Philippine Port Profiles

Philippine Port Profiles: MANILA INTERNATIONAL CONTAINER TERMINAL, MANILA PORT OF SOUTH HARBOR, CEBU PORT AUTHORITY, MARIVELES GRAIN TERMINAL, PORT OF BATANGAS, PORT OF DAVAO, SUBIC BAY FREEPORT ZONE, PORT OF GENERAL SANTOS

Of the 1,622 known ports in the Philippines a relatively small number make a significant contribution to international trade.

The ports profiled here are considered to be the most dynamic and in terms of cargo throughput and modern cargo handling systems. The information contained in each profile is derived from a number of sources and presents the most recent information of interest to port users. Information on other ports is currently being compiled.

MANILA INTERNATIONAL CONTAINER TERMINAL

International Container Services Inc
ICTSI Administrative Building
Manila International Container Terminal
MICT South Access Road
Manila 1012
PO Box 279, Manila Central
Philippines
PH: (632) 245 4101
FX: (632) 245 2245
E-mail: jkal...@ictsi.com
Web: www.mictweb.com
Latitude: 140 35' North
Longitude: 1200 58' East

Trade

The MICT is a dedicated container terminal handling close to one million TEU annually. In year 2000 MICT recorded 1,991 ship calls with a combined GRT of 25,511.524. Total cargo throughput in 2000 was 11,254,702 metric tons.

Management

The terminal is operated by International Container Services, Incorporated, a publicly listed Philippine company incorporated in 1987. The facility is one of 123 government owned ports administered by the Philippine Ports Authority.

The Harbor

The MICT is located between the North and South Harbors of Manila, protruding westward into Manila Bay. Entrance to the harbour is through a 2-kilometre long fairway. The channel is 350 metres at the entrance gate and leads to a turning basin with an area of approximately 100 hectares, bounded by a 12m-depth contour line, located mostly at the southern portion of the inner basin. A total of 2 kilometres of breakwaters, with an average height of 2 metres above Mean Low Water protect the MICT inner basin. A designated quarantine anchorage for vessels entering MICT is located two miles from the entrance and has a controlling depth of 12 metres.

Oceanography

Tides occur according to prediction of the Tide and Current Predictions of Manila Bay. An average correction of +2 cm can be applied based on actual tide observations.

Lateral current sets northwest at rates between 0.2 and 04 knots during the ebb tide and southeast with the same velocity during the flood tide.

Piers

The MICT has a straight wharf with a total length of 1,300 metres, providing five berths numbered 1-5 from the seaward end. Berths 1 to 4 are all 250 metres long with a common depth of 12.5m. Berth 5 is 300 metres long and has a depth of 14.5 metres. Berth 6 is on the northern side of the basin, opposite to and having the same dimensions as berth 5.

A roll on - roll off facility is located at the extreme west of the MICT wharf. It includes a fully adjustable ramp to compensate for tidal variations and weight shifts during vessels loading. It is accessible to forklift trucks and tractors with 40-foot containers.

Cargo Handling

The MICT operates 10 quay cranes comprised of 3 Liebher Panamax and 7 Mitsubishi Post-Panamax units. ICTSI will acquire two new quay cranes from Liebher Container Cranes Ltd. The new cranes will be delivered to the MICT in June 2002. Installation of the Liebher units is to be completed within four months from delivery. These cranes will replace two older units previously owned by the Philippine Ports Authority. Each has a lifting capacity of 40 tons under telescopic spreader and 60 tons under hook beam with a seaside outreach of 36 metres. The new quay cranes are expected to handle at least 25 containers an hour, well above the 15 moves per hour of the units they will replace.

25 rubber-tyred gantry cranes service a 29.3-hectare container yard with a maximum stacking capacity of 28,000 TEUs. Eight reach stackers, 86 prime movers and 167 chassis units of various lengths, including flat beds and a 60-ton low bed for heavy lift operations are also available. 52 forklift trucks, three Mitsubishi sidelifters, one top loader and one Gottwald Mobile Crane (180 ton) complete the inventory of mobile cargo handling equipment.

23 tower lights designed specifically for RTG operations keep the container yard fully lit for night operations. Three Container Freight Stations are provided for stripping and stuffing operations within a 27,238 sq.m covered area with 18,873 sq.m dedicated to inbound cargo. Including the adjacent truck and trailer holding areas, the CFS facilities occupy a total area of 66,309 square metres.

Storage total of 900 refrigerated containers is provided in a cellular reefer rack that is supplied with both 220V and 440V 3-phase electrical power.

Land Access

A one kilometre, 6-lane access road links the MICT to Manila's main thoroughfares. Another 4-lane road links the terminal to the North Harbour.

The MICT is linked by rail to an inland container depot (ICD) in Laguna, south of Metro Manila. The facility is operated by the ICX Corporation, a subsidiary of ICTSI. Containers are transported between MICT and the Laguna ICD by a 2,000 HP locomotive and 26 wagons. In year 2000, the ICX Corps handled 27,642 TEUs at Laguna.

Support Facilities

The MICT is equipped with an on-site Power Station, which ensures uninterrupted power supply.

A maintenance and repair workshop is equipped with the necessary equipment required to maintain the MICT facilities, service vehicles and mobile cargo handling equipment.

Mission critical computers, software and data are protected by a purpose built Data Centre, completed in year 2000. The MICT website contains corporate and technical information as well as a client services system for shipping lines and brokers-consignees. The system provides secure, real time port and cargo related information, such as vessel schedules, container location, loading and discharging status, manifests information, container inventory and fees payable.

PORT OF SOUTH HARBOR, MANILA

Asian Terminals Incorporated
Muelle de San Francisco
South Harbor
Port Area
Manila
Philippines
PH: (632) 527 8051 to 86
FX: (632) 527 2467
E-mail: webm...@asianterminals.com.ph
Web: www.asianterminals.com.ph
Latitude: 140 36.' North
Longitude: 1200 58' East

Trade

South Harbor handles all types of cargo, including containers, bulk cargo, break-bulk, general cargo, and vehicles. The port also provides berthing facilities for cruise ships and visiting warships. Bulk cargos are handled at berth and at designated anchorages.

In year 2000 South Harbor recorded 11,593 ship calls with a combined GRT of 29,381.880. Total cargo throughput in 2000 was 14,254,702 metric tons. South Harbour Container Terminal recorded 577,412 TEUs handled during the year 2000. Typical products handled include bulk grains, steel and timber.

Management

Asian Terminals Incorporated, a publicly listed Philippine company that is part of the worldwide P&O Ports group, operates South Harbour as the sole and exclusive cargo-handling contractor. The facility is one of 123 government owned ports administered by the Philippine Ports Authority.

The Harbor

South Harbor occupies the southern portion of the extensive Port Area of Manila. The harbor area includes four anchorage basins, namely A, B, C, and Q. Anchorage A is inside the extensive south and west breakwaters whilst Anchorages B and C are outside both breakwaters. Anchorage Q is located offshore and is exclusively used for quarantine requirements. The fairway of South Harbor is a bout 200m wide and 3 km long. It passes through an opening about 300m wide between the south and west breakwaters. The depth of the channel is approximately 11.0 metres below mean low water along its full length.

Oceanography

Tides occur according to prediction of the Tide and Current Predictions of Manila Bay. An average correction of +2 cm can be applied based on actual tide observations.

Lateral current sets northwest at rates between 0.2 and 04 knots during the ebb tide and southeast with the same velocity during the flood tide.

Piers

South Harbor has five piers numbered from north to south as Pier 3 (four berths), Pier 5 (five berths), Pier 9 (five berths), Pier 13 (seven berths) and Pier 15 (four berths). These are large piers, 83m to 103m wide and 350m to 400m long. Piers 5, 9, and fifteen have been recently rehabilitated together with a portion of Pier 3.

A Ferry Service Terminal is located at the slip between Piers 13 and 15. It serves as a landing point for small craft serving ship crews, harbour pilots quarantine and customs officers, ships agents and passengers traveling between the shore and the anchorages.

Cargo Handling

Pier 5 is the primary area for container operations. Five quay cranes service the south side of the pier with berths for geared container ships available on the north side. ATI commissioned a new quay crane in mid July 2001. The crane, built by Mitsui Engineering & Shipbuilding Co. of Tamano, Japan was supplied together with two new rubber tire gantry (RTG) cranes. It has a capacity of 40.8 tons under spreader and 55 tons for heavy lift with a 42-meter outreach and 12-meter backreach. South Harbor's RTG fleet consisted of 17 units in 2001.

There are four sheds with a total area of 14,307 sq.m and two warehouses with a total area of 6,908 sq.m. A land area of 13.3 hectares is utilized as a cargo holding and handling area.

An extensive modernization and expansion plan for South Harbor was commenced in 2001.

Land Access

The main access for South Harbor traffic is through Bonifacio Drive, a 6-lane divided and concrete road that provides access to the main thoroughfares of Metro Manila. Entrance to the harbor is through four separate gates.

Support Facilities

The main operational system used is the Synchronous Planning and Real Time Control System (SPARCS), a packaged solution developed by Navis Corporation of Oakland, California. SPARCS is a state of the art graphical planning tool that will guide proper segregation and stacking of containers, the planning of ship loading and discharge as well as equipment control.

The South Harbour Operations Centre building integrates the port administrative and operational functions and shipping line branch offices under one roof. A holding area for 250 trucks adjacent to the Operations Centre also enhances customer convenience for receipt and release of import and export cargoes. The ATI Web Track System is an Internet based cargo-tracking system that enables South Harbour clients to monitor real-time vessel status and cargo movements. A computerized Cargo Tracking System developed by ATI monitors all movement of general cargo. Coverage extends from the submission of the electronic inward manifest to cargo withdrawal from warehouses and exit from the terminal. The system automatically checks charges for arrastre, storage and wharfage and is interfaced with the Bureau of Customs' On Line Release System. Cargo discharge is validated through bar codes printed on the gate pass via handheld radio data transmission units. During discharge the system provides a detailed inventory of cargo landed from each vessel per work shift.

CEBU PORT AUTHORITY

Cebu Port Authority
CIP Complex
Serging Osmena Boulevard
North Reclamation Area
Cebu City
Philippines
PH: (6332) 231 6856
FX: (6332) 231 6848
E-mail: c...@cpa.mozcom.com
Web: www.cpa.gov.ph
Latitude: 100 18' North
Longitude: 1230 53' East

Trade

The Port of Cebu is the second busiest nationwide, after the Port of Manila with many of the major inter-island shipping operators in the country based in Cebu. It is the principal port of entry in the Visayas for both domestic and foreign trade. The port handles all types of cargo, including containers, bulk cargo, break-bulk, general cargo, and a substantial number of domestic ferry passengers.

In year 2000 the Cebu Port Authority recorded 64,891 ship calls with 738 of these being foreign vessels. The port handled 404,262 containers of which 103,944 accrued from import and export trade. Bulk and break bulk cargoes totaled 12,441,355 tons with 2,384,780 tons attributed to foreign trade. A total of 12,243,780 passengers passed through the port in year 2000.

Management

Since January 1996 the Port of Cebu has been under the direct supervision of the Cebu Port Authority, a government corporation. A number of private companies provide cargo-handling services within the port.

Location

Cebu is located in the center of the Visayas, halfway between Luzon and Mindanao, flanked on its southeastern end by the islands of Bohol and Siquijor and on the western side by Negros Island. Aside from the main island of Cebu, the province includes a number of islands and islets, the bigger ones being Mactan, Camotes and Bantayan.

Resources

Cebu is one of the Philippine's major producers of copper, gold and silver. Other mineral reserves include dolomite, limestone, Mactan stone, black stone, guano and siliceous sand.

Major year-round fishing grounds of the province are the Bohol and Tanon Strait. Commercial fishing operations are centered on the waters northwest of Cebu off the small island of Bantayan and off Mactan Island.

The main agricultural crops of Cebu are coconut, corn, sugarcane, cassava, banana, vegetables and mango. Cebu accounts for the bulk of the cattle, hogs, goats and chicken inventory of Central Visayas. Most commercial growers of hogs and poultry locate in Cebu because of the accessibility to feed supplies and proximity to the intended market.

The Port of Cebu

Cebu port facilities include the Base port in Cebu City and 4 Sub ports located in Toledo City, Argao, Danao City and Santa Fe.

Entrance Channels

The harbour can be entered either from the north, east or south. The NE channel is narrow but navigable with a width of 50 metres and a controlling depth of 8.8 metres. It is comparatively straight and well marked with beacons buoys and lights. The channel through the south approach is about 0.5 mile wide at the narrowest point with general depth of 9 metres.

The Cebu International Port Terminal

The CIP terminal is a 10-hectare multipurpose terminal providing 690m of berth with a depth of 9.5m at the berths designated from 1 to 7. This terminal is also made available to domestic shipping, specifically large passenger and cargo vessels plying the Manila-Cebu route.

Cargo Handling

Two Level Luffing Cranes (35 tonnes and 25 tonnes respectively) and two units of Gantry Cranes (35 tonnes each) service the CIP berths. The CIP includes a container freight station for consolidating, stripping and stuffing containers and a limited number of power outlets for refrigerated containers.

The CIP storage yard has a capacity of 400,000 TEUs per annum and is equipped with six units' rubber tyred gantry cranes of 40-ton capacity and one reach stacker of 45-ton capacity. Three units of 25-ton capacity top lifters and various smaller capacity forklift trucks are also available.

Land Access

The port is accessible either through Cebu City's business center or along the paved 3rd Avenue of the North Reclamation area, which is connected to Cebu by trunk road.

MARIVELES GRAIN TERMINAL

Mariveles Grain Terminal
ATI Compound
Luzon Avenue
Mariveles
Bataan 2106
Philippines
PH: (6347) 935 4930
FX: (6347) 935 4338
E-mail: a...@asianterminals.com.ph
Web: www.asianterminals.com.ph
Latitude: 140 30' North
Longitude: 1200 30' East

Trade

The terminal primarily handles corn, wheat' soybean meal and soybeans and has the capability to handle other grain products such as barley rice and malt. In 1999 Mariveles Grain Terminal (MGT) commenced the first export of soybean oil produced by the Taiwanese Hui Shung Corporation, an MGT client based in the Bataan Export Processing Zone

In year 2000 the terminal handled 2.23 million metric tonnes of bulk grain products

Location

Mariveles lies at the southern tip of the Bataan Peninsular that forms the northern lip of the mouth of Manila Bay. In operation since 1996, the Mariveles Grains Terminal is the first of its kind in the Philippines and one of the most advanced in the region. The terminal has the advantages of natural protection from heavy weather. Entrance is through the North Channel, off Corregidor Island.

Management

A contract of lease between Asian Terminals Incorporated and the province of Bataan affords ATI the right to develop and operate a bulk grain terminal at Mariveles for 15 years, or until 2007, renewable for a further 15 years upon mutual agreement of both parties. The facility is registered with the Philippine Ports Authority as a commercial Private Port.

Piers

The facility has a single pier 217 metre long and 15 metre wide with an average depth of 14.5 metres alongside. It can accommodate vessels ranging from 7,000 to 70,000 DWT on both sides of the pier.

Cargo Handling

Four Marweight-Siwertell unloaders discharge cargo into conveyors and bucket elevators that move the cargo to silos and warehouse facilities. 20 vertical silos provide a total of 110,000 metric tons of silo storage capacity. The terminals' warehouse storage area has a capacity of 70,000 metric tons. Six bagging machines located in the warehouse complex can each handle 30 metric tons per hour.

Dual outloading of different products is enabled through two separate barge/ship loaders. This facility is capable of moving 300 metric tons of cargo per hour and accommodating small vessels of up to 6,000 DWT. Weighbridge and truckscale facilities enable withdrawal by road. Soybean oil is loaded directly to vessels via a pipeline with a 100 metric ton per hour loading capacity.

PORT OF BATANGAS

Aries Arrastre Service Inc
Port of Batangas
Sta. Clara
Port Area
Batangas City
Philippines
PH/FX (6343) 723-0571
E-mail: m_ar...@asianterinals.com.ph
Web: www.asianterminals.com.ph
Latitude: 13 0 45' North
Longitude: 1210 03' East

Trade

Agricultural products, copra, cement, logs, lumber, minerals and other general cargoes dominate the cargo traffic at Batangas. More recently the port has handled special cargoes for the power generation industry and is now the support base for the offshore industry centered on the Malampaya Offshore Gas Field located north of Palawan Island. Batangas is a regular port of call for a container feeder service provided by American President Lines. A significant number of passengers use the port to travel to several destinations in the northern Visayas.

Container volume at the Port of Batangas grew from 711 TEUs in 1999 to 3,222 TEUs in 2000. The port operators also recorded an increase of 18% in General Cargo volumes to 552,469 metric tonnes. In 1999 the port served 1,957,939 passengers.

Location

Batangas City is located on the northeast section of Batangas Bay along the southwestern part of Luzon, 120 km south of Metro Manila. Sea distance to Manila is 92.2 nautical miles.

Management

The Port of Batangas is one of 123 government ports administered by the Philippine Ports Authority through the Port Management Office (PMO), Batangas. PMO Batangas also administers 10 other ports in Luzon and the Visayas. In year 2000 PMO Batangas recorded 49,323 ship calls and a combined cargo throughput of 26,306,814 metric tons for the ports under its control. These figures represent 10,127,163 tons of domestic cargo, 16,179,651 tons of imported cargo and 771,048 tons of exports.

The port is exclusively operated by Aries Arrastre Services Inc a private company and subsidiary of Asian Terminals Incorporated.

Port Facilities

The port area covers 206,349 sq.m with further expansion and development planned and approved. The port has 16 berths with controlling water depth of between 5 to 10 meters. The port can accommodate 11 RORO vessels, seven High Speed ferries and two cargo vessels of 200m in length at any given time.

The modernized passenger terminal features a large and well-lighted waiting lounge designed for the comfort of travelers, with ample rest rooms, baggage areas, shops and easy access to land transport.

Cargo Handling

Containers are handled between the ship and berth by ship's gear. A range of modern mobile handling equipment including cranes and forklift trucks is available. A computerized cargo tracking system is employed for the benefit of port users.

Land Access

The port has direct access to the provincial road system connecting to a modern highway running between Lipa City and Metro Manila. Future expansion plans include major infrastructure projects to further improve access to the port.

PORT OF DAVAO

Philippine Ports Authority
PMO Davao
KM 10 Sasa Wharf
Davao City 8000
PH: (6382) 235 2564 to 69
FX: (6382) 235 2330
E-mail: ppap...@dvo.info.com.ph
Latitude: 070 05' North
Longitude: 1250 35' East

Trade

Most sea borne trades are conducted from the main port areas of Sasa Wharf and Sta. Anna Pier, which are near to Davao City. The port is well known for its links with the refrigerated banana trade and pineapple exports. A number of private ports, usually single piers, located near Davao City also service the fruit export industry. Coconut oil is also a significant export commodity.

In year 2000 the Port Management Office of Davao recorded 1,479 foreign ship calls, the third highest total for foreign trade within the Philippines.

Management

The port facilities in Davao are part of the 123 ports administered by the Philippine Ports Authority, a government corporation. The Port Management Office of Davao administers Sasa Wharf, Sta. Anna Pier, and Mati Wharf.

Port Facilities

Sasa Wharf is a reinforced concrete general-purpose wharf catering to domestic and foreign going vessels with conventional and containerized cargoes. The 'Old Quay' is 515m long and 18 metres wide with four berths and a controlling depth of 10.6m alongside. The 'New Quay' is 405 metres long and 35 metres wide with four berths and a controlling depth of 10.6m. Sasa Wharf is mainly used for bulk and containerized cargoes. Storage facilities include a 33,000 sq.m container yard, a 6,000 sq.m warehouse and a 20,000 sq.m open storage area.

Sta. Anna Piers are reinforced concrete general-purpose piers mainly catering to conventional domestic cargoes. Pier 1 is a 102m long, 22m wide concrete deck on reinforced concrete piles with 19 sets of fender pile clusters. Pier 2 is similarly constructed being 90m long and 18m wide. The controlling depth alongside is 6.10 metres.

Mati Wharf is located to the East of Davao City in Pujada Bay. It is an 81m long, 12m wide, concrete wharf built on piles with a controlling depth of 6.5m alongside. Mati is a general-purpose wharf handling corn, copra, logs and other general cargoes.

UBIC BAY FREEPORT ZONE

Subic Bay International Terminal Corporation
NSD Waterfront Area
Subic Bay Freeport Zone
Olongapo 2200
Philippines
PH: (6347) 252 3833
FX: (6347) 252 6474
E-mail: flau...@ictsi.com
Web: www.ictsi.com
Latitude: 14o 48' North
Longitude: 120o 17.7' East

Trade

The NSD Terminal occupies the former Naval Supply Depot of the Subic Bay US Navy Base. It serves the port requirements of businesses in Central and Northern Luzon and the industries located in the Freeport. The facility is a common user, multi purpose terminal, providing on-dock and off-dock marine port cargo and container handling services.

The terminal has an annual capacity of 100,000 TEUs.

Management

The terminal is operated by under a concession agreement through a joint venture company, Subic Bay International Terminal Corporation, formed between International Container Services Inc, Royal Ports Services and the Subic Bay Metropolitan Authority.

Piers & Facilities

The NSD area is approximately 10 hectares with two piers. The Sattler Pier is a finger pier 117 metres long and is provided with a quay crane for containers. The Marine Terminal is also a finger pier measuring 225 metres long with warehousing adjacent to the two berths. The total number of berthing positions is three with a controlling depth of 12.6-12.8 metres. A container yard occupying 6 hectares is located within the NSD compound.

Future Developments at Subic Bay

The annual report of the Subic Bay Metropolitan Authority for year 2000 announced two new port developers as incoming investors. The Mega Equipment International Corporation has committed an initial capital investment of Peso 450 million to the development and operation of a modern bulk grain handling facility at Leyte Wharf, adjacent to the Cubi Point Airport. Tacoma Integrated Port Services Incorporated will develop and operate a modern fertilizer cargo terminal at the Boton Wharf under a Peso 360 million-development contract. These two projects complete development initiatives that combine with the development of an international container terminal on 35 hectares of land to be reclaimed adjacent to Cubi Point Airport.

PORT OF GENERAL SANTOS

South Cotabato Integrated Port Services Inc.
Makar Wharf
Port of General Santos
General Santos City
Southern Mindanao
Philippines
PH: (6383) 554 6543
FX: (6383) 554 4452
Email: gmun...@gsc.webling.com
Latitude: 06o 06' North
Longitude: 125o 09' East

Trade

Agricultural products, bananas, pineapples, livestock, copra, coconut oil, tuna fish and other marine products form the bulk of the export trade from General Santos. Cattle imports regularly arrive from Australia for fattening before onward shipment to the rest of the country. The area also provides for half of the pork consumption of Luzon Island and 20% of the national corn output.

The nearby General Santos Fish Landing occupies a 12-hectare fishing port complex designed to handle 300 metric tons of catch daily. The complex includes cold storage, ice plants, brine, blast and contact freezers and fish container storage. Dominant species landed include high value yellow-fin tuna, marlin, round scad and skipjack tuna.

In year 2000 the Port Management Office of General Santos recorded 1,806 ship calls, of which 457 were foreign vessels. Cargo throughput totaled 2,422,914 metric tons with 616,897 metric tons arising from foreign trade.

Location

Located in the far south of the Philippine archipelago, General Santos City is part of the SOCSKSARGEN development area of Mindanao. This area takes its name from the provinces and city that comprise it: South Cotabato, Sultan Kuradet, Sarangani and General Santos City. Centrally located in the Asia Pacific region, SOCSKSARGEN is the Philippines' closest point to the East Asian Growth Area and Australia's Northern Territory.

Management

The Port of General Santos is one of 123 ports administered by the Philippine Ports Authority. Makar Wharf is operated by South Cotabato Integrated Port Services (SCIPSI), a stevedoring and cargo handling service provider. In August 1989 International Container Terminal Services Inc and Asian Terminals Inc, operators of the two prime ports in Manila, jointly purchased 71.4% of SCIPSI.

Piers

The Makar Wharf is a reinforced concrete general-purpose wharf handling conventional and containerized cargo as well as domestic passenger traffic. It is one of the more modern port installations in the Philippines. Berthing areas consist of the Western Wharf (288 metres long), the Eastern Wharf (300 meters long) and the Wharf Extension (152 meters long). The Wharfs provide a total of eight berths with a controlling depth of 10.5 meters.

Cargo Handling

Most cargo is handled from ship to shore by ships cranes but the mobile handling equipment, consists of a modern fleet of reach stackers fork lifts, prime movers and chassis. Five open storage areas, six private warehouses, three transit sheds and a passenger terminal occupy the 14-hectare terminal area.

More Info:
PHILIPPINE PORTS AUTHORITY
Bonifacio Drive, South Harbor
Port Area, Manila, 1018 Philippines
P.O. Box 436, Manila, Philippines
Tel. No. (0632) 527-8356,
Fax: (0632) 527-4855
Website: http://www.ppa.com.ph/