Boracay Island Figure 2.48 View of Boracay Island from Mt. Luho Source: ezmaps.ph Getting to Boracay Island: There are daily flights from Metro Manila to Aklan through Boracay Airport in Caticlan or Kalibo International Airport in Kalibo which is one and a half to two hours away from the Caticlan Jetty Port. From Boracay Airport, it takes only 15 minutes to reach the jetty port. Visitors can book organized transfer to Boracay at the Boracay Philippines Hotel and Transportation (BPHT) Booking Services transfer service. Tricycle transport services are also available for Php100. Upon reaching the Caticlan Jetty Port, visitors have to pay the Terminal Fee (Php100), the Environmental Fee (Php75), and the boat (Php25). Figure 2.49 Willy’s Rock Figure 2.50 Puka Beach Figure 2.51 Boracay’s night life Figure 2.52 The famous sand castle art 54 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Naasug Point Tourism Establishment Located at Barangay Naasug is a 120-foot diving cliff popular for thrill-seekers. Adjacent to the cliff is a white In 2013, Malay has a total of 1,619 tourism establishments; 1,407 in Boracay Island and 212 in Mainland sand beach. The area is also great for scuba diving and forest trekking. Malay, all of which are privately owned. Bars and restaurants remain the most numerous tourist establishments in Boracay Island. In total, Malay has 310 bars and restaurants. Next are the Hotels and Resorts, which account for a total of 286 establishments. Meanwhile, tattoo shops remain the least numerous in the island of Boracay, with only eight establishments. In Mainland Malay, among the 212 tourism oriented establishments, rice and poultry/sari-sari stores are the most numerous. This accounts for a total of 73 establishments. Next are the Bar and Restaurants, with 35 establishments. Meanwhile, Spa/ Massage Clinics and Amusement & Recreation Centers account for the least number of tourism establishments, with only three (3) being present. The 4-kilometer long beach with powdery white sand and blue crystal water of the internationally known Boracay Island is the main tourist attraction of the municipality. This is supported by other beaches and natural wonders such as falls, caves, natural parks and forests, islets and the unique cultural activities such as municipal and barangay fiestas, Atiatihansa Isla, Fiesta de Obrero and the Malay. Accessibility of Existing Tourism Establishment and Tourism Attraction Malay is accessible by land, water and air. It has an internationally standard domestic airport, a terminal and Figure 2.54 Naasug Beach jetty port and a roll on roll off port. The renowned Boracay can be reached by varied sea water transportation services within 10 to 15 minutes from Barangay Caticlan, the jump off point to the island. While the roads in the mainland are in good condition, circumferential road in Boracay Island is from fair to poor. Nagata Falls The Nagata Falls can be reached after crossing five (5) rivers. It is located at Barangay Nabaoy, with the trek Tourism Facilities to the waterfalls taking up to five hours. Types of tourism facilities present in the municipality are the accommodation facilities, financial facilities, medical facilities, restaurants and shopping facilities among others. Highest number of facilities in Boracay belong to eating facilities (348) followed by accommodation facilities (287). Meanwhile, communication facilities account for the least number of tourism establishments, with only three (3) being present In Mainland Malay, the highest number of facilities comes from eating facilities (50), followed by financial facilities (32). Least number of facilities come from communication facilities. Markets catered to by tourism establishments include that of local, national and international markets. A total of 9,929 employees have been employed by 1,619 establishments. Tourism Activities “With Boracay, there’s more fun in Malay!” This tagline supporting the National Tourism Tagline promotes the Philippines. Aligned to this, Malay offers various activities from land to sea based ones. Land based activities include frisbee, beach volleyball, tree top adeventure or zip line, atv/bug car riding, golfing, horse riding, Figure 2.55 Nagata Falls Caving, trekking and so much more. Sea sports includes swimming, snorkeling, banana boating, diving, Source: atcahilig21.wordpress.com paraw sailing, island hopping, jet skiing, parasailing, skim boarding, wind surfing, kite boarding and reef walking. Municipality of Malay 55 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


2.6 Transportation, Infrastructure, and Utilities Figure 2.56 Aklan West Road Existing Situation The Western Nautical Highway or the Aklan West Road is the major access road into the Municipality of Malay. All types of transport vehicles and services traverse this road entering through Barangay Caticlan and cause critical traffic congestion, especially at peak hours or seasons. There is also a lack of transportation terminals and designated loading and unloading areas. The transportation system is concentrated within the Caticlan Jetty Port area and it is causing some serious traffic, social, and environmental problems. The roads in the urban areas are not in excellent situation, more so those situated in the rural barangays. There is a need to enhance the structural and aesthetic design of all roads in the municipality. Furthermore, a comprehensive drainage and sewerage plan is required in order to study and provide the current and projected drainage and sewerage needs, and requirements of the municipality. Power interruptions are still prevalent at some areas of the municipality that are far from the main power source. Some barangays and areas are also not connected to the public water utility service line. 56 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


A. Existing Transport Facilities Land Transportation Several types of transportation services are available at the terminals in front of Caticlan Jetty Port. There are vans which carry passengers from Caticlan to Kalibo Airport, Roxas City, and Iloilo City. Buses also serve the same above-mentioned routes which include a RoRo route going to Manila. Several transport companies provide service in the area namely: Ceres Tours, Westmint, Northstar, Delmabel, Paradise, Island Tour Transport, Southwest Tours, Island Star Express and Caticlan–Boracay Transportation Multi-purpose Cooperative (CBTMPC). Moreover, local tricycle services may also be availed by travelers going to nearby destinations. Figure 2.57 Inventory of land transportation in Boracay Island (1) Source: Municapal Transportation Office Figure 2.58 Inventory of land transportation in Boracay Island (2) Source: Municapal Transportation Office Municipality of Malay 57 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Sea Transportation Air Transport Malay has two main port facilities on the mainland, namely: Caticlan Jetty Port and Tabon Port that serve The Godofredo P. Ramos, recently renamed Boracay Airport, has an approximately 1.8 kilometer long runway movements between the mainland and Boracay Island only. Serving the same purpose are receiving facilities which is the required length to serve large aircrafts, at most 180-person capacity in this case (e.g. Airbus A320, in Boracay Island such as the Cagban Jetty Port and Tambisaan Jetty Port, as well as several beach landing which is operated on short to medium-haul routes). There are currently two terminal buildings-- the departure areas. In addition, a RoRo port next to the Caticlan Jetty Port also serves the Roll-on-Roll-off (RoRo) traffic of which is located near the Caticlan Jetty Port and the Arrivals which is located on the northeast at the end of passengers and vehicles from ports in Batangas City and Oriental Mindoro. the runway. The departure passenger terminal building has approximately 1,700 sq. m. floor area, providing relatively small spaces for each operating airlines which are used for check-in. B. Infrastructure Malay has 109.818 kilometers of roads, where the National, Provincial, and Municipal roads are mostly (above 90%) paved. On the other hand, Barangay roads are only 40% paved. Boracay circumferential road is classified as provincial road. Its present condition ranges from fair to poor. National Roads in Malay are collectively referred to as the Aklan West Road. According to the DPWH Atlas 2011, national roads in Malay carries a “Medium” level of Annual Average Daily Traffic, which means that on average, the roads service between 2501 and 8000 vehicles in a day, which is estimated to correspond to about 250 vehicles up to 800 during peak hours. Provincial Roads listed in the provincial network development strategy (2012-2016) document of Aklan province indicate that the only road under the jurisdiction of the province is on Boracay Island, which can be considered a very strategic investment in road infrastructure that benefits the province. The indicated length of the Boracay circumferential road is 10.8 km. The 2012 socio-economic profile identifies eight (8) bridges within Malay. The shortest is a 5.7 meters long bridge while the longest measures 30 meters in length. These are located along the National Road alignment, linking at critical sections. There are five (5) types of ancillary facilities in Malay; the waiting sheds, streetlights, road signage, flea markets, and outpost. As of date, there were five waiting sheds in the national road, seven streetlights, 57 road signage, two (2) flea markets, and one (1) outpost. On barangay roads, 10 waiting sheds were listed; 52 streetlights, one road signage, and 1 outpost. Waiting sheds need improvement as well as the two outposts. Flea markets which are located in Sambiray and Argao also need improvement. 109.818 kilometers of 8 bridges 15 waiting sheds 59 streetlights 58 road signs road Asphalt: 6.64 km. Concrete: 59.33 km. Gravel: 8.79 km. Unpaved: 20.24 km. Figure 2.59 Inventory of water transportation vehicles 2 flea markets 3 outposts 5 seaports 1 airport Source: Municapal Transportation Office 58 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


C. Utilities Water Except for a few barangays that benefits from the spring development projects of the Department of Public Power Works and Highways (DPWH), most barangays in Malay survived on traditional and improvised extraction The power needs of Malay are provided by the Aklan Electric Cooperative (AKELCO). Power comes mainly methods, e.g. open well, shallow well, deep well, artesian well, and manual and motorized pumps. from four (4) sources: a geothermal plant in Palimpinon, Negros Oriental (24 MW); a coal-fired power plant in Iloilo (17.5 MW); diesel power plants in Nabas (12.5 MW) and New Washington (5 MW); and the Wholesale Boracay Island Water Company (BIWC), a partnership of Manila Water and Tourism Infrastructure and Electricity Spot Market (WESM) when power sources become scarce. Enterprise Zone Authority (TIEZA), completed a submarine water pipeline along the Caticlan-Boracay channel to meet the growing demand for potable water in Boracay. The kilometer-long 400-mm pipeline built at a cost AKELCO operates substations in Andagao, Kalibo (2-10 MVA), Nabas (5 MVA), Lezo (5 MVA), Altavas (5 of Php 126 million augments the 13-year old 250-mm pipeline currently supplying water to Boracay from the MVA), Caticlan 910 MVA), and Boracay Island (30 MVA). The new substation in Boracay addresses problems mainland. in electricity and the ever-increasing power demand in the island. AKELCO provides electricity supply by using a submarine cable from Caticlan and is distributed using overhead cables. Additional measures are needed to protect and ensure the sustainability of the Nabaoy River in Aklan, the major source of Boracay’s tap water. The Nabaoy River, which is located southwest from the Boracay airport, is situated in a forest reserve. The BIWC also operates a water treatment plant at Caticlan that sources water from the Nabaoy River. Other water providers operating in Malay are the Boracay Tubi Systems Inc. and the Malay Water District (MWD). Boracay Tubi began operating in 1999 primarily to provide water and wastewater discharge services on the golf course operations of Fairways and Bluewater which is under Fil-Estate Properties. Some resorts and residents later on opted to become concessionaires of the water company. The MWD on the other hand, sources its water from Nabaoy River and supplies water to barangays situated in mainland Malay. Figure 2.59 Aklan Electric Cooperative, Inc Renewable Energy Resources In 2016, PetroWind Energy Inc. (PWEI) operated its wind farm in Nabas, Aklan supplying 36 MW of energy from 18 units of wind turbine generators (WTG). The energy generated is transmitted into the National Grid Corporation of the Philippines (NGCP) line through overhead 69-kV transmission lines. A tourism center, as well, was inaugurated to spur tourism and add livelihood in the area. Nine (9) of the WTG’s lie within the jurisdiction of the municipality of Malay but currently there is no direct access into the wind farm. Figure 2.61 Water utilities Information Technology Capacity (2017) Communications Telecommunications services available in Malay consists of cellular phone, fixed line, telegraph, fax, paging and other auxiliary facilities such as public payphones and public calling stations. Services (landline and mobile communications, and internet connection) provided by the different telecommunication companies significantly contributed to the continuous growth of the municipalities. The municipalities are in a normally advanced stage of accurate coverage of local, national and international interests. Mobile phone services are mainly provided by three networks: Smart Communications, Globe Telecom, and Sun Cellular. In October 2011, the Philippine Long Distance Telephone Company (PLDT) acquired Sun Cellular. Although PLDT also owns competitor Smart Communications, the two networks remain separate entities with Figure 2.60 Wind Farm completely independent mobile network infrastructure and corporate management structures. Municipality of Malay 59 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


2.7 Local Governance and Administration The local landline phone service provider is the Panay Telephone Company (PANTELCO). The Municipality of Malay, Aklan is considered as a first class municipality due to its average revenue that Internet Services Internet services are available and most of the hotels and resorts provide wireless internet signal. These are the consistently meets the standard set by the national government. internet service providers of Malay: Kalibo Cable TV Network, Inc., Paradise Cable TV Network, Inc. (PCTV), and PANTELCO. Local Organization The bureaucracy of the municipality of Malay is comprised of 23 main offices, most of which perform service delivery and regulatory functions. The municipal government employs a total of 220 personnel (with plantilla Postal and Courier Services Postal and courier services are mainly provided by the Philippine Postal Corporation (PHILPOST) although positions). The Office of the Municipal Treasurer has the largest number of staff with 26 personnel, comprising JRS and LBC offer other postal and courier services needs. Telegraph services remain a reliable way of 11.81% of the total local government unit (LGU) workforce. This is followed by the Office of the Municipal Mayor communication although continuous downtrend of clientele has been noted in recent years. This is due to and the Office of Sangguniang Bayan (SB) with 22 and 19 personnel, respectively. There are two offices with the the availability of faster and more efficient means of communication. The only international courier service least number of employees with two staff each namely: Transportation Services and Environmental Services. company available in the municipality is 2Go Express. DHL and Air21 can be found in Kalibo. It should be noted though, that no one is manning the Office of the Municipal Legal Officer. The total number of plantilla positions are at 277, of which 160 or 57.76% of the total plantilla positions are permanent positions. The Municipal Development Council of Malay is composed of twenty-six (26) members; the Municipal Mayor Other Communication Services Satellite transmitted television (cable TV) and radio stations likewise operate in the municipality. Computer as the chairman, members are the 17 punong barangays, SB members, Chairman – Committee on Finance, linkages and network through the INTERNET has advanced and connected the municipality to the Information Budget and Appropriation, congressman representative, the five (5) NGO’s and the Municipal Planning and Superhighway or World Wide Web (WWW). As of 2013, there were thirty-four (34) Internet cafés and computer Development Coordinator who is the head secretariat of the board and members is the SB Secretary and the shops in the municipality. Municipal Engineer. The Local Development Council (LDC) exercises the functions of: Automated Teller Machines (ATMs) There are a total of eight (8) ATMs provided outside of the following banks: Philippine National Bank (PNB), Rizal Commercial Banking Corporation (RCBC), Metrobank, Land Bank of the Philippines (LBP), Banco de a. Formulating long-term, medium term, and annual socio – economic development plans and policies Oro (BDO), Bank of the Philippine Islands (BPI), EastWest Bank, and Asia United Bank (AUB). Meanwhile, b. Formulating the medium-term and annual investment programs, there are only five (5) off-site ATMs: Bank of Commerce in Boracay Airport, Metrobank in Caticlan Jetty Port c. Appraising and prioritizing socio-economic development programs and projects, and Budgetmart (Boracay), BPI at D’mall Boracay, and BDO and RCBC at City Mall-Boracay. d. Formulating local investment incentives to promotethe inflow and direction of private investment capital, e. Coordinating, monitoring, and evaluating the implementation of development programs and projects, f. Performing other functions as may be provided by law or competent authority, private investment Broadcast Media Malay has five (5) F.M. stations all of which are located in Boracay Island. Their area coverage reaches the capital, town of Kalibo and the whole province of Aklan. At present, Malay receives signals from various television g. Coordinate, monitor, and evaluate the implementation of development programs and projects, stations. Four (4) cable TV companies – Kalibo Cable, PCTV Cable, Dream Cable, and Signal Cable --- h. Performing such other functions as may be provided by law or competent authority. provide up-to-date news, relevant information and entertainment to both Malaynons and tourists. The Municipal Planning and Development Office (MPDO) is composed of seven (7) technical plantilla personnel which includes the Municipal Planning and Development Coordinator (MPDC), two (2) planning officers, one Print Media There are two (2) local weekly newspapers provided by Western Visayas Informer and Panay News, and (1) Population Program Officer, an Assistant Statistician, a Project Development Assistant, and a draftsman. about 10 national dailies coming from Metro Manila are available in Malay. Overall, there is a total of 11 personnel in the MPDO. The office however is also handling other units such as the Public Employment Service Office (PESO), Zoning, Population and the Bids and Awards Committee (BAC) Secretariat. This situation becomes so heavy for the MPDC to function efficiently. Having two offices (Mainland Online Media There are many online blog and forum sites that feature the Municipality of Malay. The two (2) prominent and Boracay Island) is also a hard task for the officer. websites are Boracay Informer (www.boracayinformer.com) and Aklan Forum (www.aklanforum.blogspot. com). There are also forums in Trip Advisor, and pages in Facebook. Programs and Projects 1. Organization and Human Resource Development 2. Information and Data Management 3. Public Service Provision and Delivery 4. Institutional Linkages 5. Local Fiscal Administration 6. Development Legislation 60 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Awards and Recognitions 2.8 Existing Land Uses 1. 2016 Seal of Good Local Governance 2. Cities and Municipalities Competitveness Index (CMCI) 2016- 2nd Place in Infrastructure 3. Excel Awards- 1st runner up on Economic Sector The table shows the existing land uses in Malay Aklan, which covers both the Mainland and Boracay Island. 4. 2016 Gawad Kalasag Awardee- 1st Place Based on their existing land use, Agricultural land in the Mainland area occupies 34.37% of their total land area 5. Hall of Famer- Provincial Rescue Olympics with approximately 2,268.85 hectares. This is followed by Forestland which comprises 32.12% of their existing 6. Recruitment, Selection and Placement, Performance Management System and Rewards land use with 1,939.73 hectares in the mainland and 180.65 hectares in Boracay Island. The Northwest (and Recognition) Panay Peninsula Natural Park has the third highest land use with 784.47 hectares or 11.88% of their total land 7. Cities and Municipalities Competitveness Index (CMCI) 2018- 1st Place in Infrastructure area. 8. Conde Nast Traveler Magazine’s Best Island in the World, 2016 (Boracay Island) 9. Travel + Leisure Magazine’s Best Beach in the World, 2012 (Boracay Island) Table 2.19 Existing Land Use, CLUP 2013-2022 Mainland Existing Boracay Existing Land Use Total Existing (has.) (has.) (has.) Residential Medium density residential 187.21 183.97 371.18 Socialized housing 0 0 0 Ati-village 1.4 2.1 3.5 Commercial Medium density commercial 5.06 418.93 423.99 Tourism Medium density tourism 5.06 418.93 423.99 Eco-tourism 205.13 0 205.13 Institutional 16.15 8.03 24.18 Parks and Recreation 2.26 81.6 83.86 Cemetery 0.42 0.5 0.92 Infrastructure and Utilities Utilities 38.31 2.19 40.5 Materials Recovery Facility 0.72 1.41 2.13 Sanitary Landfill 6.2 0 6.2 Roads 49.1 41.73 90.83 Slaughterhouse 0.27 0 0.27 Agriculture 2,268.85 0 2,268.85 Forestland 1,939.73 180.65 2,120.38 NWPP-NP 784.47 0 784.47 Beach 30.17 40.25 70.42 Wetlands 5.45 10.87 16.32 TOTAL 5,594.36 1,006.64 6,601.00 Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 Municipality of Malay 61 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


62 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


2.9 Land Classification Figure 2.62 Land Classification Map of Malay Municipality of Malay 63 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


2.10 Climate Change Adaptation and Disaster Risks Reduction Management (CCA-DRRM) Natural Hazards/Constraints Table 2.20 Results of Geohazard Assessment Landslide Susceptibility Barangay Land Susceptibility Kabulihan Moderate Nabaoy Moderate Napaan Moderate at barangay proper; High in sitiosTauban and Dalamuan Yapak Moderate Naasug Low to Moderate Sambiray Low Cogon Low Argao None Balabag None at the barangay center, low on the hills along the road section Balusbos None at barangay proper; low to moderate for hills bounding the barangay Caticlan None Cubay Norte None Cubay Sur None None at barangay proper; moderate to high for hills bounding the Dumlog barangay Manoc-manoc None Figure 2.63 Geohazard Map of Malay Motag None Hazard Assessments None at barangay proper; moderate to high for hills within the barangay The hazards that the municipality is susceptible to are earthquakes, tropical cyclones, tsunamis, storm surges, Poblacion proper soil erosion, flash floods, landslides, river floodings, and droughts. Soil erosion, landslides, flooding, flash Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 floods due to river overflow, and disturbances in agricultural, fisheries, as well as in the tourism economic activities are caused by the impact of increased precipitation and extreme rainfall. There are 6 barangays that are not susceptible to landslides according to Table 20 and 22, namely Barangays Argao, Caticlan, Cubay Norte, Cubay Sur, Manoc-manoc and Motag. On the other hand, eight (8) barangays are moderately susceptible to landslides, namely Kabulihan, Nabaoy, Napaan, Yapak, Naasug, Balusbos, Dumlog and Poblacion. Some areas of barangays Napaan, Dumlog, and Poblacion have been reported to be highly susceptible to landslides. Conversely, there are three (3) barangays that have low susceptibility to landslides, namely Barangay Sambiray, Cogon, and Yapak. 64 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Table 2.21 Results of Geohazard Assessment Flooding Susceptibility There are four (4) barangays in the municipality that are not susceptible to floods as shown in Table 21. These are barangays Cogon, Dumlog, Manoc-manoc, and Naasug. Barangays that are moderately susceptible Barangay Remarks to flooding are Barangays Argao, Caticlan, Motag, Poblacion, Sambiray, and Yapak. The barangays that Flash flood, with about 3 hour’s duration, is brought about by are highly exposed to flooding with a high possibility of flash floods are Barangay Nabaoy, Napaan, Cubay Argao overflowing of Napaan River. Moderate flood depth of 0.5-1m is Norte, and Cubay Sur. Barangays Balabag, Balusbos, and Kabulihan have low vulnerability to flood hazards. seasonally experienced Low flood depth (<0.5m) seasonally occurs. Barangay Proper, sitios Table 2.22 provides the list of barangays that are prone to landslides and flooding in the municipality. The Balabag Manggayan and Dimol are normally flooded for about 5 days even actual number of the total population of the barangays that face the risks are still subject to change once a more detailed assessment per barangay is done. with normal rains due to drainage problem. Table 2.22 Landslide- and Flood-Prone Barangays Balusbos Low flood depth of <0.5m is seasonal, particularly during storms. Landslide hazard Kabulihan Seasonally low flood depth of <0.5m occurs at the barangay. Barangay Total population (2013) Balabag 13,360 Caticlan Moderate flooding near the Putol bridge Balusbos 1,302 Cabulihan 694 Cogon None Cogon 656 High flood depth of <1m depth seasonally affects the barangay. 2-3 Dumlog 926 Cubay Norte hours duration of flood was experienced during Typhoon Senyang due Naasog 660 to overflow of Nabaoy and Napaan Rivers. During typhoon season, barangay proper suffers from flash flood with Nabaoy 1,236 Cubay Sur high depth of >1m for a 3-hour duration due to overflow of Nabaoy Napaan 783 River. Poblacion 1,514 Dumlog None Sambiray 1,244 Yapak 5,750 Manoc-manoc None Flood hazard Overflow of Nabaoy River during Typhoon Frank caused moderate Argao 1,300 Motag flood level of 0.5-1m that lasted for an hour. Balabag 13,360 Naasog None Balusbos 1,302 Cabulihan 694 Flash flood with 3-hour duration and high flood level of >1m occurs at Nabaoy Caticlan 7,953 SitioBungton when Nabaoy and Imbaroto Rivers overflow. A 4-hour flash flood with high flood depth of >1m occurred during Cubay Norte 394 Napaan Typhoon Senyang. River erosion is noted along Napaan River and Cubay Sur 1,391 Camaingin Creek. Motag 987 Poblacion Moderate flooding in SitioSaugan Nabaoy 1,236 Napaan 783 Sambiray Moderate flooding Poblacion 1,514 Sambiray 1,244 Yapak Moderate flood depth of 0.5-1m occurs at Zone 1 during heavy rains. Yapak 5,750 Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 Municipality of Malay 65 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Storm Surge The Municipality of Malay is classified as a coastal town with twelve (12) coastal barangays. Because of this, it is understandably vulnerable to storm surge as shown in the Storm Surge Hazard Map. The twelve coastal barangays are Argao, Balabag, Balusbos, Caticlan, Cubay Norte, Cubay Sur, Manoc-manoc, Motag, Naasug, Poblacion, Sambiray, and Yapak. Of these twelve coastal barangays however, it should be noted that Barangay Naasug has a low vulnerability to storm surge. The re ason for this is its geographical location as it is located in high and gently sloping areas with a shoreline. Table 23 shows the barangay populations that face the risks. Table 2.23 Storm-Surge-Prone Barangays Barangay Total population (2013) Argao 1,300 Balabag 13,360 Balusbos 1,302 Caticlan 7,953 Cubay Sur 1,391 Cubay Norte 394 Manocmanoc 15,109 Motag 987 Naasog 660 Poblacion 1,514 Sambiray 1,244 Figure 2.64 Storm Surge Map Yapak 5,750 The Municipal Social Welfare and Development Office conducted a survey on households/ families living in unsafe areas, a month after Typhoon Yolanda. The 40-meter easement from the coastline was proclaimed Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 a No Build Zone Area through an Executive Order from President Aquino. This led to the Municipal Planning and Development Office to also conduct a survey to delineate households residing within the said zone in Mainland Malay. 66 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Table 2.24 List of Families Living in Unsafe Areas, 2013 Table 2.25 Households within 40-meter Coastal Easement Table 2.26 Contingency Planning Form 1- Hazard Assessment Name of Barangay Number of Households Number of Number of Rank Hazard P I Remarks Average Name of Barangay Households Household Members Argao 11 2 Earthquake 3 5 Geographic Location 4 Balabag - Argao 29 124 Geographic location; past experiences such Tropical Balusbos 12 Balusbos 15 54 1 Cyclone 5 5 as Typhoons Undang, 5 Senyang, Frank and Caticlan 74 Caticlan 56 261 Yolanda Geographic location; Cogon 2 Cubay Norte 1 3 2 Tsunami 3 5 stories of the Aetas in 4 Cubay Norte 8 Cubay Sur 5 18 1948 Geographic location; Cubay Sur 20 Motag 17 74 1 Storm Surge 3 5 stories of the Aetas in 5 1948 Dumlog 12 Poblacion 65 294 Identified areas prone to 4 Flash Flood 3 5 flash flood 2.5 Kabulihan 21 Sambiray 3 6 Identified areas prone to 4 Landslide 3 2 2.5 Manoc-manoc - Total 191 824 landslide Source: MDRRMO – CP Form Scenario Building 6 Tornado 1 1 Occurrence of tornado 1 Motag 21 in the past Tropical Cyclones River Identified areas prone to Naasug - According to historical records, tropical cyclones left the most destruction 3 Flooding 5 2 river flooding 3.5 on the lives and properties of the Malaynon communities. Table 26 Past experience on El Nabaoy 1 details the probability of occurrence of the hazards in the municipality. 5 Drought 5 4 Niño Phenomenon 4.5 “P” stands for Probability while “I” stands for Intensity. Napaan 2 Source: MDRRMO – CP Form Scenario Building Poblacion 38 Due to the country’s location in the typhoon belt of the world, there is an average of 20-22 tropical cyclones that pass the Philippine Area of Sambiray 4 Responsibility annually. Malay, Aklan is prone to tropical cyclones due to its geographic location. Typhoon Yolanda devastated the municipality Yapak 2 of Malay as it affected 15,494 families with the damage it caused to properties and residents. The extent of the damage is presented in the Total 228 table below. Source: MDRRMO – CP Form Scenario Building Table 2.27 Damage of Super Typhoon Yolanda (2013) The Municipal Planning and Development Office in collaboration with the Municipal Disaster Risk Reduction Office, Municipal Social Welfare Affected Families and Development Office, and participating Barangay captains and officials conducted another site survey in order to validate the existing Totally damaged houses 274 list of households enlisted by the MPDO and MSWDO. Partially damaged houses 2,710 Damage on housing, agriculture, P 24,363,970 and infrastructure Source: Municipality of Malay CLUP, 2013-2022 Municipality of Malay 67 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Table 2.28 Three Scenarios During Tropical Cyclone Table 2.29 Drought Events in the Philippines, 1968-1998 Situations Bad Case Worse Case Worst Case Date of Occurrence Areas Affected Damages Tropical Depression Tropical Storm made Typhoon made landfall Moderate to severe drought over most of Total of 5x105mt pf rice and corn made landfall or within landfall or within the in or within the vicinity of 1968-1969 the Philippines with Bicol region as most production the vicinity of Malay, vicinity of Malay, Aklan Malay, Aklan; Maximum severely affected Description of event Aklan; maximum maximum sustained sustained wind of Central Luzon, Palawan, Visayas, and Total loss of 6.3x105 mt of rice sustained winds of less winds of less than 64 to greated than 117 kph is 1972-1973 Mindanao and corn production than 63 kph is ovserved 117 kph is observed experienced Western and Central Luzon, Southern Death: 0 Injury: less Tagalog Provinces, Northern Visayas, Death/injury than 50 (minor injuries), Death: 10, Injjury: less Death: 3.000, Injury: less Bohol and Western Mindanao Rice and corn production loss than 100, Missing; 500 than 10,000, Mising; 500 Missing: 0 1982-1983 of claims amounted to P38M; Oct. 1982 – March 1983 62,917 persons for Apr. 1983 – Sept 1983 Moderate to severe drought affected hydropower generation loss was 5,000 local and foreign Malay projected for the most of Luzon, Negros Occidental and P316M Affected population 65,000 including tourists Iloilo tourists out of 9,000 month of May 2015 plus tourists per day 25% partially damaged Severe drought affected Bicol Region, houses, 10% totally Totally damaged houses Southern Negros, Cebu and Western Estimated agricultural damages damaged houses 1986-1987 Mindanao of P47M Partially damaged and establishments, and establishments, Oct. 1986 – March 1987 Effects on housing, houses made of light agricultural land and agricultural land and Apr. 1987 – Sept. 1987 Severe drought affected mainland of Estimated hydro energy properties, and livelihood products have extensive Luzon, Central Visayas and Western generation loss was P671M materials products were partially damage. Tourism may damaged, stranded be severely affected. Mindanao passengers, few large trees are uprooted Drought affected Cagayan Valley, Panay Estimated 5x105mt of rice Power blackout, 1989-1990 Island, Guimaras, Palawan and Southern and corn production losses; Mindanao; affected rice and corn area communication facilities hydropower generation loss of Limited Internet access, moderately affected, Total power black-out, Oct. 1989 – March 1990 total 283,562 has. P348M; 10% cutback in water Power interruption is impassable roads and communication facilities Major Multipurpose water reservoirs production in Metro Manila experienced, stranded severely affected, roads reduced inflow Effects on infrastructure locals and tourists, bridges in certain areas, and bridges are not Severe drought affected Mindanao, P4.09 Billion agricultural losses: limited transportation and facilities Transportation: Sea limited water supply, passable, transportation 1991-1992 Central and Western Visayas and 20% shortfall in Metro Manila water (conditional), Air clogging of drainage is interrupted, damage Cagayan Valley; affected agricultural supply (Cancelled Flights), Land facilities resulting to on water and drainage areas of 461,800 has. (conditional) facilities. 622,106 mt of rice production minimal flooding in About 70% of the Philippines experienced loss and 565,240 mt of corn certain areas 1997-1998 severe drought; about 292,000 has of amounting to P3B; water 60% of personnel were Even response groups rice and corn area completely damaged shortages; forest fires and human Response capabilities Functional deployed and ready to are victims of disaster, health impacts respond no capacity to respond. Source: DOST-PAGASA, Rosalina De Guzman, “Impacts of Droughts in the Philippines” presented in the International Workshop on Droughts and Extreme Temperatures: Preparedness and Management for Sustainable Agriculture, Forestry Source: MDRRMO – CP Form Scenario Building Drought PAGASA has defined drought as three (3) consecutive months of below normal rainfall conditions (60 percent reduction from average). Dry spells are characterized by three consecutive months of around 21-60% reduction from average rainfall conditions. Western Visayas has been severely affected by a drought phenomenon back in 1991-1992 and 1989-1990. 68 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Table 2.30 Climatic Changes, Possible Impacts, and Potential Impacts on Cities/Municipalities Climatic Change Possible Impact Potential Urban Planning-Related Consequences Increased temperatures - Groundwater depletion - Water shortages - Water shortages - Distress migration to cities/ towns due to droughts in rural areas - Drought - Interruption of food supply networks and higher food prices - Degrade air quality (smog) - Potential energy price increases (e.g. from reduce hydro-electricity generation in places where it exists) - Exaggerated urban heat island effects - Increased energy demands for cooling - Need for higher and/or additional wastewater treatment - Population health impacts (e.g. increased mortality during heat waves, decreased access to food/ nutrition) Increased precipitation - Increased flooding - Interruption of food supply networks - Increased risk of landslides or - Property damage (homes and businesses) mudslides on hazard slopes - Disruption of livelihoods and city/ town economies - Damage to infrastructure not designed to standards of occurrences being experienced - Distress migration to cities due to floods in rural areas - Displacement and population movement from informal settlements built on steep slope hazard lands, etc. - More favorable breeding grounds for pathogens (e.g. mosquitoes and malaria) - Population health impacts (increased incidences of water-borne diseases like cholera) Sea-level Rise - Coastal flooding - Displacement and population movement from coastal flood areas - Property damage (homes and businesses) - Damage to infrastructure not designed to standards of occurrences being experienced - Disruption of livelihoods and city/ town economies - Population health impacts (injuries, increased mortality and illness) Increased extreme weather - More intense flooding - Property damage (homes and businesses) episodes (storms, cyclones, - Higher risk of landslides/ - Damage to infrastructure not designed to standards of occurrences being experienced hurricanes) mudslides on hazard slopes - Population health impacts (injuries, increased mortality, distress) - Disruption of livelihoods and city/ town economies - Interruption of food supply networks Source: HLURB Guidebook Municipality of Malay 69 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Table 2.31 Policy Areas with Development Strategy and Risk Reduction/Development Objectives Policy Area Characteristics Development Strategy Risk Reduction/ Development Objectives Protection High water level and velocity Open Space/ Recreation of floods; currently open Prevent future development/ develop into open space/ recreational area space Disaster Risk Mitigation River Floodway – Agricultural Ensure safety of existing settlements by mitigation, warning and evacuation systems and relocation programs. No future Some part has existing Riparian Vegetation development to be allowed. settlements and establishments Habitat Creation Ensure safety of existing settlements by mitigation, warning and evacuation systems and relocation programs. No encroachments on floodways shall be done unless a registered professional certifies that the proposed development will not result in any increase in flood levels Development shall be allowed provided that: - All new construction and additions to any residential or nonresidential structure shall have the lowest floor, together with attendant utility and sanitary facilities, elevated to no lower than (one to three) feet above the base flood elevation - All utilities including electrical, heating, ventilation, plumbing, air conditioning, and other service facilities, including ductwork, shall be elevated or made of flood resistant materials up to (one to three) feet above base flood elevation, and designed and High water level and velocity located to prevent water from entering or accumulating within the components during conditions of flooding River Floodway – Urban of floods currently occupied Disaster Risk Mitigation - All new buildings and additions to existing buildings must be constructed on foundations that are approved by a licensed by private property owners professional engineer - Structure must be constructed using materials that are resilient to flood damage. - Any development within the overlay zone shall not contribute to the increase of flood levels especially during flood events. - Development activities must be sited and designed to minimize disruption to shorelines and their banks - Where new or replacement water and sewer systems, including on-site systems, are proposed ina flood hazard area the applicant shall provide the zoning officer and the building official with assurance that these systems will be designed to minimize or eliminate infiltration of flood waters into systems to avoid contamination during periods of flood. - All waterways shall be improved and developed to prevent erosion and siltation. Installation and construction of slope protection along the areas with high potential risk or erosion risks. - There should be creation of open spaces and revegetation. Prevent future development/ develop into recreational/ tourist area Prone to permanent Open Space/ Recreation inundation from projected Reserve foreshore areas that are critical for recreation/ tourism purposes and other public uses particularly the 25 meters from coastal erosion and sea level Legally defined under the the mean high water mark inland. rise; currently open space. Beach Proclamation 1064 that the Reserve areas for recreation/ tourism purposes. It will be reserved for beach activities including active and passive recreation, 30 meter easement is part 30-meter easement along the of the classified forestland walking and other related beach activities. Permanent development (structures) of any kind except those associated with coastline of Boracay Island and is not subject environmental interpretation initiate such as signs, trails, and pedestrian walkways. Landscape of landform modification is as specified in Proclamation therefore to alienation. disallowed. 1064 of 2006 There should be animal habitat creation areas like turtle nesting sistes, mangrove areas, etc. 70 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


High susceptibility to landslides, currently protected forest Conservation Prevent future development/ limit access Upland-Protected Forest Consists of the intact old and Protection and Restrict human use/ activity zone, very limited people’s visitation will be allowed. Incursions and clearings are illicit/ second-growth forest areas Conservation unauthorized and are not sanctioned in anyway. in Barangay Yapak which is moderately susceptible to hazard Buffer Mountain foothills, low- moderate susceptibility to Upland-Agri-Forest landslides, currently a mix of Limited Agricultural Ensure safety of existing and future settlements as well as protection of adjacent forests through limiting density and use. Development agricultural and forest use with scattered settlements Production/ Settlement (Limited Use) Ensure safety of existing and future settlements through limiting density and use and establishing site and building construction requirements. Currently built up with Low-Density Urban River Floodplain residential subdivisions, Development and Disaster Enhance the capabilities as a flood plain by minimizing impermeable surfaces commercial areas Risk Adaptation Re-establishment of agricultural areas or animal habitats for eco-tourism Production/ Settlement (Multiple Use) Low susceptibility to hazards; Agricultural Optimization Inland – Agricultural currently agriculture areas with and Planned Urban Optimize agriculture by preserving prime agricultural land; controlled settlement expansion may be allowed under certain conditions some settlements Expansion Low susceptibility to hazards; Inland – Urban Infill development Increase density through infill development currently built up urban area Source: MDRRMO – CP Form Scenario Building General Policies and Objectives for Tropical Cyclone 3. All acquired facilities of ICS shall be established. Preparedness and Mitigation There are five (5) areas to lay down the direction of the operations for Goal: To ensure the appropriate, effective and efficient operation of the occurrence of tropical cyclone in the vicinity of the municipality Information, Education and Communication (IEC) response groups in times of disaster or emergency situations. especially if it is in the worst case scenarios. The said areas are: Goal: To effectively receive and disseminate accurate and timely 1. Command, Control and Coordination; information. 1. Set up the command structure on response (water, land and air) 2. Information, Education and Communication; 2. Activation of task service unit particularly the response unit. 3. Resources and Budget Allocation; 1. Coordinating meetings shall be undertaken by the Malay 3. Conduct coordination meeting among search, rescue and 4. Preparedness and Mitigation; MDRRMC and other key stakeholders as warranted by situation retrieval (SARR) groups prior their development. 5. Response Protocol and Capacity. 2. Activation of task service unit particularly the public information 4. All SAR groups shall coordinate with the SARR team service. 5. Prior to deployment, ensure the rescue groups have their Command, Control and Coordination (3Cs) 3. PIO shall authorized responsible official to disseminates the respective PPEs and rescue equipment Goal: To ensure a coordinated response operations. necessary information to the general public 6. Deployment of response unit to conduct SARR operation. 1. Coordinating meetings shall be undertaken by the Malay 4. All sensitive information will be directly reported 7. Mobilization of team responsible on food, evacuation area/ MDRRMC and other key stakeholders as warranted by the situation 5. All sensitive information relayed to the media must be properly camp management, psychological support/welfare desk and 2. The LCE shall activate the Incident Command System (ICS) cleared. health. Municipality of Malay 71 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


8. Provision of security and peace and order in evacuation areas, - Provide life preservation and met the basic subsistence needs of awareness, disaster preparedness, drills and exercises, disaster delivery of relief goods, and business areas. affected population based on acceptable standards during or rescue and relief operations, protocols on evacuation centers and 9. Establish a 24-hour monitoring system by installation of immediately after a disaster. post-disaster rehabilitation activities computer-based monitioring devices like CCTV at various - Restore and improve facilities, livelihood and living conditions and - Mobilization and training of barangay volunteers and community observation points. organizational capacities of affected communities, and reduced leaders in the monitoring and reporting of impending floods, 10. Provisions for evacuation areas with full facilities for the temporary disaster risks in accordance with the “building back better” principle. landslides, storm surges and other hazards, using climatological need of evacuees during disasters. indicators and disaster information from agencies such as PAGASA, Objectives PHIVOLCS, DENR-EMB, DILG and the local government. - Reduce the risk of disaster in the municipality and to prepare - Development and operationalization of an Early Warning System. Disaster Risk Reduction Management and Climate Change Adaptation communities on the possible impacts of disaster events This would include strengthening of coordination efforts with (DRRM-CCA) Priority Issues and Concerns - Reduce vulnerability of communities to climate changes and NDRRMC and PDRRMC; setting of monitoring stations (rain gauges, increase adaptive capacity to these changes. water level gauges), community communication and broadcast - According to the Aklan Hazard Report (MGB and PENRO-Aklan, systems and procedures, and coordination with other national 2011), several barangays in the municipality are prone to landslides Strategies agencies and development organizations, such as PAGASA, and flooding. White Beach in Boracay Island is experiencing - Strengthen the DRRMC at the municipal and barangay levels. PHIVOLCS, DENR-EMB, DILG, DSWD, DPWH, DND, PNP, PNRC, beach erosion due to the loss of corals (Coastal Conservation and - Conduct disaster risks assessment and vulnerability assessment to among others. Installation of rain gauges in barangays to measure Education Foundation, Inc., 2009). climate change impacts the volume of rain and water level monitoring stations in creeks and - Four barangays in Malay, namely: Brgys. Kabulihan, Nabaoy, - Integrate DRR assessment CC vulnerability assessment in all sectors rivers is encouraged. Napaan and Yapak are moderately susceptible to landslides, in land use and development plans - Identification and preparation of evacuation centers that can serve however, SitioNabaoy (in Brgy. Nabaoy) and SitiosTauban and - Increase the capability of the municipality to acquire and disseminate as safe and immediate shelter of those who are affected by disasters Dalamuan (Brgy. Napaan) are highly susceptible to landslides. accurate and timely information through IEC campaigns and early or in dangerous areas and most likely to be affected by the disasters. Barangay Naasog has low to moderate susceptibility to landslide, warning systems This will include preparation of evacuation plans and procedures while Barangays Sambiray and Cogon are at low risk to landslide. - Identify and prepare evacuation centers. and procurement of necessary facilities and transportation for The rest of the ten (10) barangays (Argao, Balabag, Balusbos, - Mobilize and manage resources for disaster risks reduction and emergency and evacuation activities as well as emergency health Caticlan, Cubay Norte, Cubay Sur, Dumlog, Manocmanoc, Motag, climate change adaptation. kits, food and water provisions. and Poblacion) are not susceptible to landslide. - Require disaster risk assessment as part of the environmental impact - IEC programs to promote disaster awareness in the households - Floods in Malay are caused by the overflowing of Putol, Napaan, assessment prior to development of environmentally critical projects and the whole community. This would enhance family and Nabaoy and Malay Rivers during heavy rains. Inadequate drainage and projects located in environmentally critical areas. community preparedness through disaster information and systems also aggravate floods in the area. - Relocation of settlements in high risk areas to safer places readiness training campaigns. -Low depth floods (less than 0.5m) occasionally occur in Brgys. - Resettlement or relocation of households located in dangerous Poblacion, Sambiray, Balusbos, Kabulihan and Yapak. The or disaster prone areas. (i.e. settlements in critical slopes prone to barangay proper, SitiosManggayan and D Mall in Brgy. Balabag Targets landslides/ mudslides, areas prone to floods and storm surges). are also prone to flooding even with normal rainfall - Conduct of disaster risk assessment which includes hazard - Development of water impoundment areas for agriculture. - Barangays Argao and Cubay Norte are prone to flash floods that characterization, consequence and vulnerability analysis, and - Promote rainwater harvesting technologies/ practices in the can last for 3 hours due to the overflowing of Napaan River during risk estimation and evaluation. This includes mapping of vulnerable community to save water and prepare for dry periods. heavy rains. Floods of moderate to high flood depth of 0.5- 1.0 meter areas. Information generated should be disseminated to the - Study and promote diversification of crops, multiple/ alternate also seasonally affect these barangays. The overflow of Nabaoy Barangay disaster coordinating councils (BDCC) for contingency cropping in agriculture. River during heavy rains can cause flooding in Brgy. Nabaoy, action planning and mitigation measures. - Promote energy saving technologies in building construction, Brgy. Cubay Sur and Brgy. Motag. SitioBungton (in Brgy. Nabaoy) production processes and administration. is susceptible to high flood level of more than 1 meter when both - Conduct assessment of vulnerability to the impacts of climate - Protect recharge areas and enhance recharge capacity of Nabaoy and Imbaruto rivers overflow. change. This includes sensitivity analysis, exposure assessment groundwater in order to save resources during drier months. and analysis of adaptive capacity or resilience to climate changes. Goals, Objectives, Recommendation and Strategies for Disaster Risks - Integration of DRRM and CCA analysis and plans in land use and - Dredging and declogging of all water ways to prevent overflowing Reduction Management water use planning and sectoral development plans. - Establishment of a MDRRM Center which will be equipped with Goals communication and emergency response and rescue facilities. - Avoid hazards and mitigate their potential by reducing vulnerabilities - Continuous training program for staff on the conduct of disaster and exposure and enhancing capacities of the barangays. risk assessment and vulnerability assessment; continuous training - Establish and strengthen capacities of communities to anticipate of personnel in preparation for disasters. or predict, cope and recover from negative impacts of disaster or - Conduct of disaster training and public awareness programs. emergency occurrences. This would involve training and information campaigns on disaster 72 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Figure 2.65 Flood Hazard Map of Malay Municipality of Malay 73 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Figure 2.66 Rain Induced Landslide Map of Malay 74 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Figure 2.67 Tsunami-Prone Storm Surge Map of Malay Municipality of Malay 75 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Figure 2.68 Ground Rupture Hazard Map of Malay 76 Municipality of Malay Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Figure 2.69 Soil Erosion Potential Map of Malay Municipality of Malay 77 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


Municipality of Malay 79 Malay Master Plan for Tourism


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