Renew your Business Permit On-line in 3 simple steps:
- Fill out and email to: email@example.com
Go to www.iloilocity.gov.ph. Click Downloads -> Electronic Forms -> Application Forms and Documents. Click and download “Declaration of Gross Receipts (DGR)”. Fill out the form and email to the address above. Continue reading Online Business Permit Renewal 2020
Be informed. Be vigilant.
MAG-4S KONTRA DENGUE Continue reading ILOILO CITY DENGUE UPDATE
Due to the onset of rainy season and heavy rains, our body is susceptible to health risks especially Leptospirosis for those who wade in “tubig baha”.
Go to the nearest Health Center for Prophylaxis treatment and to prevent transmission of Leptospirosis especially in flooded areas;
~if they have open wounds and broken skin
~if eyes come in contact with contaminated/infected water or tubig baha
~if they have accidentally swallowed contaminated water / tubig baha Continue reading STOP! LOOK! READ!
The first race started in 1973 with the mission to preserve the historic value of the paraws. It is held every 3rd weekend of February at Tatoy’s Manokan, Sto. Nino Sur, Villa, Iloilo City. Today, the event has grown from being a boat race to a festival with various interesting activities.
The Ilonggos take great pride in the celebration of a long and illustrious history, and, as such, so do the sailors and master craftsmen that continue the preservation of the old ways since the creation of this province, and its Hiligaynon birthright.
Dinagyang began after Rev. Fr. Ambrosio Galindez, the first Filipino Rector of the Agustinian Community and Parish Priest of the San Jose Parish introduced the devotion to Santo Niño in November 1967 after observing the Ati-Atihan Festival in the province of Aklan. On 1968, a replica of the original image of the Santo Niño de Cebu was brought to Iloilo by Fr. Sulpicio Enderez of Cebu as a gift to the Parish of San Jose. The faithful, led by members of Confradia del Santo Niño de Cebu, Iloilo Chapter, worked to give the image a fitting reception starting at the Iloilo Airport and parading down the streets of Iloilo.
In the beginning, the observance of the feast was confined to the parish. The Confradia patterned the celebration on the Ati-atihan of Ibajay, Aklan, where natives dance in the streets, their bodies covered with soot and ashes, to simulate the Atis dancing to celebrate the sale of Panay. It was these tribal groups who were the prototype of the present festival.