PERFIL

 

 
CITY SOCIO ECONOMIC PROFILE
 

Chapter VI

Transportation and Infrastructure

 

2.6.3.3    Drainage and Sewerage Facilities

Issues and Concerns

a)      The elevation of the city proper is almost the same as high tide level, this poses drainage problems during heavy rains;

b)      The present drainage system are discontinuous and too small to accommodate surface run-off during rainy seasons;

c)      The outlets are not being maintained. Resettled residents as toilets are using areas near the outlet at A. Levers.

d)      The existing sewerage system is too old and grossly insufficient considering the population growth in its service areas. The system has no treatment facility.

 

DRAINAGE

The existing drainage system is only available within the radius of 15 km. from the city proper. It is composed of reinforced concrete pipes and canals with a collection system that discharge into the creeks and river crossing the city. Outlying areas do not have drainage facilities except for earth swells or shallow ditches, which connect, to the natural drainage of the areas.

Flooding occur occasionally at the following low lying areas: near San Roque Creek and Zamboanga City national Road; Nunez Ext. and Buenavista Road, Zone 4, Zone 3, Sto. Nino Village, and Lunzuran/Divisoria. Unlike Metro Manila flooding, Zamboanga’s flood subsides in just one to two hours. This drainage difficulty can be attributed to the stagnant waterways near the outlets and insufficient capacity of the drainage systems.

Areas of settlements near San Roque Creek have a low elevation. Unless the creek is desilted and dredge, flooding problems will continue to recur.

 

SEWERAGE

Zamboanga City is one of the three cities all over the country, which has a piped system for collection, and disposal of sanitary sewage. The U.S. Government built the original system in 1933. it serves an area of approximately 11,400 lm of vitrified clay pipes with a diameter broken down as follows: 30 lm of 100mm, 5390 lm of 150mm, 960 lm of 250mm, 220 lm of 300mm. These do not include the numerous lengthy private lines of large establishments connected to the sewer mains.

The Sucabon Creek divides the sewer pipe network into east and west drainage areas. Wastewaters generated in the east drainage are conveyed by gravity through the sewers to the east pumping station. These are then pumped, via two 200 mm diameter cast iron pressure pipes to the west pumping station. Likewise, wastewaters from the west drainage basin are collected in the receiving tanks of the west pumping station are then pumped to the Basilan Strait for final disposal. Each sewage pump station is equipped with three vertically mounted, non-clogs, and dry pit setting sewage pumps. Each is connected to a 7½ hp vertical induction-type motor thru flexible shafting. All mechanical and appurtenant equipment in the east and west pumping stations are the same original equipment installed in 1993. both stations use two phase 4-wire wiring connections.

It is theoretically assumed that on the average about 80% of the total consumption will enter the sewers as wastewaters. The monthly sewer charges are pegged at 50% of water consumption.

The significant increases through the years in the service area population without a corresponding increase in the carrying capacities of the collection pipe network has made the sewer system grossly undersized. Likewise, because of the age of the pipe network, it is most probable that the pipes have become misaligned at the joints or has developed some cracks along its sides. This has allowed infiltration into the pipes. The clayey nature of the soil in some portions of the service area, which allows some degree of movement and settlement of the pipes, is another contributory factor to the reported excessive infiltration

The unregulated discharge of the greasy wastes into the sewers is a major problem of the system. The prominent contributor to this problem is the numerous gasoline service stations and institutionalized kitchens within the existing sewerage service area. This problem could be minimized by requiring the installation of suitable grease and garage traps in the waste pipes of these establishments. Although the National Plumbing Code requires this, no government agency has actively sought to implement this provision.

Another deficiency of the system is the condition of the marine outfall. Its discharge of raw sewage only 40 m offshore has created an unsanitary condition, which presents a serious health hazard.

Based on the premises, the following Sewerage improvement Plan was proposed in a pre-feasibility study conducted for the Water District.

Phase I – the rehabilitation and expansion of the existing sewerage system to serve the whole of the city core will constitute this work program, which is considered as the immediate improvement program. This includes 1) survey of all sewer lines to determine infiltration entry points, 2) rehab/replacement of collector pipes found to be deficient during the survey, 3) improvement of the surface drainage system within the present sewer service area, 4) installation of new pump and drive units at both sewage pump stations to enable these facilities to cope with peak wet weather flows, 5) provision of stand-by power generator units at each sewage pump station for use in case of power failures, 6) rehabilitation mains leading from the east pumping station to the west pumping station, and 7) rehabilitation of the marine outfall.

Phase II – envisions the expansion of the sewer service area to include Canelar, Sto. Niρo, Cawa-Cawa and the remaining 40 hectares within the city core, which is presently unsewered. This expansion will increase the sewer service area coverage to 360 hectares. The following alternatives are being taken into consideration: 1) Expand the sewer service area by 280 hectares to include Canelar, Sto. Niρo, Cawa-Cawa and will collect and dispose of sanitary sewage only, 2) In addition to alternative 1, the disposal of storm drainage is proposed to remain the responsibility of DPWH or the City Engineer’s Office. Its main and distinguishing feature is its avoidance of allowing additional flow from the expansion areas through the existing sewer system in the city core. It attempts to divert all additional flows from the west drainage basin through interceptor mains along the Baliwasan Chico road towards the sewer outfall at the end of this road by the seashore. As a result, the areas that contribute to sewage flow to the west pumping station in the existing system shall remain unchanged, 3) Proposes both a separate and a combined system for the service area. The city core shall continue to be served by the existing sanitary sewer system which shall have been rehabilitated during the phase I. All storm waters generated from within the city core shall be collected by a separate storm drainage system, 4) proposes a system that can adequately dispose of both sanitary sewer and storm water flows. This alternative proposes two separate systems and would be considered only should the city government’s plan for a separate storm drainage system will not push through. Sanitary sewage will be collected and disposed of in accordance with the sewer schemes of either alternative II or I. Storm waters and other surface runoff shall be collected and disposed of by a separate drainage system.

Phase III – Envisions the inclusion of Sta. Maria, Baliwasan and a considerable portion of Tetuan (specifically the area referred to by the local residents s Sta. Cruz district). These residential areas together constitute approximately 120 hectares, increasing the total sewer service area to 500 hectares.

The same pre-feasibility study stressed that Phase I should be for immediate implementation, while phase II may be implemented five years ahead of Phase III.

 

2.6.3.4        Power

Issues and Concerns

a)      Frequent brownouts

b)      Systems losses due to illegal connection and pilferage

c)      The power supply of 65 MW is more than the demand of 56 MW. However, by the year 2005, when the demand shall have increased to 70 MW, there will be a deficit of 5 MW. Thus the need to utilize additional power source.

Power supply is being provided by the national Power Corporation (NAPOCOR) and distributed by the Zamboanga City Electric Cooperative, Inc. (ZAMCELCO) which has four substations namely: Putik, San Jose Gusu, Recodo and Sangali having a capacity of 15MVA, 5MVA, 5MVA respectively. The construction of Sangali power station with a capacity of 100MVA has been completed recently. The power substations energize a total of 75 Barangays. A total of 20 barangays mainly islands are still unenergized and expected to remain so unless the funds for the plan to put up power facilities there, are provided for.

Of the 98 barangays, three are energized by ZAMCELCO II of Zamboanga del Sur. These are barangays Vitali and Licomo. On the whole, 79.59% of the city is energized. However, only

52.20% of the households have electrical connections. This can be attributed to the poor living condition of families in the outlying barangays who did not request power connection. Details are presented in Table VI-28 (see Annex).

In terms of the number of connection, residential has the most connection with 42,062, followed by commercial with 7,301 and industrial with 139. From 1992 to 1996, the number of power connections increased at an average rate of 6.49% for residential, 4.95% for commercial, 8.41% for industrial and 1.71% for institutional. Table VI-29 shows the power service connection by type of consumer.

 

Table VI-29.   Power Service Connection by Type of Consumer

Type of Consumer

1992

1993

1994

1995

1996

Residential

33,392

35,479

37,481

39,909

42,062

Commercial

6,094

6,433

6,657

6,915

7,301

Industrial

104

116

114

124

139

Institutional

789

791

789

843

843

Others/Bulk

101

105

100

156

265

 

Table VVI-30.   Volume of Use Power by Type of Consumer

Type of Consumer

1992

1993

1994

1995

1996

Residential

27, 990,125

40, 025,680

45, 762,725

55, 008,427

61, 201,499

Commercial

26, 366,003

37, 699,519

42, 730,040

48, 744,251

54,454,859

Industrial

41, 729,098

58, 929,305

63, 175,902

75, 072,244

73, 289,389

Institutional

8, 046,085

10, 672,926

11, 404,267

14, 101,964

14, 887,835

Others/Bulk

1, 315,173

1, 412,210

1, 470,512

1, 867,494

2, 790,646

 

From 1992 to 1993 there is only an average increase of 6.04% in the number of connection, but on the same period, the consumption has increased sharply by 41.07%. This is due to pilferage and illegal connection.

ZAMCELCO has a sound plan for expansion and has anticipated all the power requirements brought about by the growth area lead by the ECOZONE and the Sangali Industrial Estates. With the newly operational Sangali power station having a capacity of 100MVA, ZAMCELCO has more than enough power to meet the increasing requirement of the city even beyond the planning period.

 

2.6.3.5        Communications

Issues and Concerns

a)          Telephone service are only limited to areas near and around the city proper.

b)        There is limited public access to modern communication facilities.

Philippine Long Distance Telephone Company (PLDT) is the only telephone company operating in the City. It provides both domestic and direct dialing services up to Recodo in the west Coast, Talon-Talon in the Eastern part, and Pasonanca and Putik in the Northern part. It has a total current capacity of 20,638 and a total subscription of 12,570 broken down into 8574, 3934, 36 and 26 for residential, commercial, industrial and institutional uses respectively. About 39.09% or 8,068 units are still open for subscription. Public phones are also provided by PLDT in strategic places where the demand is high.

There are three cellular phone companies providing mobile communication services in the city with a total subscription of 6,800. of this 4,500,is provided by Pilipino Telephone Company (Piltel), 1,500 by Smart Telecommunications and 800 by Globe Telecoms. Islacom is joining the bandwagon to compete in services with the three-cellphone companies.

The existing telegraph system in the city has a computer link to 13 regional centers, which have links to provincial capitals, cities and municipalities, but international telegraphic links are not provided. This telegraph system includes a relay (repeater) station located at Bandera Hills, Abong-Abong. Telof installed a commercial power line to IPTS relay station in 1992 and replaced the old and defective HF/CW radio equipment and establishes back-up circuit at the Regional Office IX. IPTS relay station building was constructed to complement the system.

Fax machines for local use are commercially available at the City Post Office at a fix rate of P10.00 per page. International fax services are not provided. Telex services on the other hand, are provided for local and international calls.

There are now four Internet Service providers (ISPs) in the city. This means that the world can now be reached through Internet services.

Like any other key cities, Zamboanga offers courier services to the major cities in the country and to any other countries. There are now at least 90 telegraph stations/counters located strategically within the City.

There are 15 Post Offices to serve the entire population. On the average each post office serves 35,671 persons. Program like Project Mercury or Kidlat Sulat was launched to hasten the delivery of mails.

In terms of print media, the City has 25 radio stations of which 13 are frequency modulated (FM) stations and the rest are operating on amplitude-modulated (AM) band. There are also seven regular TV stations and three Cable TV stations. Due to transmission problems however, TV stations are limited in the far-flung areas. (Table VI-31, Annex)

As to the print media, there are at least five local publications circulating in the various parts of the City.

 

2.6.3.6  Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities, Threats

Strengths

Availability of potable water sources all over the city
Presence of springs and rivers as sources of potable water

Presence of organized Barangay Waterworks and Sanitation Associations

Recognized need for expansion/rehabilitation of drainage and sewerage systems

Newly constructed power station with a capacity of 100 MVA to increase the electrification capacity

Electrification is relatively high at 75.59%

Presence of various broadcast and print media

Availability of international telephone and courier services

Availability of international and domestic satellite for radio and TV network

 

Weaknesses

Inadequate water supply in most areas not covered by the Water District

BWSAs lack financial resources to fund tapping of additional water sources to increase their capacity to supply water

Slow expansion program outpaced by the increasing demand due to growing and rapid urbanization, evidenced by: limited distribution lines, lack of storage tanks in some water production areas, insufficient capacity of some pumping equipment, lack of ground water facilities to complement the existing systems.

Depletion of water resources due to forest denudation and over extraction of water

Occasional flooding of identified flood-prone areas

Limited coverage of sewerage systems and absence of treatment facilities

Most public deepwells are now non-operational due to any of the following: poor water quality, maintenance problems, design/construction deficiencies, lack of support  from end users

Frequent short power interruptions

Most road networks are damaged due to absence of drainage systems to protect them from water infiltration

 

Opportunities

Availability of potential sources of potable water which can be tapped for distribution

Promotion of the reforestation program of the government which could enhance the ground water potential of water sources

Expansion of drainage coverage

Availability of pre-feasibility study for the expansion/rehabilitation of the existing sewerage systems

Program of the ZAMCELCO to energize the whole city including island barangays by  the year 2005

Wide potential market for modern telecommunication systems

Geographic expansion of telephone coverage

 

Threats

Drying-up of some water sources due to over extraction and forest denudation

Incidence of water-borne diseases in areas inadequately supplied with potable water

Continuous dilapidation of most road sections due to absence of drainage facilities toprevent infiltration of water to the road structure

Ground water contamination due to absence of appropriate sewerage systems  

 

Annex Transportation and Infrastructure

 

Table VI-28.   Status of Electrification Report, Zamboanga City, July 1997
 

BARANGAYS

 ENERGIZED

DATE ENERGIZED

POTENTIAL CONSUMERS

ACTUAL HOUSE CONNECTIONS

1.   Arena Blanco

1976

1076

307

2.   Ayala

1977

1566

1163

3.   Baliwasan

Takeover

3389

3042

4.   Boalan

1978

947

670

5.   Bolong

1982

739

254

6.   Bunguiao

1982

1068

362

7.   Buenavista

1984

1044

204

8.   Cabaulay

1977

617

369

9.   Cabatangan

1980

372

322

10.  Cacao

1984

214

42

11.  Calabasa

1984

440

24

12.  Calarian

1976

2754

2499

13.  Campo Islam

1976

1944

785

14.  Canelar

Takeover

5257

3211

15.  Cawit

1977

656

455

16.  City Proper: Zone I

Takeover

 

 

17.  City Proper: Zone II

Takeover

 

 

18.  City Proper: Zone III

Takeover

3092

6921

19.  City Proper: Zone IV

Takeover

 

 

20.  City proper: San Jose

Takeover

 

 

21.  Culianan

1977

768

505

22.  Curuan

1984

1251

483

23.  Divisoria

1977

802

743

24.  Guisao

1978

302

121

25.  Guiwan

Takeover

2135

2657

26.  Labuan

1980

1733

603

27.  Lamisahan

1984

482

71

28.  Lapakan

1985

325

30

29.  Limpapa

1984

593

115

30.  La Paz

1983

980

115

31.  Lanzones

1983

363

70

32.  Lubigan

1984

267

42

33.  Lumbangan

1985

302

80

34.  Lunzuran

1978

554

251

35.  Maasin

1977

740

317

36.  Malagutay

1976

786

895

37.  Mampang

1976

1750

837

38.  Manicahan

1977

1283

612

39.  Mangusu

1985

561

3

40.  Mariki

1977

669

307

41.  Mercedes

1977

1785

1201

42.  Muti

1985

387

32

43.  Pamucutan

1985

372

52

44.  Pasonanca

Takeover

3078

2371

45.  Patalon

1980

774

205

46.  Putik

1977

2074

1602

47.  Recodo

1977

3002

1170

48.  Rio Hondo

1976

1410

442

49.  Salaan

1983

877

175

50.  Sangali

1980

2152

976

51.  San Jose Gusu

1976

2304

1189

52.  San Roque

1977

2729

2159

53.  Sta. Barbara

Takeover

914

634

54.  Sta. Catalina

Takeover

3337

1809

55.  Sta. Maria

Takeover

3468

3230

 

 

 

BARANGAYS

 ENERGIZED

DATE ENERGIZED

POTENTIAL CONSUMERS

ACTUAL HOUSE CONNECTIONS

56.  Sto. Nino

1977

1221

373

57.  Sinubong

1980

302

171

58.  Sinunuc

1977

1280

433

59.  Tagasilay

1985

451

89

60.  Talabaan

1977

981

326

61.  Talisayan

1980

695

298

62.  Talon-Talon

1976

3383

2233

63.  Taluksangay

1977

981

326

64.  Taguiti

1985

154

5

65.  Tetuan

Takeover

5607

5134

66.  Tigbalabag

1981

276

42

67.  Tugbungan

Takeover

3082

1777

68.  Tulungatung

1981

373

110

69.  Tumaga

1976

3318

2726

70.  Quiniput

1984

638

134

71.  Camino Nuevo

New Brgy

 

 

72.  Pasobolong

New Brgy

 

 

73.  Victoria

New Brgy

 

 

74.  Zambowood

New Brgy

 

 

75.  Kasanyangan

New Brgy

 

 

 

Total

92,686

60,788

 

 

Table VI-28.  (Cont’d) Status of Electrification Report, Zamboanga City, July 1997

Barangays Unenergized

Location

Potential HH

1.   Busay

Sacol Is.

114

2.   Capisan

Mainland

182

3.   Baluno

Mainland

408

4.   Dulian

Upper Pasonanca

161

5.   Dulian

Upper Bunguiao

431

6.   Landang Gua

Sacol Is.

225

7.   Landang Laum

Sacol Is.

193

8.   Latuan

Mainland

208

9.   Dita

Mainland

130

10.  Limaong

Vitali Island

471

11.  Lumayang

Mainland

216

12.  Manalipa

Island

177

13.  Pangapuyan

Island

35

14.  Panubigan

Island

51

15.  Pasilmanta

Sacol Is.

93

16.  Sibulao

Mainland

532

17.  Tumalutab

Island

211

18.  Tumitus

Vitali Island

254

19.  Tictabon

Island

359

20.  Tolosa

Mainland

549

 

TOTAL

5,100

 

 

Served By Zamzureco

1.   Vitali – Do

 

1846

2.   Tictapul – Do

 

424

3.   Licomo – Do

 

612

 

TOTAL

2882

 

 

Total Brgys Energized                         :               75           

Total Brgys Unenergized                    :               20                           

Total Brgys Served by Coop             :               95

(Reference: 1995 Census)

 

 
Table VI-31.   List of FM/AM/TV/CATV Broadcast Stations, Zamboanga City
 

Name of Company

Call Sign

Frequency

Location of Station

Philippine Broadcasting Corp.

DXCM-FM

90.7

Gov. Alvarez Ave., ZC

RT Broadcasting Specialist

DXKZ-FM

91.5

Mayor Jaldon St., ZC

Audiovisual Communications, Inc.

DXRX-FM

93.1

Mayor Jaldon St., ZC

Consolidated Broadcasting Corp.

DXCB-FM

93.9

NS Valderosa St., ZC

Golden Broadcast Professional Phil.

DXEL-FM

95.5

Campaner St., ZC

Radio Mindanao Network

DXWR-FM

96.3

Pilar St., ZC

Republic Broadcasting Corp.

DXMJ-FM

97.1

Gov. Lim Ave. ZC

Manila Broadcasting Corp.

DXTZ-FM

97.9

Tomas Claudio St., ZC

ABS-CBN Broadcasting Network

DXFH-FM

98.9

ABS-CBN Cmpd., San Jose

First United Broadcasting Network

DXLA-FM

99.5

Brillantes St., ZC

Nation Broadcasting Corp.

DXTY-FM

101.1

San Jose Rd., ZC

Cebu Broadcasting Corp.

DXMR-FM

102.7

Gov. Alvarez Ave., ZC

Suara-Sug Media Corp.

DXUE-FM

103.5

La Purisima St., ZC

 

 

 

 

Manila Broadcasting Corp.

DXZH-AM

855

Talon-Talon, ZC

Southern Phils. Mass Comm.

DXSC-AM

819

Camp Navarro Calarian, ZC

Radio Mindanao Network

DXRZ-AM

900

Pilar St., ZC

Nation Broadcasting Corp.

DXYZ-AM

963

San Jose Rd., ZC

Radio Phil Network

DXXX-AM

1008

Tumaga, ZC

RT Broadcasting Specialist

DXLL-AM

1044

Mayor Jaldon, ZC

First United Broadcasting Corp.

DXRH-AM

1080

San Roque, ZC

Far East Broadcasting Service

DXAS-AM

1116

Tugbungan, ZC

Phil. Broadcasting Service

DXMR-AM

1170

Baliwasan Chico, ZC

DXZB/TV 13 Coop. Inc.

DXCB-AM

1242

Tomas Claudio St., ZC

Rep. Broadcasting Corp.

DXRC-AM

1287

Logoy Diutay, Talon-Talon

Catholic Welfare Organization

DXVP-AM

1467

Mercedez, ZC

 

 

 

 

RT Broadcast Specialist

DXLL-TV

3

ABS-CBN Compd. San Jose

Radio Phil. Network

DXXX-TV

5

Tumaga, ZC

People’s Television Network

DXVC-TV

7

Cabatangan, ZC

First United Broadcasting Corp.

DXLA-TV

9

Gov. Lim Ave. ZC

Golden Broadcast Prof. Phil.

DXGB-TV

11

Campaner St. ZC

DXZB/TV 13 Coop. Inc.

DXZB-TV

13

Tomas Claudio, ZC

ABS-CBN Broadcasting Network

 

23

ABS-CBN Compd. San Jose

 

 

 

 

Sun Cable System

 

 

Nuρez St., ZC

Mindanao Cable TV

 

 

Veterans Ave., ZC

Mindanao Cable TV

 

 

Recodo, ZC

 

Total FM Stations       :           13

Total AM Stations      :           12

Total TV Stations        :           7         

Total CATV Stations  :           3

 

ZAMBOANGA CITY
CITY ROADS INVENTORY

Name of Road

Km.

Class

Name of Road

Km.

Class

1.   Rajah Soliman

0.174

Concrete

38.   San Jose Panigayan

0.340

Concrete

2.   Alley I (Market Site)

0.095

Concrete

39.   Gen. Wood

0.050

Concrete

3.   Alley II

0.066

Concrete

40.   F. Marcos Road

0.175

Concrete

4.   Alley III

0.073

Concrete

41.   Gen. V. Alvarez St.

0.503

Concrete

5.   Saavedra St.

0.051

Concrete

42.   Rizal St.

0.888

Concrete

6.   I. Magno St.

0.075

Concrete

43.   Legionaire St.

0.668

Concrete

7.   Tomas Claudio St.

0.963

Concrete

44.   Legionaire St.

0.100

Concrete

8.   P. Reyes St.

0.190

Concrete

45.   J.S. Alano St.

0.199

Concrete

9.   Mercado St.

0.177

Concrete

46.   Canelar Interior I

0.421

Concrete

10. P. Brillantes St.

0.100

Concrete

47.   Canelar Interior II

1.350

Concrete

11. Alejo Alvarez St.

0.497

Concrete

48.   Pasonanca Road

0.216

Concrete

12. Gov. Alvarez St.

1.100

Concrete

49.   Rio Hondo

0.618

Concrete

13. Nuρez St.

0.497

Concrete

50.   Don Navarro St.

0.504

Concrete

14. Camanchile Drive

0.310

Concrete

51.   Gavilan Point

0.680

Concrete

15. Sampaloc Road

0.106

Gravel

52.   Tabuk (Johnston)

0.550

Concrete

16.Balimbing Road

0.107

Gravel

53.   Gen. Alvarez Ext.

0.170

Concrete

17.Atis Road

0.100

Gravel

54.   R. Lustre St.

0.820

Concrete

18.Tambis Road

0.084

Gravel

55.   Sta. Barbara St.

0.069

Concrete

19.Camias Road

0.071

Gravel

56.   Talon-Talon Road

1.350

Concrete

20.Avocado Road

0.084

Gravel

57.   Sto. Niρo Road

0.340

Concrete

21.P. Lorenzo St.

0.439

Concrete

58.   Tripplet Road

0.500

Concrete

22.Dr. Varela St.

0.348

Concrete

59.   Don Francisco Road

0.134

Concrete

23.Pilar St.

0.415

Concrete

60.   Talon-Talon Loop

0.980

Concrete

24.Cervantes St.

0.135

Concrete

61.   Cabato Road

0.850

Concrete

25.Gen. Pershing St.

0.074

Concrete

62.   J.D.Cruz Road

1.069

Concrete

26.Maria Clara St.

0.07

Concrete

63.   J.S. Estrada St.

1.625

Concrete

27.Urdaneta St.

0.181

Concrete

64.   Don Toribio St.

1.190

Concrete

28.Claveria St.

0.135

Concrete

65.   Atilano Road

0.177

Concrete

29.Almonte St.

0.056

Concrete

66.   Natividad St.

0.870

Concrete

30.Corcuera St.

0.516

Concrete

67.   P. Burgos St.

0.367

Concrete

31.M.Calixto St.

0.264

Concrete

68.   B. Candido St.

0.360

Concrete

32.Campaner St.

0.408

Concrete

69.   Don Alfaro St.

1.910

Concrete

33.Zaragoza St.

0.323

Concrete

70.   Falcatan St.

0.311

Concrete

34.Villalobos St.

0.261

Concrete

71.   Nuρez Ext. (20.00m.wide)

1.055

Unpaved

35.Sevilla St.

0.441

Concrete

72.   Climaco Ave.

0.2

Concrete

36.Barcelona St.

0.175

Concrete

 

 

 

37.La Purisima St.

0.525

Concrete

 

 

 

 

 

ROAD WIDTH: 10.00 m. (two lanes, two way)

TOTAL ROAD LENGTH: 17.882 Kms.

 

ZAMBOANGA CITY
BARANGAY ROAD INVENTORY

Name of Barangay

Road Width (m.)

Concrete

Asphalt

Gravel

Length (m.)

1.  ARENA BLANCO

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Arena Blanco

6.00

1,200.00

 

1,750.00

2,950.00

2.  AYALA

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Ayala – Tulungatung Road

6.00

436.30

 

 

436.30

     b. Ayala – La Paz Road

8.00

 

 

1,000.00

1,000.00

     c. Ayala – Dumagsa Road

6.00

673.80

 

262.00

1,000.00

     d. Ayala – Proper

6.00

325.00

 

1,890.00

2,215.00

3. BALIWASAN

 

 

 

 

 

     a. AtilanoRoad

5.00

130.00

 

30.00

160.00

     b. Baliwasan Chico

10.00

500.00

 

 

500.00

     c. Ranchez Drive

3.00

275.00

 

 

275.00

     d. Baliwasan Grande

6.00

860.00

 

 

860.00

     e. Acacia Drive

3.00

500.00

 

 

500.00

     f. Normal Road

6.00

400.00

 

 

400.00

     g. Baliwasan Seaside

6.00

1,000.00

 

 

1,000.00

     h. Narra Road

5.00

350.00

 

 

350.00

4. BALUNO

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Baluno Road

6.00

400.00

 

4,135.00

4,535.00

     b. Baluno – Nangkal

6.00

 

 

3,936.00

3,936.00

     c. Baluno – School Road

6.00

200.00

 

182.00

382.00

     d. Limon Road

6.00

 

 

1,000.00

1,000.00

     e. Bagakay Road

6.00

 

 

2,000.00

2,000.00

     f. Palanas Road

6.00

 

 

2,000.00

2,000.00

     g. Baluno – Zambales

6.00

 

 

9,000.00

9,000.00

     h. Mabuhay – Bandera Road

5.00

 

 

1,200.00

1,200.00

5. BOALAN

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Buenagatas – Lumbangan

7.00

130.00

 

2,220.00

2,350.00

     b. Boalan – Tala

7.50

600.00

 

1,022.00

1,622.00

     c. Boalan – Lumiyap

7.00

600.00

 

1,010.00

1,610.00

     d. Boalan – Zambowood

8.00

1,750.00

 

 

1,750.00

     e. Boalan – Buenagatas

7.00

600.00

 

2,314.00

2,914.00

6. BOLONG

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Bolong Beach

5.00

75.00

 

382.00

457.00

     b. Bolong Street

5.00

 

 

250.00

250.00

     c. Bolong Road

5.00

 

 

460.00

460.00

     d. Bolong St. – Bolong Road

5.00

 

 

 

250.00

     e. Bolong Proper

5.00

300.00

 

1,600.00

1,900.00

     f. Vicente – I. Gonzales

4.00

 

 

1,100.00

1,100.00

     g. Bolong – Mangsa Road

6.00

 

 

2,000.00

2,000.00

7. BUNGUIAO

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Bunguiao – Pamingitan Road

8.00

300.00

 

1,775.00

2,075.00

     b. Bunguiao – Waray-Waray

6.00

450.00

 

2,275.00

2,725.00

     c. Bunguiao – Camp Socorro

5.50

200.00

 

13,800.00

14,000.00

     d. Bunguiao – Siguinana Road

6.00

 

 

2,220.00

2,220.00

8. BUENAVISTA

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Buenavista – Calabasa Road

5.00

200.00

 

671.00

871.00

     b. Buenavista – Binaloy Road

5.00

700.00

 

1,537.00

2,237.00

9. CALABASA

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Calabasa – Lautan Road

6.50

 

 

1,600.00

1,600.00

     b. Calabasa – Sition Bahandi

4.00

175.00

 

5,154.00

5,329.00

     c. Calabasa – Sitio Bahandi

5.50

 

 

4,500.00

4,500.00

     d. Simanta – Haplus Road

6.00

 

 

3,000.00

3,000.00

     e. Simanta – Palasanan Road

6.00

 

 

1,000.00

1,000.00

     f. Calabasa Road

6.00

 

 

4,000.00

4,000.00

 

 

10. CALARIAN

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Calarian – Malagutay

10.00

250.00

 

121.00

371.00

     b. Bagong Calarian Road

 

 

 

300.00

300.00

11. CAWIT

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Cawit – Tulungatung Road

6.00

986.00

 

274.00

1,260.00

     b. Cawit – Baluno Road

6.00

 

 

1,375.00

1,375.00

     c. Cawit – Nangkal Road

6.00

 

 

3,813.00

3,813.00

12. CULIANAN

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Catumbal – Guisao Road

6.00

762.00

 

 

762.00

     b. Culianan – Buenakapok

6.00

200.00

 

2,140.00

2,340.00

     c. Culianan – Uwak Road

6.00

100.00

 

1,375.00

1,475.00

     d. Culianan – Palayan Road

7.00

 

 

1,500.00

1,500.00

     e. Culianan – Mercedes Road

7.00

250.00

 

 

250.00

13. CURUAN

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Curuan Barangay High School

5.00

400.00

 

1,164.00

1,564.00

     b. Presa – Lunday Road

6.00

 

 

6,000.00

6,000.00

     c. Curuan Presa Road

5.50

100.00

 

1,375.00

1,475.00

     d. Presa Bitayan Road

5.00

 

 

3,750.00

3,750.00

     e. Presa – Mina Road

4.50

 

 

3,750.00

3,750.00

     f. Curuan – Betong Road

5.00

 

 

1,135.00

1,135.00

     g. Curuan – Lawingan

5.00

 

 

1,500.00

1,500.00

     h. Curuan – Latuan road

5.50

 

 

1,100.00

1,100.00

14. CABALUAY

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Cabaluay – Lapakan Road

5.50

 

 

1,340.00

1,340.00

     b. Cabaluay – Cacao Road

6.00

200.00

 

2,378.00

2,578.00

     c. Cabaluay – Water Tank

4.00

 

 

350.00

350.00

     d. Cabaluay – Gapu Road

8.00

 

 

1,600.00

1,600.00

     e. Dalantian – Guisao Road

6.00

 

 

1,000.00

1,000.00

     f. Cabaluay – Campo Santo

5.50

200.00

 

1,920.00

2,120.00

     g. Cabaluay – Islamia Road

5.00

 

 

200.00

200.00

     h. Cabaluay- Talabaan Road

6.00

 

 

850.00

850.00

     

 

 

 

 

 

15. CAPISAN

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Capisan- Corote Road  

6.00

 

 

6,000.00

6,000.00

     b. Capisan-Dulian Road

6.00

75.00

 

1,725.00

1,800.00

     c. Capisan Road

6.00

100.00

 

2,900.00

3,000.00

16. CACAO

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Cacao - Cabaluay Road

6.00

275.00

 

3,125.00

3,400.00

     b. Cacao - Guisao Road

6.00

 

3,700.00

 

3,700.00

     c. Cacao – Pangulayan Road

5.00

 

 

2,500.00

2,500.00

17. CABATANGAN

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Cabatangan – San Roque

6.00

 

 

320.00

320.00

     b. Cabatangan – Pasonanca Road

6.00

100.00

 

4,030.00

4,130.00

     c. Cabatangan- -Masiay Road

6.00

 

 

300.00

300.00

     d. Lower Cabatangan

6.00

175.00

 

2,589.00

2,764.00

18. DITA

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Dita Vicinal Road

5.50

300.00

 

3,620.00

4,000.00

19. DULIAN (UPPER BUNGUIAO)

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Dulian – Waray-waray Road

6.00

380.00

 

3,620.00

4,000.00

     b. Dulian – Masaba Road

6.00

 

 

4,800.00

4,800.00

     c. Dulian School Site

6.00

 

 

1,200.00

1,200.00

     d. Dulian – Cansilayan road

6.00

 

 

2,500.00

2,500.00

20. DULIAN (UPPER PASONANCA)

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Dulian – Capisan Road

6.00

 

 

2,022.00

2,022.00

     b. Dulian Road

6.00

 

 

1,450.00

1,450.00

     c. Dulian – Pasonanca Road

6.00

 

 

2,500.00

2,500.00

21. GUISAO

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Guisao - Catumbal

6.00

 

 

2,390.00

2,390.00

     b. Guisao – Cacao Road

6.00

700.00

 

1,300.00

2,000.00

     c. Catumbal – Dalanitan Road

6.00

 

 

600.00

600.00

     d. Guisao School Site

6.00

275.00

 

2,025.00

2,300.00

     e. Guisao – Lanzones Road

6.00

 

 

625.00

625.00

22. GUIWAN

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Guiwan Road

6.00

730.00

 

 

730.00

     b. Guiwan School Road

5.00

150.00

 

 

150.00

     c. Guiwan – Tugbungan

8.00

1,254.00

 

 

1,254.00

     d. Guiwan – Tetuan Road

10.00

766.00

 

 

766.00

     e. Guiwan – Tumaga Road

8.00

892.00

 

 

892.00

23. DIVISORIA

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Divisoria – Lumbangan Road

8.00

1,000.00

 

 

1,000.00

     b. Divisoria – Lumiyap Road

7.00

600.00

 

1,011.00

1,611.00

24. LA PAZ

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Cadalagan Vicinal Road

6.00

 

 

2,635.00

2,635.00

     b. La Paz – Pole Grande

6.00

200.00

 

5,504.00

5,704.00

     c. La Paz – Camp Susana

6.00

 

 

9,800.00

9,800.00

     d. Guiwan - Tulungatung

6.00

 

 

600.00

600.00

25. LABUAN

 

 

 

 

 

     a. Labuan – Latap Road

5.00

 

 

600.00

600.00

     b. Labuan Road

4.00

490.00

 

 

490.00

     c. Campo Uno Road

4.00

161.00

 

250.00

411.00

     d. Lawinga Road

5.00

253.00

 

925.00

1,178.00

     e. Lawingan – Tibak Road

5.00

 

 

2,000.00

2,000.00

     f. Campo Dos

5.00