Philippines Ecosystems

The Philippines Ecosystems are tropical in nature. Most of the flora and fauna (plants and animals) is unique compared to those found in the mainland Asia. The areas therein are rain forest and pine forest.

500 Questions

Can you describe the Philippines?

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well i can describe Philippines as a really poor country and they are a third world country.

third world means that they don't have good resources like us the poor have to find water, they have to live on the streets, they don't have i pads, i pods and all those other gadgets like us we just have to respect all those other differences we have from them.

About how many miles does Philippines extend from east to west?

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The Philippines extends approximately 1100 miles from east to west.

Largest island in the Philippines?

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the 20- largest islands in the Philippines by area..

these are the islands and their area: Luzon( 109,964 km2

), Midanao( 97,530 km2

), Negros( 13,074 km2

), Samar( 12,849 km2

), Palawan( 12,188 km2

), Panay( 12,011 km2

), Mindoro( 10,571 km2

), Leyte( 7,367 km2

), Cebu( 4,467 km2

), Bohol( 3,820 km2

), Masbate( 3,268 km2

), Catanduanes( 1,522 km2

), Basilan( 1,265 km2

), Marinduque( 915 km2

), Jolo( 868 km2

), Dinagat( 769 km2

), Polillo( 628 km2

), Tawi-tawi( 580 km2

), Guimaras( 560 km2

), Biliran( 501 km2


i ...

Minerals found in the Philippines?

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The Philippines has many minerals that are found in this country. These minerals are, copper, gold, chromite, gravel, platinum, and silver.

What is the biggest flower?

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Rafflesia arnoldii is a member of the genus Rafflesia. It is noted for producing the largest individual flower on earth, and a strong odor of decaying flesh - the latter point earning it the nickname of "corpse flower". It is an endemic plant that occurs only in the rainforest of Bengkulu, SumatraIsland, Indonesia and is locally known as patma raksasa. Although there are some plants with larger flowering organs like the Titan Arum andTalipot palm, those are technically clusters of many flowers.

When Rafflesia is ready to reproduce, a tiny bud forms on the outside of the root or stem and develops over a period of a year. The cabbage like head that develops, eventually opens to reveal the flower. The stigma or stamen are attached to a spiked disk inside the flower. A foul smell of rotting meat attracts flies and beetles to pollinate. To pollinate successfully, the flies and/or beetles must visit both the male and female plants. The fruit produced are round, filled with smooth flesh including many thousands of hard coated seeds that are eaten and spread by tree shrews .

US purchase the Philippine Islands?

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The United States acquired the Philippines from the Spanish Empire, in the Treaty of Paris of 1898. The US paid $20 million for the islands.

Who are the famous people in Mindanao Philippines?

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When you talk of Bohol, Philippines, you immediately think of the tarsier and Chocolate Hills. When you talk of famous people from Bohol, Philippines, former President Carlos P. Garcia, Francisco Dagohoy (who led one of the longest insurrections against the Spaniards), and Yoyoy Villame, the famous novelty singer of long ago come to mind with ease. However, there are other celebrities who came from this rustic province in the Visayas. Let us enumerate some of them.

In the field of basketball, this province produced Lauro Mumar and Bernard Fabiosa. Lauro Mumar is a legend when it comes to Philippine basketball. Some of his achievements were; being a member of the Philippine national basketball team that landed 12th place during the 1948 Summer Olympics, he led the national basketball team in gaining two gold medals in 1951 and 1954 Asian Games, and he led the Philippine Basketball team that captured bronze medal in the 1954 World Basketball Championships in Rio de Janiero, the feat has not been surpassed yet. Bernard Fabiosa, a popular PBA player in the seventies was fondly called as the "King of Swipes" and was a member of the Crispa Team that captured grand slam feats in 1979 and in 1983. He was named as one of the 25 greatest PBA player of all time.

In another sports field, boxing has also famous people from Bohol, Philippines in the name of Nonito Donaire. This famous boxer who traced his roots in the province is also known as "The Filipino Flash." He currently holds four boxing titles from different boxing organizations.

In the field of education, law, and politics, among the famous people from Bohol, Philippines are; Dr. Jose Abueva from the University of the Philippines year 1987-1993 and Cecil Putong, former Department of Education secretary during the fifties. Among the famous senators this province has produced were Senators Ernesto Herrera, Juan Torralba, and Olegrano Clarin. It has produced two bar top notchers in the person of Victor S. de la Serna and Oscar B. Glavosa.

Just like other provinces in the Philippines, Bohol is also known for beautiful ladies and talented people. Ana Marie Igpit who was our representative in the 2006 Miss World pageant is one of the famous people from Bohol, Philippines in the field of beauty pageants. In the field of arts and entertainment, the list is quite long; Cesar Montano - famous movie action star, Luke Mijares - famous pop singer and balladeer, Mutya Buena - Filipino-British singer and member of the group Sugababe, Jerome Sala - 2005 Grand Champion Search for The Star In A Million, Rich Asuncion - GMA and former BB. Pilipinas runner up, Lutgardo Labad - famous movie musical composer, and Napoleon Abueva - National Artist for Sculpture are just some of the famous people from Bohol, Philippines whether pure Boholanos or half breed.

What are several economic problem confronting the Philippines?

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There are several economic problems our country encountered.But the first is corruption, poverty and unemployment and the most problem is misorganization of the government...philippines encounter these problems not only because of the ruler or the government handlers who manage and handle the allabouts of our country, but these problems are done by all...

Water forms in the Philippines?

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stream or bay



coastal area



Where are the Philippines located?

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in Asia

The island nation of the Philippines can be found of the coast of mainland Asia in the Pacific ocean. It is officially called The Republic of the Philippines. It is located between 116 degrees, and 126 degrees east longitude and 4 degrees and 21 degrees north latitude.

How do you stop illegal logging in the Philippines?

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Don't deal with companys that use illegaly obtained timber.

Well In the USA Illegal logging would be greatly reduced if the States would impose much harsher punishments on the ones committing the crime...

Such as forfeiture of all the equipment used by the person/company that committed the illegal logging, take their trucks, their heavy equipment, take their saws,freeze their bank accounts and investigate all their previous logging actions for other criminal offenses..and fine said person/company up to $500,000

Impose stricker regulations on the sawmills to properly verify that the logs they are buying are legally obtained,Hire more state inspectors to check on the logging operations in the state,offer a $100,000 tax free reward to anyone who reports illegal logging that leads to a conviction..

When logging companies can lose their entire business and all possession held by said business then they will not be so inclined to steel timber...

What is the history of land reform in the Philippines?

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"The New Republic" After the establishment of the Philippine Independence in 1946, the problems of land tenure remained. These became worst in certain areas. Thus the Congress of the Philippines revised the tenancy law.

President Manuel Roxas (1946-1948) enacted the following laws:

  • Republic Act No. 34 -- Established the 70-30 sharing arrangements and regulating share-tenancy contracts.
  • Republic Act No. 55 -- Provided for a more effective safeguard against arbitrary ejectment of tenants.
President Elpidio Quirino (1948-1953) enacted the following law:
  • Executive Order No. 355 issued on October 23, 1950 -- Replaced the National Land Settlement Administration with Land Settlement Development Corporation (LASEDECO) which takes over the responsibilities of the Agricultural Machinery Equipment Corporation and the Rice and Corn Production Administration.

President Ramon Magsaysay (1953-1957) enacted the following laws:

  • Republic Act No. 1160 of 1954 -- Abolished the LASEDECO and established the National Resettlement and Rehabilitation Administration (NARRA) to resettle dissidents and landless farmers. It was particularly aimed at rebel returnees providing home lots and farmlands in Palawan and Mindanao.
  • Republic Act No. 1199 (Agricultural Tenancy Act of 1954) -- governed the relationship between landowners and tenant farmers by organizing share-tenancy and leasehold system. The law provided the security of tenure of tenants. It also created the Court of Agrarian Relations.
  • Republic Act No. 1400 (Land Reform Act of 1955) -- Created the Land Tenure Administration (LTA) which was responsible for the acquisition and distribution of large tenanted rice and corn lands over 200 hectares for individuals and 600 hectares for corporations.
  • Republic Act No. 821 (Creation of Agricultural Credit Cooperative Financing Administration) -- Provided small farmers and share tenants loans with low interest rates of six to eight percent.

President Carlos P. Garcia (1957-1961)

Continued the program of President Ramon Magsaysay. No new legislation passed.

President Diosdado Macapagal (1961-1965) enacted the following law:

  • Republic Act No. 3844 of August 8, 1963 (Agricultural Land Reform Code) -- Abolished share tenancy, institutionalized leasehold, set retention limit at 75 hectares, invested rights of preemption and redemption for tenant farmers, provided for an administrative machinery for implementation, institutionalized a judicial system of agrarian cases, incorporated extension, marketing and supervised credit system of services of farmer beneficiaries.

The RA was hailed as one that would emancipate Filipino farmers from the bondage of tenancy.

President Ferdinand Marcos (1965-1986). Proclamation No. 1081 on September 21, 1972 ushered the Period of the New Society. Five days after the proclamation of Martial Law, the entire country was proclaimed a land reform area and simultaneously the Agrarian Reform Program was decreed.

President Marcos enacted the following laws:

  • Republic Act No. 6389, (Code of Agrarian Reform) and RA No. 6390 of 1971 -- Created the Department of Agrarian Reform and the Agrarian Reform Special Account Fund. It strengthen the position of farmers and expanded the scope of agrarian reform.
  • Presidential Decree No. 2, September 26, 1972 -- Declared the country under land reform program. It enjoined all agencies and offices of the government to extend full cooperation and assistance to the DAR. It also activated the Agrarian Reform Coordinating Council
  • Presidential Decree No. 27, October 21, 1972 -- Restricted land reform scope to tenanted rice and corn lands and set the retention limit at 7 hectares.

President Corazon C. Aquino (1986-1992)

The Constitution ratified by the Filipino people during the administration of President Corazon C. Aquino provides under Section 21 under Article II that "The State shall promote comprehensive rural development and agrarian reform."

On June 10, 1988, former President Corazon C. Aquino signed into law Republic Act No. 6657 or otherwise known as the Comprehensive Agrarian Reform Law (CARL). The law became effective on June 15, 1988.

Subsequently, four Presidential issuances were released in July 1987 after 48 nationwide consultations before the actual law was enacted.

President Corazon C. Aquino enacted the following laws:

  • Executive Order No. 228, July 16, 1987 - Declared full ownership to qualified farmer-beneficiaries covered by PD 27. It also determined the value remaining unvalued rice and corn lands subject of PD 27 and provided for the manner of payment by the FBs and mode of compensation to landowners.
  • Executive Order No. 229, July 22, 1987 - Provided mechanism for the implementation of the Comprehensive Agrarian Reform Program (CARP).
  • Proclamation No. 131, July 22, 1987 - Instituted the CARP as a major program of the government. It provided for a special fund known as the Agrarian Reform Fund (ARF), with an initial amount of Php50 billion to cover the estimated cost of the program from 1987-1992.
  • Executive Order No. 129-A, July 26, 1987 - streamlined and expanded the power and operations of the DAR.
  • Republic Act No. 6657, June 10, 1988 (Comprehensive Agrarian Reform Law) - An act which became effective June 15, 1988 and instituted a comprehensive agrarian reform program to promote social justice and industrialization providing the mechanism for its implementation and for other purposes. This law is still the one being implemented at present.
  • Executive Order No. 405, June 14, 1990 - Vested in the Land Bank of the Philippines the responsibility to determine land valuation and compensation for all lands covered by CARP.
  • Executive Order No. 407, June 14, 1990 - Accelerated the acquisition and distribution of agricultural lands, pasture lands, fishponds, agro-forestry lands and other lands of the public domain suitable for agriculture.

President Fidel V. Ramos (1992-1998) When President Fidel V. Ramos formally took over in 1992, his administration came face to face with publics who have lost confidence in the agrarian reform program. His administration committed to the vision "Fairer, faster and more meaningful implementation of the Agrarian Reform Program.

President Fidel V. Ramos enacted the following laws:

  • Republic Act No. 7881, 1995 - Amended certain provisions of RA 6657 and exempted fishponds and prawns from the coverage of CARP.
  • Republic Act No. 7905, 1995 - Strengthened the implementation of the CARP.
  • Executive Order No. 363, 1997 - Limits the type of lands that may be converted by setting conditions under which limits the type of lands that may be converted by setting conditions under which specific categories of agricultural land are either absolutely non-negotiable for conversion or highly restricted for conversion.
  • Republic Act No. 8435, 1997 (Agriculture and Fisheries Modernization Act AFMA) - Plugged the legal loopholes in land use conversion.
  • Republic Act 8532, 1998 (Agrarian Reform Fund Bill) - Provided an additional Php50 billion for CARP and extended its implementation for another 10 years.

President Joseph E. Estrada (1998-2000) "ERAP PARA SA MAHIRAP'. This was the battle cry that endeared President Joseph Estrada and made him very popular during the 1998 presidential election.

President Joseph E. Estrada initiated the enactment of the following law:

  • Executive Order N0. 151, September 1999 (Farmer's Trust Fund) - Allowed the voluntary consolidation of small farm operation into medium and large scale integrated enterprise that can access long-term capital.

During his administration, President Estrada launched the Magkabalikat Para sa Kaunlarang Agraryo or MAGKASAKA. The DAR forged into joint ventures with private investors into agrarian sector to make FBs competitive.

However, the Estrada Administration was short lived. The masses who put him into office demanded for his ouster.

President Gloria Macapacal-Arroyo (2000-present) The agrarian reform program under the Arroyo administration is anchored on the vision "To make the countryside economically viable for the Filipino family by building partnership and promoting social equity and new economic opportunities towards lasting peace and sustainable rural development."

  • Land Tenure Improvement - DAR will remain vigorous in implementing land acquisition and distribution component of CARP. The DAR will improve land tenure system through land distribution and leasehold.
  • Provision of Support Services - CARP not only involves the distribution of lands but also included package of support services which includes: credit assistance, extension services, irrigation facilities, roads and bridges, marketing facilities and training and technical support programs.
  • Infrastrucre Projects - DAR will transform the agrarian reform communities (ARCs), an area focused and integrated delivery of support services, into rural economic zones that will help in the creation of job opportunities in the countryside.
  • KALAHI ARZone - The KALAHI Agrarian Reform (KAR) Zones were also launched. These zones consists of one or more municipalities with concentration of ARC population to achieve greater agro-productivity.
  • Agrarian Justice - To help clear the backlog of agrarian cases, DAR will hire more paralegal officers to support undermanned adjudicatory boards and introduce quota system to compel adjudicators to work faster on agrarian reform cases. DAR will respect the rights of both farmers and landowners.

Where can you find the largest forest in the Philippines Palawan or Mindanao?

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Palawan has the largest forest in the Philippines. Did you know that almost all of the Philippines was once completely forested? As of 1988, Palawan contained 7,410 square kilometers (km2 )(54 percent) of total forest remaining. At the time this was the highest percentage of any of the Philippines' large islands. Palawan itself is the sixth largest of the Philippine Islands. Sad to say, habitat destruction like logging and shifting cultivation/slash-and-burn (kaingin) brought much threat to the diverse fauna and flora of the ecoregion. Today, scores of animal species and plants are endemic, endangered or threatened. - Manuelle Gwen I. Bayeng

Is the Philippines a part of the Pacific Islands?

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Although the Philippines is within the boundaries of the Pacific Ocean it is not considered to be part of the 'Pacific Islands' or 'Oceania' as it is sometimes known.

Why do leaves have different patterns?

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The leaves have different shapes depending on the physiological necessity of the tree according to the region on the earth. For example the leaves of a tree in tropics have broad shape whereas the leaves of tree in a temperate region have conical shape so that the snow does not accumulate on the leaf. Dr.Rajendra Kumar

List of Philippine trees with their scientific names?

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Many different trees are found in the Philippines. They include:

Acacia Abuhin (Acacia holosericea)

Achuete (Bixa orellana)

Adelfa (Nerium oleander)

African Tulip (Spathodea campanulata)

Alcaparras (Capparis spinosa)

Alibangbang (Bauhinia malabarica)

Amapola (Hibiscus mutabilis)

Amherstia (Amherstia nobilis)

Anang-Baluga (Diospyros malayana)

Antsoan-Dilau (Senna spectabilis)

Aroma (Acacia farnesiana)

Asiatic Sau/Silktree (Albizia julibrissin)

Atemoya (Annona atemoya)

Ates (Annona squamosa)

Australian Anahau (Livistona australis)

Avocado (Persea americana)

Balatbat-Bilog (Licuala grandis)

Balimbing (Averrhoa carambola)

Bambu Hitam (Gigantochloa atroviolacea)

Bayabas (Psidium guajava)

Bayabas-Kitid (Psidium cujavillus)

Big-Leafed Mahogany (Swietenia macrophylla)

Black wattle (Acacia mearnsii)

Bo Tree (Ficus religiosa)

Brandis Bamboo (Dendrocalamus brandisii)

Brazilian Firetree (Schizolobium parahybum)

Breadfruit - see rimas

Brownea (Brownea grandiceps)

Brown Salwood (Acacia aulacocarpa)

Buddha Bamboo (Bambusa tuldoides)

Burma Kanomoi (Diospyros ehretioides)

Burmann Cinnamon (Cinnamomum burmanni)

Butong (Dendrocalamus asper)

Caballero (Caesalpinia pulcherrima)

Calabash (Crescentia cujete)

Camphor (Cinnamomum camphora)

Canalete (Cordia gerascanthus)

Cana-Fistula (Cassia fistula)

Champaca (Michelia champaca)

Cherimoya (Annona cherimolia)

Chico/Sapodilla (Manilkara zapota)

Chinese Anahau (Livistona chinensis)

Chinese Bamboo (Bambusa dolichoclada)

Chinese Rosewood (Dalbergia cochinchinensis)

Chittagong Balok (Milletia atropurpurea)

Consuelda (Euphorbia tirucalli)

Cutchtree (Acacia catechu)

Dapdap-Palong (Erythrina crista-galli)

Date Palm (Phoenix dactylifera)

Divi-Divi (Caesalpinia coriaria)

Dudoang-Bulate (Hydnocarpus anthelminthicus)

Earpod (Enterolobium cyclocarpum)

Earpod Wattle/Auri (Acacia auriculiformis)

Fiddled Fig (Ficus pandurata)

Fireball (Calliandra haematocephala)

Firetree (Delonix regia)

Fishrod Bamboo (Phyllostachys aurea)

Floranjilla (Solanum wrightii)

Fringon (Bauhinia monandra)

Fringon-Morado (Bauhinia purpurea)

Gamboge-Tree (Garcinia morella)

Gatasan-Layugan (Garcinia polyantha)

Giant Bamboo (Dendrocalamus giganteus)

Giant Ipil-Ipil (Leucaena pulverulenta)

Granada (Punica granatum)

Graygum (Eucalyptus tereticornis)

Greenwattle (Acacia decurrens)

Guama (Inga laurina)

Gumamela (Hibiscus rosasinensis)

Gumamela De Arana (Hibiscus schizopetalus)

Guyabano (Annona muricata)

Handapara (Dillenia indica)

Hogplum (Spondias mombin)

Hojacruz (Crescentia alata)

Holarrhena (Hoarrhena antidysenterica)

Honshu-Chiku (Bambusa multiplex)

Huampit (Clausena lansium)

Hybrid-Quinine (Cinchona hybrida)

India Bamboo (Bambusa bambos)

India Lanutan (Polyalthia longifolia)

India Rosewood (Dalbergia latifolia)

India Rubber (Ficus elastica)

Ipil-Ipil (Leucaena leucocephala)

Italian Cypress (Cupressus sempervirens)

Jacaranda (Jacaranda mimosifolia)

Jackfruit - see nangka

Japanese Alder (Alnus maritima)

Japanese Persimmon (Diospyros kaki)

Jatoba (Hymenaea courbaril)

Java Almon (Canarium Indicum)

Java Tanglin (Adenanthera microsperma)

Kabiki (Mimusops elengi)

Kahel (Citrus aurantium)

Kalachuche (Plumeria acuminata)

Kalachucheng-Pula (Plumeria rubra)

Kalachucheng-Puti (Plumeria alba)

Kalamunding (Citrus Microcarpa)

Kamachile (Pithecellobium dulce)

Kamansi - see rimas

Kamias (Averrhoa bilimbi)

Kanela (Cinnamomum zeylanicum)

Kapok (Ceiba pentandra)

Kasui/Cashew (Anacardium occidentale)

Katurai (Sesbania grandiflora)

Kauayan-Kiling (Bambusa vulgaris)

Kauayan-Tinik (Bambusa blumeana)

Kauayan-Tsina (Bambusa multiplex)

Kayali (Gigantochloa atter)

Kayam (Inocarpus fagifer)

Kuhl Abiki (Pinanga kuhlii)

Kusibeng (Sapindus saponarea)

Langil (Albizia lebbek)

Lemon-Scented Gum (Eucalyptus maculata)

Limon-Cito (Triphasia trifolia)

Logwood (Haematoxylum campechianum)

Loleba (Bambusa atra)

Loudon Banaba (Lagerstroemia loudoni)

Lukban (Citrus grandis)

Lumbang (Aleurites moluccana)

Machiku (Dendrocalamus latiflorus)

Madagascar Pandan (Pandanus utilis)

Madagascar Plum (Flacourtia jangomas)

Madake (Phyllostachys bambusoides)

Madre-Cacao (Gliricida sepium)

Mahogany (Swietenia mahogani)

Makopa (Syzygium samarangense)

Malabar Narra (Pterocarpus marsupium)

Malakaturai (Senna multijuga)

Malapascuas (Euphorbia cotinifolia)

Malarayap-Intsik (Atalantia citrioides)

Malatanglin (Adenanthera pavonina)

Malayan-Abiki (Pinanga malaiana)

Malayan Myrtle (Lagerstroemia floribunda)

Maluko (Pisonia grandis)

Mamon (Annona glabra)

Mangium (Acacia mangium)

Mangosteen (Garcinia mangostana)

Manzanitas (Ziziphus mauritiana)

Marcgrav Sweetsop (Annona marcgravii)

Melina (Gmelina arborea)

Melindres (Lagerstroemia indica)

Mexican Gumtree (Cochlospermum regium)

Mezquite (Prosopis juliflora)

Moluccan Sau (Paraserianthes falcataria)

Money Jak (Artocarpus rigidus)

Mottled-Leaf Dapdap (Erythrina variegata)

Mulberry (Morus macroura)

Nam-Nam (Cynometra cauliflora)

Nangka/Jackfruit (Artocarpus heterophyllus)

Naranjita (Citrus nobilis)

Narrow-Leafed Saraca (Saraca taipengensis)

Neem (Azadirachta indica)

Niog (Cocos nucifera)

Oldham Bamboo (Bambusa oldhamii)

Oliva (Cycas revoluta)

Palo-Santo (Triplaris cumingiana)

Panama Rubber (Castilla elastica)

Paper Mulberry (Broussonetia papyrifera)

Papuang-Gilai (Polycias ornata)

Papuang-Laparan (Polycias guilfoylei)

Para Rubber (Hevea brasiliensis)

Pascuas (Euphorbia pulcherrima)

Perpon-Pula (Acalypha wilkesiana)

Persimmon (Diospyros virginiana)

Peruvian-Bell (Thevetia peruviana)

Peruvian Parasol (Cavanillesia hylogeiton)

Pigeon-Berry (Duranta erecta)

Pinkball (Calliandra portoricensis)

Pinkshower (Cassia javanica)

Pointed Star-Apple (Chrysophyllum oliviforme)

Polynesian Ivory-Palm (Coelococcus amicarum)

Portugese Cypress (Cupressus lusitanica)

Pukinggang-Kahoi (Clitoria racemosa)

Purple-Red Fireball (Calliandra calothyrsus)

Quassia (Quassia amara)

Quinine (Cinchona calisaya)

Raintree/Acacia (Samanea saman)

Red-Bark Quinine (Cinchona succirubra)

Rimas/Kamansi/Breadfruit (Artocarpus communis)

River Red Gum (Eucalyptus camaldulensis)

Sampaloc (Tamarindus indica)

Sandalwood (Santalum album)

San Francisco (Codiaeum variegatum)

Saraca (Saraca declinata)

Sawai (Manilkara kauki)

Sibukau (Caesalpinia sappan)

Sineguelas (Spondias purpurea)

Solid Bamboo (Dendrocalamus strictus)

Southern Mahogany (Eucalyptus botryoides)

Spanish Cedar (Cedrela odorata)

Spineless India Bamboo (Bambusa tulda)

Spiny American Bamboo (Guadua angustifolia)

Spotted Iron Gum (Eucalyptus maculata)

Star-Apple (Chrysophyllum cainito)

Stemmed Durian (Durio testudinarum)

Strychnine-Tree (Strychnos nux-vomica)

Surinam Cherry (Eugenia uniflora)

Swamp-Mahogany (Eucalyptus robusta)

Taiwan Bamboo (Bambusa dolichomerithalla)

Taiwan Useful Bamboo (Bambusa utilis)

Talipot Palm (Corypha umbraculifera)

Tambis (Syzygium aqueum)

Tampui (Syzygium jambos)

Tangalo (Actinorhytis calapparia)

Tasmanian Bluegum (Eucalyptus globulus)

Teak (Tectona grandis)

Thailand Bamboo (Thyrsostachys siamensis)

Thailand Gamboge-Tree (Garcinia hanburyi)

Thailand Shower (Senna siamea)

Tiger/Spotted Bamboo (Bambusa maculata)

Toyokan (Cleidion megistrophyllum)

Traveler's/Traveller's Tree (Ravenala madagascariensis)

True Star-Anise (Illicium verum)

Trumpet Tree (Cecropia peltata)

Tsa (Camellia sinensis)

Tsampakang-Puti (Michelia x alba)

Tsempedak (Artocarpus interger)

Tsiampaka (Elmerillia tsiampacca)

Tuba (Croton tiglium)

Viapple (Spondias cytherea)

Waya (Dendrocalamus membranaceus)

Yambu (Syzygium malaccense)

Yellow-Bark Quinine (Cinchona ledgeriana)

Yellow-Brunsfelsia (Brunsfelsia americana)

Yellow-Elder (Tecoma stans)

Yellow Shower (Senna fruticosa)

Zapote (Diospyros digyna)

Zigzag-Rosewood (Dalbergia sissoo)

What are the examples of peninsula landforms in the Philippines?

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The San Bernardino Strait between the islands of Luzon and Samar, and the San Juanico Strait between the islands of Leyte and Samar, are two examples of straits in the Philippines.

Biggest flower on earth?

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They have said that in Malaysia they found a flower bigger than a tall man and the flower is called the Giant Raflesia.

What are the renewable energy resources in the Philippines?

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Asked by Vittoriaatneda7

wind= renewable solar=renewable nuclear=renewable hydropower=renewable

What are some barangay problems?

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the some environmental problems in barangay are waste anywhere, drug addict, dirty river, etc.

How many islands in the Philippines is uninhabited?

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Asked by Wiki User

If you do this

7107 - 3144 = 3963

3963 - 2000 = 1963