Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa

Maka -Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa ( Filipino for "For God, People, Nature, and Country" [1] or "For the Love of God, People, Nature, and Country" [2] ) is the national motto of the Philippines . Derived from the last four lines of the Pledge of Allegiance to the Philippine Flag , it was adopted on February 12, 1998 with the passage of Republic Act No. 8491, the Flag and Heraldic Code of the Philippines, during the presidency of Fidel V. Ramos . [3] Its adoption came twelve years after the abolition of the country's previous motto, [4] " Isang Bansa, Isang Diwa ", which was adopted during the presidency of Ferdinand Marcos in 1979.

Pledge of Allegiance / Panunumpa Sa Watawat ng Pilipinas

The motto has been interpreted as embodying a set of common core Filipino values , with each of the four being connected to one another. [5] Columnist Bobit Avila of the Philippine Star interpreted the motto as showing that Filipinos love God first before anything else. [6] Another columnist, Kay Malilong Isberto of The Freeman , the Cebu City -based sister paper of the Star , meanwhile explains that the motto represents the duties of good Filipino citizens. [7]

Although Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa was made official in 1998, most Filipinos are unaware of it. In 2007, columnist Geronimo L. Sy wrote in the Manila Times that the Philippines didn't have a national motto (which he called a "national slogan") and that many of the societal problems plaguing the country were because of a lack of common direction that a national motto would embody, [8] despite the Flag and Heraldic Code being made law nine years earlier. Isberto would later suggest that most people probably don't know that there is a national motto to begin with, and of those who do know that there is one, they probably didn't take the time to contemplate how the motto should apply to their everyday lives. [7] This view was echoed by Manuel Quezon III in the Philippine Daily Inquirer , who also criticized the motto for being "kilometric", [9] as well as lawyer Lorna Kapunan, writing in BusinessMirror , where she expressed surprise at the existence of a national motto because she had not seen it in use anywhere. She continues on to write that the government should mandate that it be displayed prominently in government offices as a reminder of officials' civic duty. [10]

Avila notes that while " Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa " is "perfect" as a national motto, he claims that because most Filipinos only look out for themselves, they don't abide by the doctrines of their Christian faith, which makes the motto problematic in comparison to mottos like " Bhinneka Tunggal Ika ". [6] This is in sharp contrast to his 2013 criticism of " Isang Bansa, Isang Diwa ", which he denounced as embodying poorly-executed Jacobinist thought. [11]

The national motto is inscribed in the Great Seal of the Philippines and the last part of the Pledge of Allegiance :

  • Flag of the Philippines
  • Lupang Hinirang
  • Panatang Makabayan

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  • ↑ "Global Peace Convention 2017 Plenary I: Opening Plenary | Global Peace Foundation" . globalpeace.org . Global Peace Foundation . February 28, 2017 . Retrieved February 15, 2019 .
  • 1 2 "Republic Act No. 8491" . Official Gazette of the Republic of the Philippines . February 12, 1998. Archived from the original on May 25, 2017 . Retrieved August 22, 2023 .
  • ↑ "Memorandum Order No. 34, s. 1986" . Official Gazette of the Republic of the Philippines . September 10, 1986. Archived from the original on July 10, 2017 . Retrieved August 22, 2023 .
  • ↑ Andrade, Jeanette I. (August 30, 2014). "Luistro says DepEd still for 'God-fearing' learners" . Philippine Daily Inquirer . Philippine Daily Inquirer, Inc . Retrieved April 11, 2016 .
  • 1 2 Avila, Bobit S. (April 27, 2011). "Unity? PNoy must reconcile with the church!" . The Philippine Star . PhilStar Daily, Inc . Retrieved April 11, 2016 .
  • 1 2 Isberto, Kay Malilong (June 9, 2009). "A National Motto" . The Freeman . PhilStar Daily, Inc. Retrieved April 11, 2016 .
  • ↑ Sy, Geronimo L. (July 5, 2007). "A national slogan" . The Manila Times . Manila Times Publishing Corporation . Retrieved April 11, 2016 – via Google News.
  • ↑ Quezon III, Manuel L. (July 5, 2017). "The new Filipino" . Philippine Daily Inquirer . Philippine Daily Inquirer, Inc . Retrieved April 11, 2020 .
  • ↑ Kapunan, Lorna P. (July 23, 2017). "Criminalizing 'not singing with fervor'!" . BusinessMirror . Philippine Business Daily Mirror Publishing, Inc . Retrieved June 10, 2020 .
  • ↑ Avila, Bobit S. (August 22, 2013). "Make language part of our inclusive growth" . The Philippine Star . PhilStar Daily, Inc . Retrieved April 10, 2016 .

Maka-Diyos, Maka-Tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa

" Maka-Diyos, Maka-Tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa " ("For God, People, Nature and Country") is the current national motto of the Philippines . Derived from the last four lines of the Pledge of Allegiance to the Philippine Flag , it was adopted on February 12, 1998 with the passage of Republic Act No. 8491, the Flag and Heraldic Code of the Philippines, during the presidency of Fidel V. Ramos . [1] Its adoption came twelve years after the abolition of the country's previous motto, [2] " Isang Bansa, Isang Diwa ", which was adopted during the presidency of Ferdinand Marcos in 1978. [3]

The motto has been interpreted as embodying a set of common core Filipino values , with each of the four being connected to one another. [4] Columnist Bobit Avila of the Philippine Star interpreted the motto as showing that Filipinos love God first, followed by each other and then their country. [5] Another columnist, Kay Malilong Isberto of The Freeman , the Cebu City -based sister paper of the Star , meanwhile explains that the motto represents the duties of good Filipino citizens. [6]

Although " Maka-Diyos, Maka-Tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa " was made official in 1998, awareness of the motto is low. In 2007, columnist Geronimo L. Sy wrote in the Manila Times that the Philippines didn't have a national motto (which he called a "national slogan") and that many of the societal problems plaguing the country were because of a lack of common direction that a national motto would embody, [7] despite the Flag and Heraldic Code being made law nine years earlier. Isberto would later suggest that most people probably don't know that there is a national motto to begin with, and of those who do know that there is one, they probably didn't take the time to contemplate how the motto should apply to their everyday lives. [6]

Avila notes that while " Maka-Diyos, Maka-Tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa " is "perfect" as a national motto, he claims that because most Filipinos only look out for themselves, they don't abide by the doctrines of their Christian faith, which makes the motto problematic in comparison to mottos like " Bhinneka Tunggal Ika ". [5] This is in sharp contrast to his 2013 criticism of " Isang Bansa, Isang Diwa ", which he denounced as embodying poorly-executed Jacobinist thought. [8]

  • Flag of the Philippines
  • Lupang Hinirang
  • Panatang Makabayan
  • ↑ Republic of the Philippines. (Enacted: February 12, 1998). REPUBLIC ACT No. 8491 - AN ACT PRESCRIBING THE CODE OF THE NATIONAL FLAG, ANTHEM, MOTTO, COAT-OF-ARMS AND OTHER HERALDIC ITEMS AND DEVICES OF THE PHILIPPINES . Retrieved April 9, 2016 from the ChanRobles Virtual Law Library.
  • ↑ Republic of the Philippines. (Enacted: September 10, 1986). MEMORANDUM ORDER No. 34 - REVOKING PRESIDENTIAL DECREE NO. 1413 “DECLARING THE THEME ‘ISANG BANSA, ISANG DIWA,’ AS THE NATIONAL MOTTO OF THE REPUBLIC OF THE PHILIPPINES, AND INCORPORATING IT IN THE NATIONAL SEAL” . Retrieved April 9, 2016 from the Official Gazette .
  • ↑ Republic of the Philippines. (Enacted: June 9, 1978). PRESIDENTIAL DECREE No. 1413 - DECLARING THE THEME "ISANG BANSA, ISANG DIWA" AS THE NATIONAL MOTTO OF THE REPUBLIC OF THE PHILIPPINES, AND INCORPORATING IT IN THE NATIONAL SEAL . Retrieved April 8, 2016 from the LawPhil Project.
  • ↑ Lua error in package.lua at line 80: module 'strict' not found.
  • ↑ 5.0 5.1 Lua error in package.lua at line 80: module 'strict' not found.
  • ↑ 6.0 6.1 Lua error in package.lua at line 80: module 'strict' not found.
  • National mottos
  • Philippine culture
  • National symbols of the Philippines
  • Pages with script errors

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Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa

Maka -Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa ( Filipino for "For God, People, Nature, and Country" or "For the Love of God, People, Nature, and Country") is the national motto of the Philippines . Derived from the last four lines of the Pledge of Allegiance to the Philippine Flag , it was adopted on February 12, 1998 with the passage of Republic Act No. 8491, the Flag and Heraldic Code of the Philippines, during the presidency of Fidel V. Ramos . Its adoption came twelve years after the abolition of the country's previous motto, " Isang Bansa, Isang Diwa ", which was adopted during the presidency of Ferdinand Marcos in 1979.

The motto has been interpreted as embodying a set of common core Filipino values , with each of the four being connected to one another. Columnist Bobit Avila of the Philippine Star interpreted the motto as showing that Filipinos love God first before anything else. Another columnist, Kay Malilong Isberto of The Freeman , the Cebu City -based sister paper of the Star , meanwhile explains that the motto represents the duties of good Filipino citizens.

Although Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa was made official in 1998, most Filipinos are unaware of it. In 2007, columnist Geronimo L. Sy wrote in the Manila Times that the Philippines didn't have a national motto (which he called a "national slogan") and that many of the societal problems plaguing the country were because of a lack of common direction that a national motto would embody, despite the Flag and Heraldic Code being made law nine years earlier. Isberto would later suggest that most people probably don't know that there is a national motto to begin with, and of those who do know that there is one, they probably didn't take the time to contemplate how the motto should apply to their everyday lives. This view was echoed by Manuel Quezon III in the Philippine Daily Inquirer , who also criticized the motto for being "kilometric", as well as lawyer Lorna Kapunan, writing in BusinessMirror , where she expressed surprise at the existence of a national motto because she had not seen it in use anywhere. She continues on to write that the government should mandate that it be displayed prominently in government offices as a reminder of officials' civic duty.

Avila notes that while " Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa " is "perfect" as a national motto, he claims that because most Filipinos only look out for themselves, they don't abide by the doctrines of their Christian faith, which makes the motto problematic in comparison to mottos like " Bhinneka Tunggal Ika ". This is in sharp contrast to his 2013 criticism of " Isang Bansa, Isang Diwa ", which he denounced as embodying poorly-executed Jacobinist thought.

Pledge of Allegiance / Panunumpa Sa Watawat ng Pilipinas

The national motto is inscribed in the Great Seal of the Philippines and the last part of the Pledge of Allegiance :

  • Flag of the Philippines
  • Lupang Hinirang
  • Panatang Makabayan
  • National mottos
  • National symbols of the Philippines
  • Tagalog words and phrases

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    Maka-Diyos, Maka-Tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa incorporated into the Great Seal of the Philippines.. Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa (Filipino for "For God, People, Nature, and Country" or "For the Love of God, People, Nature, and Country") is the national motto of the Philippines.Derived from the last four lines of the Pledge of Allegiance to the Philippine Flag, it was ...

  2. Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa

    Maka-Diyos, Maka-Tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa incorporated into the Great Seal of the Philippines.. Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa (Filipino for "For God, People, Nature, and Country" [1] or "For the Love of God, People, Nature, and Country" [2]) is the national motto of the Philippines.Derived from the last four lines of the Pledge of Allegiance to the Philippine Flag, it ...

  3. DepEd Highlights Makakalikasan Core Value

    The Department of Education (DepEd) strengthens and reinforces the integration of environmental education in the elementary and high school curriculum through the introduction of several programs in accordance with one of its core values, Makakalikasan. The revival of the School Inside a Garden, or SIGA, in partnership with the Department of ...

  4. Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa

    Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa is the national motto of the Philippines. Derived from the last four lines of the Pledge of Allegiance to the Philippine Flag, it was adopted on February 12, 1998 with the passage of Republic Act No. 8491, the Flag and Heraldic Code of the Philippines, during the presidency of Fidel V. Ramos. Its adoption came twelve years after the abolition of ...

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    Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa (Filipino for "For God, People, Nature, and Country" or "For the Love of God, People, Nature, and Country") is the national motto of the Philippines.Derived from the last four lines of the Pledge of Allegiance to the Philippine Flag, it was adopted on February 12, 1998 with the passage of Republic Act No. 8491, the Flag and Heraldic Code of the ...

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    Integrate the power of faith by teaching our students to value the morality of each other towards their actions, words and thoughts. Start the day in class with a short and meaningful prayer and try to introduce them the bible by sharing a bible verse every day before the real lessons start. Being a MakaTao, sometimes require a lot of effort.

  8. Lacson: DepEd highlights 'makakalikasan' core value

    THE Department of Education (DepEd) strengthens and reinforces the integration of environmental education in the elementary and high school curriculum through the introduction of several programs in accordance with one of its core values, Makakalikasan. The revival of the School Inside a Garden, or SIGA, in partnership with the Department of ...

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    MANILA-- The Department of Education (DepEd) strengthens and reinforces the integration of environmental education in the elementary and high school curriculum through the introduction of several programs in accordance with one of its core values, Makakalikasan.. In a statement on Monday, DepEd said it aims to establish and maintain a mostly indigenous and endemic flowering plant garden in ...

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    Makakalikasan-involves in the conservation and development of our patrimony. Cares for the environment and utilizes resources wisely, judiciously, and economically. 1. Shows a caring attitude toward the environment 2. Practices waste management 3. Conserves energy and resources 4. Takes care of school materials, facilities, and equipment 5.

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    third, the value of being maka-bayan which includes respect for law, the government of the republic of the Philippines and its instrumentalities, patriotism, promotion of the common good and building a just and humane society and Lastly. the value of being makakalikasan which involves the conservation and development of our patrimony.

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    Importance of the following traits: Makatao, Maka-Diyos, Makakalikasan, and Makabansa What do these traits mean? Makatao (Humane) - this trait shows compassion and benevolence towards other people.Kindness and respect are the best words to describe this trait. Maka-Diyos (Godly) - this trait shows the love of someone for their Lord.It shows religious commitment, dedication, and passion in ...

  13. DepEd Core Value Makakalikasan

    DepEd Core Value Makakalikasan - Free download as PDF File (.pdf), Text File (.txt) or read online for free. Scribd is the world's largest social reading and publishing site.

  14. The core values: "Maka-Diyos, Makatao, Makakalikasan ...

    The core values: "Maka-Diyos, Makatao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa" are what the Department of Education has provided to serve as moral and ethical guidelines to set clear directions in achieving balance development of the mind and body in conjunction with the spirit that can strengthen our human personality.

  15. Being makakalikasan by Eunice Batrina on Prezi

    Being makakalikasan. Forty-eight percent of our water pollution is caused by household wastes, compounded by the lack of an adequate sewerage system. At the start of the 20th century the forested area of the Philippines was some 21 million hectares or almost 70 percent of the country's total land area of 30 million hectares.

  16. NSTP Reflrection Paper

    As a Filipino youth, I embrace the core values of being Maka-diyos, Makakalikasan, Maka-tao, at Maka-bansa. I am a student-leader and a volunteer. Through this, I will use my voice to educate the Filipino youth on how to take care of our environment; to help people whenever they are in need; and to respect and love our country.

  17. Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan at Makabansa

    Ang "Maka-Diyos, Maka-tao, Makakalikasan sa Makabansa" ay ang pambansang salawikain ng Pilipinas. Nakuha ito mula sa ang huling apat na linya ng Panunumpa ng Katapatan sa Watawat ng Pilipinas , at ito'y pinagtibayan noong 12 Pebrero 1998 sa bisa ng Batas Republika Blg. 8491, ang Kodigo sa Watawat at Heraldika ng Pilipinas, sa panahon ng ...

  18. Makakalikasan in English: Definition of the Tagalog word makakalikasan

    makakalikasan. Filipino / Tagalog language translation for the meaning of the word makakalikasan in the Tagalog Dictionary.

  19. Makakalikasan essay in English with contextual examples

    Info. Contextual translation of "makakalikasan essay" into English. Human translations with examples: essay, makakalikasan, environmentalism, body of the essay.

  20. Ano ang makakalikasan?

    Ano ang makakalikasan? Answer: Ang makakalikasan ay isang katangiang taglay ng isang taong may pagmamahal at pagpapahalaga sa kalikasan. Matatawag na makakalikasan ang isang tao kung kanyang pinangangalagaan ang kapaligiran sa pamamagitan ng pagtatanim ng puno, paglilinis ng mga basura sa karagatan o pagtatapon ng basura sa tamang lalagyan.

  21. ano ang kahulugan ng makakalikasan?

    Ano ang kahulugan ng makakalikasan? - 2480989. Answer: Ang makakalikasan ay ang mga taong nag papahalaga sa ating kapaligiran tulad ng pagwawalis at pag tatapon ng basura sa tamang tapunan