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Celineism Home Adventures Travel The Great Outdoors Waterfun Stroll Foodscapades Events Festivals Tips and Reviews The Bucket List 10 Summits Before 25 A Song For Every Summer The Silver Omnibus From Me to Whomever The Celine Manifesto Essays and Short Stories Poetry and Songs Blog Series I Spend My Birthday in the Mountain and Other Stories Contests About Contact DIY Hiking Maysawa Circuit: Mounts Sapari and Binutasan Tuesday, July 05, 2016 A new hiking destination has recently been opened in Cuyambay in Tanay, Rizal. Dubbed as the Maysawa Circuit, this twin hike includes Mount Sapari and Mount Binutasan. In an initiative of the Dumagat locals, who consider most of the surrounding peaks as part of their ancestral domain, the duo of mountains is being developed as an ecotourism site, similar to what's been done at nearby Mount Paliparan. The grassroots efforts of the Dumagat of Cuyambay are admirable and should be emulated, intending to stop – or at least minimize – the destructive and unsustainable ways the locals have been practicing for decades. Related Adventure: Mount Paliparan DIY Guide BACKGROUND Mount Sapari and Mount Binutasan are within Sitio Maysawa – the largest in Cuyambay, and, if I'm not mistaken, in the entire province of Tanay. Maysawa's residents rely on farming and a mostly self-sufficient micro economy which involves livestock and poultry rearing. Some of them, though, are still involved in pag-uuling. Hopefully, the opening of the mountains in their sitio will make them abandon their unsustainable ways and instead become protectors of the environment through ecotourism. Mount Binutasan in the background Mount Sapari stands at 591 MASL. Its name was derived from the concatenation of the words sa pari, meaning "of the priest". Named so because, according to the elders, the first inhabitant of the mountain was a priest who spent all his life there. On the other hand, Mount Binutasan dips a little at 562 MASL and got its name from binutas – to make a hole – owing to the fact that a path was made through its slopes to get to another baranggay: Sto. Ni?o. TRAIL The trail starts at the highway. The first part, mostly dirt roads and a length of pavement, serves as Maysawa's main thoroughfare. Tricycles and habal-habal can often be seen taking this route. In fact, you can take one right up to the trailhead. This option will take just about 1 and a half hour to reach Mount Sapari. The dirt road that makes up the first part of the trail The path goes through a thick forest Bamboo is abundant in the early parts of the trail Occasional small farms flank the path The trail then connects to a narrow path that wends through a relatively thick forest with occasional houses and farms on the flanks. It then gently ascends to undulating cogon-grasslands similar to Mount Tagapo. Several hills and view decks are passed by on the way from Mount Sapari to Mount Binutasan. Cogon is tall, thick, and almost always wet with dew so prepare accordingly. Grasslands dominate the entirety of the circuit Cuyambay's Kagawad Rose - one of the spearheads of the place's ecotourism program The peaks, nestled in the middle of the Tanay's mountain clusters, offer a breathtaking 360-degree view that includes Mount Daraitan, Mount Maynuba, Mount Cayabu, Mount Batolusong, and the Masungi Limestone Spine. The circuit's best feature, however, is the wispy sea of clouds that makes its way around – a scene straight out of a fantasy novel! On the way down, you'll pass by Ka Larry's farm. Be careful of Mambo the dog, though. He's still adjusting to the presence of other people. Some fish ponds and a piggery is on the way too — the former being considered to become a "fish-and-pay" site. You may also order a 40-kilo native lechon at the piggery at Php100/kilo if you so ever have a hankering for pork. Banaba trees can be found on the way down Mt. Binutasan Ka Larry and Mambo Native pigs will greet you on your way back to the trailhead The last part of the trail before heading back to the jumpoff The trail has lush vegetation and interesting forest flowers The trek, including the descent and the sidetrips, takes about 8 hours, but could take longer depending on pacing, photo ops, and rest stops. A campsite is being developed in the trail, so overnight stay is possible. Overall, the trail is relatively easier than that of Mount Paliparan but the cogon grass provides another challenge altogether, causing slips, scratches, and impeding your sight as you move along the trail. The lack of trees may also prove an obstacle, but generally, the surrounding mountains make for a temperate weather. Related Adventure: Mount Tagapo DIY Guide SIDETRIPS The circuit, like Paliparan's Tuoy and Tungtong, also affords several sidetrips. Batis On your traverse, you will pass by several enclaves and pockets of water where schools of what seem like doctor fish (although I'm not sure) thrive. Fish spa in the natural setting Farther, you may take a pitstop at the refreshing brook simply known as "batis" where the water is deemed by Maysawa residents clean enough for washing clothes and bathing. Batis is a perfect spot to catch your breath as it's under a rock overhang decorated with lush canopies. The sound of trickling water and the cool air will make you forget your ails. You may also bathe in the basin. The deepest part is only around five feet and the water is just the right kind of cold. Falls There is also the Maysawa Falls but its cascades are inconsistent due to some disturbance in its natural watercourse. The locals have been discussing ways to restore it. You may also ride Tisay the mestiza horse Related Adventure: The Mystique of Tungtong Falls SAMPLE ITINERARY Dayhike (from Hi-way) 01:00 to 01:45 - Angono to Tanay Town Proper 01:45 to 02:15 - To Sampaloc Junction 02:15 to 03:00 - To Cuyambay Baranggay Hall 03:00 to 03:15 - Register, pay fees, get guide, briefing 03:15 to 03:25 - Tricycle to Maysawa 03:15 to 05:30 - To Mt. Sapari 05:30 to 06:30 - Photo Op/Breakfast 06:30 to 07:45 - To Mt. Binutasan 07:45 to 08:15 - Photo Op 08:15 to 08:45 - To Ka Larry's 08:45 to 09:15 - To Batis 09:15 to 10:00 - Rest, bathe, photo op 10:00 to 10:15 - to Fish pond / piggery 10:15 to 11:30 - Back to jump-off 11:30 to 12:00 - Eat Delicious Lomi with homemade noodles Celine's Note: You may shorten the trek by 1.5 to 3 hours by taking a tricyle or habal-habal from and to the jump-off. These vehicles can take you straight to the trailhead, and back to the Lomi store. BREAKDOWN OF EXPENSES (Per pax unless otherwise stated) Santolan vv Cogeo (Php20 x 2) - Php40 Cogeo vv Cuyambay (Php48 x 2) - Php96 Habal-habal fare from Sampaloc Hiway to Baranggay Hall (good for 2 pax) - Php25 Habal-habal fare from Baranggay Hall to Sampaloc Hiway (good for 2 pax) - Php30 Angono vv Tanay Town Proper (Php35 x 2) = Php70 Tanay Town Proper vv Sampaloc Junction (Php27 x 2) = Php56 Habal-habal from Sampaloc Junction to Cuyambay Baranggay Hall (good for 2) = Php150 to Php200 Registration Fee - Php20 Seedling (mandatory; to be collected to fund the community's tree-planting event) - Php10 Tour guide (mandatory) - Php500 for a maximum of 6 pax for dayhikes; Php1250 for a maximum of 6 pax for overnights HOW TO GET THERE via Private Transport Route 1 via Marcos Highway Course through Marcos Highway. You will pass through Masinag, Cogeo, Boso-boso Resort, Foremost Farms, Palo Alto, and Garden Cottages. The welcome arc to Brgy. Cuyambay will be on your right. Route 2 via Sampaloc in Tanay Take Sampaloc Road. You will pass by the street to Daranak Falls. Go straight until you arrive at a junction. Turn left. Follow this scenic road. It'll be a 45 minutes to an hour ride. You will pass by Sierra Madre resort on your right, Ten Cents to Heaven on your left. The welcome arc to Cuyambay will be on your left when taking this route. via Public Transportation Route 1 via Cogeo Ride a van or jeepney going to Padilla/Cogeo Gate 2. Get off at Gate 2 and from here take a jeep bound to Sampaloc in Tanay. It'll be the same route as Route 1 in private transportation. Route 2 via Tanay Take a jeepney to Tanay town proper. In the Tanay Public Market, there are jeepneys that go directly to Cuyambay. If there are no jeeps available, you can take a Jeep to Sampaloc, get off at the junction and take another jeep bound for Cogeo. Or you can hire a tricycle to take you to Cuyambay. Fare is 500 one way but can be haggled down to 350. Alternatively, you can hire a tricycle up to the Sampaloc junction. There are jeepneys going to Cogeo that'll pass by Cuyambay. Celine's Note: In the Tanay Public Market, trips to Cuyambay are available as early as 5AM and as late as 5PM. Jeeps to Sampaloc are available for much later at 10PM. Jeeps, vehicles in general, are rare once you get to Cuyambay. You could spend up to an hour waiting for a jeepney. Plus, jeeps are often filled to the roof when they pass by here. So take this into account. Related Adventure: DIY Guide to Mount Sembrano OTHER CONCERNS AND REMINDERS - Practice the LNT Principles at all times (Read: 8 Basic Etiquette Rules Every Modern Traveler Should Know) - Wear appropriate clothing to avoid injury and wounds, put on some sunscreen too - Understand that this new adventure spot is managed by the Dumagat community who are used to practicing unsustainable activities such as paguuling to live. This shift to tourism is being done to introduce a more sustainable way of living. Please, 'wag mambarat. (Read: Why It's Important You Take the Cuyambay Route When Climbing Mount Paliparan) - Seedlings are bought directly from Dumagat residents who cultivate these from seeds gotten from Paliparan - You may wash up at the baranggay hall for Php10/pax - Mobile Reception: Smart, Sun, TNT are stable; Globe and TM are intermittent - You may park your vehicles around the baranggay hall - There are plenty of sari-sari stores in the barrio. There is also a Lomihan in the Maysawa jump-off. CONTACT DETAILS All inquiries may be directed to Mount Paliparan's Facebook page which is managed by Renson Joco - one of the Dumagat who spearheaded the ecotourism initiative of Cuyambay. Into mountaineering? Check out Mount Tagapo in Binangonan, Mount Sembrano in Pililla, Mount Pamitinan in Rodriguez, and these other DIY Hiking spots! Found this helpful? Do share! Sharing is caring. :) Essays and Short Stories 11 Heneral Luna Lines for Every Pinoy Traveler Dilemma Friday, June 17, 2016 Artikulo Uno/henerallunathemovie.com If you haven't watched Heneral Luna, then you should. At the very least, it is a piece of cinematic art we Filipinos could be proud of. Speaking of something to be proud of, my article about native trees has recently went viral. And the comments it received were quite amusing – the Filipinos' deep-seated colonial mentality making an appearance in some of them. Don't believe me? Read them for yourself: 9 Philippine Native Trees Better Than Cherry Blossoms. At any rate, this BuzzFeed article really hit my funny bone. As a result, I decided to put my own spin on it, making it relatable for travelers. So, #relate na! 1. The Seat Sale Struggle 2. The Seat Sale Struggle 2.0 Read Also: Spend Under 10K for 7 Days in Batanes 3. It's the Barkada Outing Cycle all over again 4. You know what's fair, buddy 5. Your barkada managed to break free from the vicious Barkada Outing Cycle... without you 6. Show 'em who's the real boss From Me to Whomever To The 21-Year-Old Me Wednesday, June 15, 2016 Dear Celine, I am telling you now: there will be disappointments. There will be heartaches. You will lose sight of who you are. You will lose your Signal Fire. Your sorrow will be so great, it will cripple you and render you useless. Soon, for the first time in your life, you will face your greatest demon. Whatever you think or do or say, you will not be prepared. The hard days will make your existence seem tiring. You will grow weary. But you are young, Celine. You must remember that. You will be dealt with your share of pain and loss. You will cry a storm of tears and your soul will never be the same again, but never ever let your dark thoughts win. Do not succumb. Listen to your friends, to those who love you. They will lead you out. Believe me, one way or another, you will endure. You are allowed mistakes and second-guessing. People might be expecting perfection from you, but you don't have to comply. You set the bar too high, it's true, but the only measure that matters is the one you define. Whatever your heart tells you, follow it. Good days will come. Soon, you will look at yourself and see purpose. You will face a hard choice. Have courage. Trust yourself to do what is right and necessary. You will. The void in your heart will always be there but all that you broke and is broken will be mended. You will find your core, your anchor. It will come with a price but you will be able to pay it. As a result, you will be more present, no longer caught between a long-gone past and an uncertain future. You will be more here. The changes will surprise those who are closest to you. But you will be the most surprised of them all. My dear Celine, in time, your bushy hair, your bulbous nose, your thick thighs, flabby arms and all your nameless fears and insecurities – you will find a way to make them work. You will get over yourself and you will be kinder. Go with your instinct. I cannot say this enough: follow your heart. Do not let your dreams and passion die. Nourish them. Let them guide your every choice. Do what you have to do. Everything will work out, I promise. With so much love and hope, Celine We Travel We Care 9 Philippine Native Trees Better Than Cherry Blossoms Monday, June 13, 2016 Lately, I'm finding myself more and more interested in trees. And no, that wasn't a metaphor. I literally am interested in trees – in love, even. When I'm walking 'round town or whenever I ride my bicycle, I'd stop just so I could inspect trees, especially if they're flowering. I have this desire to accurately recognize trees on sight, so much so that I've decided I'd take up Forestry as soon as I have money to spare. But for now, I'd have to make do with what I read on the Internet and in The Shrub Identification Book I'd scored from a book sale. (If you have any tree-related book you're no longer using, can I have it?) At any rate, while many in the travel community rejoiced at the news of a soon-to-be cherry blossoms park in Benguet, my reaction was, "Whaaaat the heck?" and a face-palm. Now I'm no expert and I'm not claiming that I am (just in case the first phrase wasn't clear enough), but from what I know about trees and biodiversity, introducing exotic flora is almost always (not always, but almost) bad for the environment. See, planting trees isn't enough. The "endemicity" of the tree species must also be considered. This means that whatever is planted should be native to the area, it should already be growing there. You ask, why is this important? Everything is connected. Every action, even the tiniest ones, reverberates across and affects everything. Flora depend on fauna and vice versa. So, if you plant an exotic tree, it would have no ecological significance and would only compete with the native flora for nutrients – the former completely overpowering the latter in most cases. Haplessly introducing a species to an area could make it a dead zone. As my Biology-major friend noted, "The intention [behind the cherry blossoms park] is good, but in an ecological perspective, just no." Read Also: You Call Yourself a Traveler? Then Don't Litter! So, to stay true to my advocacy of raising awareness, and promoting responsible travel and love for the environment, let me present to you this list of some of the many trees that are so much better than cherry blossoms. They are better for the sole reason that they are native to the Philippines; they are our own. They are vital to maintaining ecological balance, and make up our natural heritage. Remember: "support local" does not only apply to local products and domestic travel. CELINE'S NOTE: Golden Shower (Cassia fistula) is an introduced species and is not native to the country. Acacia (Samanea saman) was introduced in about 1860 from tropical America. The Palawan Cherry or Balayong (Cassia nodosa) is also prehistorically introduced. Fire Trees (Delonix regia) are from Madagascar. Caballeros (Caesalpinia pulcherrima) are also an introduced species. In other words, all these trees are not native to the Philippines, hence the exclusion. 9 Philippine Native Trees Better Than Cherry Blossoms 1. KATMON (Dillenia philippinensis) Conservation Status: Vulnerable via tropical.theferns.info Katmon is found only in the Philippines, being common in forests of low and medium altitude throughout the islands in primary and secondary forests. It can also be used for urban greening and is a favorite among garden enthusiasts. via seventeeneightyfour.blogspot.com The fruit of Katmon, whose acid is mixed with sugar to make a traditional cure for cough, is known as elephant apple. The fruit is edible with a flavor similar to a sour green apple and is used to make sauces, jams, and flavoring for fish. Katmon's flowers are large, white, and are about 15 centimeters in diameter with reddish pistils and stamens. This evergreen tree can grow as high as 15 meters and its wood is suitable for furniture. When quartered, the wood has a beautiful silver grain similar to a quartered oak, whose features are suitable for furniture and cabinet making. 2. MOLAVE (Vitex parviflora) Conservation Status: Vulnerable via tropical.theferns.info "Molave forests" can be found all throughout the Philippines. It is common in both secondary and open primary forests at low altitude. Aside from the Philippines, Molave is also native to Indonesia and Malaysia. via Fredd Ochavo Molave can grow up to 30 meters and its wood is one of the hardest. It is used in railroad ties, ship-building, and high-grade construction where strength and durability is necessary. The flowers are purplish, numerous, in clusters at the end of small branches. Its leaves, resistant to fungal, termite, and lyctus beetle attack, are used as fodder. Molave is also often used in reforestation projects in the country. 3. BANI (Milletia pinnata; syn. Pongamia pinnata) Conservation Status: Least Concern A town in Pangasinan is named after the magnificent Bani. While it is native in southern and eastern Asia, and Australia, Bani is also cultivated in Africa and the USA. via greenerpro.com A legume tree, Bani grows to about 15–25 meters in height with a large canopy spreading wide. It may be deciduous (sheds it leaves) for short periods. It is often used as a windbreak or for shade due to the large canopy and showy fragrant flowers. Bani's flowers are small clusters of white, purple and pink. The flowers are used by gardeners as compost for plants requiring rich nutrients. The wood is said to be beautifully grained but splits easily when cut thus relegating it to firewood, posts, and tool handles. For thousands of years, its oil, known as pongamia oil, has been used as lamp oil, in soap making, and as a lubricant. via wikipedia.com Read Also: Are You Too Shy to Haggle? You're Not Alone! Essays and Short Stories You Call Yourself a Traveler? Then Don't Litter! Sunday, June 12, 2016 I hate litterers. They're the worst. I say that because the motivation behind littering is lost to me. Why won't you throw that in the trash can? Oh, there's no trash can? Why couldn't you keep the rubbish in your person in the meantime until you find one? See? It's absurd. It becomes even more ridiculous when you realize that not littering is as straightforward as it gets: don't throw away your trash whenever, wherever. Period. I know we have a natural aversion to dirt and junk but you, as a human being, appearing to be free of trash doesn't equate to you being decent. It's been said many times albeit in different forms: actions trump appearances. Listen, people, the "out of sight, out of mind" mindset when it comes to trash has got to stop. Throwing candy wrapper willy-nilly just to keep your pockets garbage-free doesn't make you a "clean" person – it just means you badly need lessons on respect, responsibility, and discipline. What's so hard about proper waste disposal? I repeat: not littering is as simple as it gets. Essays and Short Stories 5 Travel Stories That Would Either Make You Laugh or Make You Feel Warm and Fuzzy Inside Tuesday, June 07, 2016 Travel, as an experience, is inherently mercurial. It is transient and never takes on a shape twice, but the feeling it evokes is always the same: yourself in tune after a while of being so out of sync. That's what makes the whole process of traveling so addicting – that the details, upon recall, are not necessarily accurate yet the soul somehow thrives in spite of. There are moments, however, that capture the beautiful transience of traveling, a bit of it at least. Only stepping out of our comfort zones would have created these memories, which are now part of who we are, and are no doubt worth repeating. You already know about that time we had an airplane to ourselves and that one when I missed my flight. So, here are five more of my most memorable travel experiences: 1. The Goats Who Did Not Want to Be Ran Over It was a day in early October. The post-dawn sky was overcast and the Batan air had just a hint of rain in it. Dennis and I had a breakfast of meatloaf and Pancit Canton, (incredibly healthy, I know) and were geared for a day out in the sun. Nanay Cita, the kind and warm owner of the lodge we were staying at, had arranged beforehand a motorcycle for us to use the whole day. We were to ride around mainland Batanes. I was the driver, Dennis riding pillion. We started riding at around 8:30 AM, later than what we'd initially planned, but it didn't really matter. In Batanes, Time is never an issue, for everything is beautiful at every hour. Even the suddenly bright, clear, melanoma-causing skies did not faze us. At any rate, we traveled at a leisurely pace, stopping here in there to take photos and to enjoy the magnificent vistas. When a stretch of the ocean and a length of rolling hills take turns to form a roadside, it's hard to just keep going. Yet there was one incident that had stolen the spotlight from the scenic views. Read Also: Spend Under 10k for 7 Days in Batanes After we stopped at Alapad Pass and the Deadman's Curve in Uyugan, a light drizzle had started pouring. The sky was still bright, though, so we pushed on. We were passing through a slightly inclined road flanked by grasslands when the drizzle stopped, the petrichor making the scene of a variety of livestock grazing even cozier. When the road leveled, we saw a flock of goats all poised to cross the road. One of them hurriedly retreating upon hearing engine noise. Naturally, I put on the brakes. The goats just stood there, staring at us with their beady black eyes. It took me several seconds before I realized we were waiting on each other. So, as kind of a joke, I did what considerate motorists do when pedestrians hesitate while crossing the road: I signaled the goats to go ahead. And, to both Dennis' and my surprise, they did. All of them. Like a bunch of smart no-nonsense human pedestrians. Those are them. The goats we humans could all learn from 2. I Don't Know What You're Saying But Let Me Help We often hear stories of kindness on the road. And it's true, especially if you believe in the inherent goodness of people. I've experienced this towards the end of my first solo travel in Mindanao for my birthday. I'd just got back from Gumasa. It was a little past noon. My flight back to Manila was at 5PM. I was thinking of grabbing takeout lunch at the nearby KCC Mall when I remembered I still had bread and Cheezewiz, so I decided to head straight to the airport instead. Better early than miss my flight again. So, I hailed a tricycle and told the driver to take me to the General Santos Airport. I didn't know how to get there from KCC Mall and had forgotten to Google it. Fortunately, the driver nodded his head yes. I was his lone passenger and he struck up a conversation. He spoke in Bisaya, judging from the pathetically few words I could recognize. I managed to communicate that I was traveling solo and that I'm scheduled to go back to Manila. He managed to tell me how brave I was. There was silence after that. Several passengers got on the tricycle and I couldn't see any hint that I was nearing the airport. Read Also: I Spend My Birthday in the Mountains When most of the passengers got off, leaving me alone with the driver, he spoke again. It sounded like a question but, try as I may, I couldn't understand what he was saying. I kept telling him in Tagalog that I needed to go to the airport lest I miss my flight. After at least 15 minutes of gesturing and grave head-shaking and nodding, we came to the following conclusion: a) he finally realized I could barely understand him, b) he didn't want to tell me his name; c) he misheard me and thought I was going elsewhere (where, I didn't understand), d) the airport is still far and no tricycle from the KCC Mall would take me there directly; e) cabs rarely go where we were currently at (I don't know where it was, but it was all residential houses and roadside stalls); and f) he'd take me somewhere I could get a ride to the airport. And so, he took me to a tricycle terminal, then motioned for me to stay seated while he proceeded to talk to another driver. My driver pointed to my backpack and made airplane motions, certainly just to assure me, probably because I was starting to look worried. The other driver nodded and got back to calling for other passengers. My driver walked back to me and gestured that all was settled. I reached for my wallet but he gently pushed my hands away and shook his head. I insisted and fished a Php500 bill. He vigorously waved a hand and instead hauled my backpack to the other tricyle. I followed him and tried to force the bill into his hand but he kept pulling away. I sighed and spread my arms, hugging him instead. Travel Essentials 7 Fun Games to Play While on an Adventure Friday, June 03, 2016 During traveling, there are some parts when all we do is sit around, like during a long bus ride. While looking out the windows and taking in the passing scenery may be enough for some (or some time), others get restless from being still for a long time (like me). So don't waste a moment and put in a bit more dose of laughter, learning, and good vibes to your trips with these 7 fun games to play while on an adventure: 1. SOS What It Is Or Sketch-O-Sand. Like Pictionary or Guess-a-Sketch except on sand. Best Time and Place to Play It On the beach What You'll Need - A tiny portion of the beach - A stick or any "sketching" implements. You can use your hands - At least three categories e.g. Places, Food, Movies How Many to Play At least two How to Play and What You'll Win A player chooses a category and decides on a word or phrase related to it. The same player then announces only the category he or she has chosen. In 60 seconds, the player "sketches" on the sand a picture that represents the word or phrase he or she picked. No letters allowed. The others will then guess the word or phrase. The first person who guesses correctly gets a point. Players then take turns on sketching. The person who makes the least correct guesses will cook or pay for the next meal. The reclaimed area across the Hardin ni Balagtas in Bataan Read Also: Gumasa, Glan: The White Sand Beach You Most Likely Never Heard Of 2. CHUBBY HIKER BUNNY What it is Exactly like the Chubby Bunny game except the stakes are higher. Best Time and Place to Play It When you're on a hike and taking a food break What You'll Need - Marshmallow. Lots of them - Water. Lots of it since you'll need to wash all that marshmallow after How Many to Play At least two How to Play and What You'll Win Players put a marshmallow in their mouths and try to clearly and audibly say the phrase "Chubby Hiker Bunny." Repeat. The person who says the phrase with the least marshmallows in his or her mouth is the loser and will pay the tour guide fee. Descending Mount Pulag through Ambangeg Foodscapades There's Now a Starbucks at SM City San Mateo! Friday, June 03, 2016 For residents of Montalban, Rodriguez, San Mateo and other nearby towns, you can now get your caffeine fix because Starbucks SM City San Mateo had just opened! Located on the first floor, just beside the mall entrance, the newest Starbucks in Rizal has a spacious store complete with ambient lighting perfect for selfies and taking photos of your handcrafted beverage. It's not as cozy as other Starbucks out there, instead taking on a slick and professional vibe – perhaps a nod to the working millenials in the area. Used my Starbucks card because it's convenient and you get all sorts of perks! Got a smile with my hot Green Tea Latte These weren't all for me. I was with my Ate. :D Free Banana Bread! A very spacious and professional-looking store So, if you're in the mood for some coffee right after a hike at nearby Mt. Pamitinan, head out to Starbucks SM City San Mateo! Older Stories About Me Welcome, Adventurers!. My Name is Celine - this is where I write about everything I'm passionate about! 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To The 21-Year-Old Me Spend Under Php10,000 for 7 Days in Batanes 7 Days with Snow Skin Whitening Cream and Lotion A Fairly Detailed Guide to the 250 Pesos Adventures 5 Travel Stories That Would Either Make You Laugh or Make You Feel Warm and Fuzzy Inside Blog Archive ▼ 2016 (43) ▼ July (1) Maysawa Circuit: Mounts Sapari and Binutasan ? June (9) ? May (12) ? April (3) ? March (8) ? February (1) ? January (9) ? 2015 (41) ? December (8) ? November (14) ? June (3) ? May (4) ? April (4) ? February (4) ? January (4) ? 2014 (90) ? December (8) ? November (6) ? October (8) ? September (6) ? August (12) ? July (4) ? June (10) ? May (15) ? April (15) ? March (6) ? 2013 (22) ? August (4) ? July (7) ? June (10) ? May (1) X Join Me on My Adventures! Follow Celineism on Facebook. Contact Us Template Created By : ThemeXpose . All Rights Reserved. Back to top

celineism.com Whois

Domain Name: celineism.com
Domain ID: 1971141603_DOMAIN_COM-VRSN
Registrar WHOIS Server: whois.discount-domain.com
Registrar URL: http://www.onamae.com
Updated Date: 2015-10-23T00:00:00Z
Creation Date: 2015-10-23T00:00:00Z
Registrar Registration Expiration Date: 2016-10-23T00:00:00Z
Registrar IANA ID: 49
Registrar Abuse Contact Email: abuse@gmo.jp
Registrar Abuse Contact Phone: +81.337709199
Domain Status: clientTransferProhibited https://icann.org/epp#clientTransferProhibited
Registrant ID: Not Available From Registry
Registrant Name: Celine Reyes
Registrant Organization: Celine Reyes
Registrant Street: Angono
Registrant Street:
Registrant City: Rizal
Registrant State/Province: Rizal
Registrant Postal Code: 1930
Registrant Country: PH
Registrant Phone: +63.027101522
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Registrant Email: celinereyes09@gmail.com
Admin ID: Not Available From Registry
Admin Name: Celine Reyes
Admin Organization: Celine Reyes
Admin Street: Angono
Admin Street:
Admin City: Rizal
Admin State/Province: Rizal
Admin Postal Code: 1930
Admin Country: PH
Admin Phone: +63.027101522
Admin Phone Ext:
Admin Fax:
Admin Fax Ext:
Admin Email: celinereyes09@gmail.com
Tech ID: Not Available From Registry
Tech Name: Celine Reyes
Tech Organization: Celine Reyes
Tech Street: Angono
Tech Street:
Tech City: Rizal
Tech State/Province: Rizal
Tech Postal Code: 1930
Tech Country: PH
Tech Phone: +63.027101522
Tech Phone Ext:
Tech Fax:
Tech Fax Ext:
Tech Email: celinereyes09@gmail.com
Name Server: phns1.pangalan.com
Name Server: phns2.pangalan.com
DNSSEC: unsigned
URL of the ICANN WHOIS Data Problem Reporting System: http://wdprs.internic.net/
>>> Last update of WHOIS database: 2015-10-23T00:00:00Z <<