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Martes, Setyembre 18, 2012

RENT TO OWN HOUSE AND LOT IN BAY LAGUNA - THE CAMBRIA, AS LOW AS 5.7K MONTHLY

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HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE TOWNSVILLE, ST0. TOMAS, BATANGAS!
AS LOW AS PHP 5,766/MONTHLY AMORTIZATION ONLY PAG - IBIG FINANCING PROMO!
(PRE-SELLING PROMO!)
 
ADDRESS: THE CAMBRIA, BARANGAY STO. DOMINGO, BAY, LAGUNA
 
MAGKA-BAHAY SA HALAGANG, PHP 10K RESERVATION LANG ALONG WITH YOUR ID AND PAYSLIP!
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For announcement purposes only. Development permit and License to Sell still under process.
Another quality development of Asiatic Development Corporation

The serene historical town of Bay has come to age for residential, industrial and commercial development. The Cambria welcomes these new developments and influx of intrepid urban professionals that will soon become the pillars of progress in Laguna.
The Cambria, bearing the name of the geological period that marked profound changes in life on earth, is also a product of companies with solid rock foundation and with vision to positively transform lives. It is a proud partnership of the First Balfour, Inc. and Asiatic Group with a mission to extend a hand in community development and in the building of quality and affordable residential subdivisions in the countryside. The Cambria - the new landmark at the gateway of Laguna.

CLICK HERE FOR SAMPLE COMPUTATION

COMMUNITY DIMENSION
Residential / Commercial Subdivision
Total Area: 7.6-Hectare Project
Number of Units: 876 Units
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AMENITIES & FEATURES24/7 Security
Swimmingpool
Entrance Gate
Clubhouse
Basketball court
Underground Drainage
Centralized Water System
Meralco Power Supply
ACCESSIBILITY Very accessible to all kinds of land transportation.

POINTS

Only 15minutes drive from U.P. Los Baños.

Very near the hospital, wet and dry market, convenient stores, churches and other business
establishments.

HOUSE & LOT PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS

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PROJECT LOCATION MAP

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DISCLAIMER
The Particulars, details and illustrations in this page are intended to give a general idea of the project and as such, are not to be relied as statements of fact. While such particulars and details are based on present plans which have been prepared with utmost care and given in good faith, interested parties are invited to verify their factual correctness and subsequent changes, if any. The contents herein are subject to change without prior notice do not form part of an offer or contract.

For YOUR inquiry, viewing and reservation; we are just an email away, a text away and dial away from YOU. Contact us anytime.

Mr. Van Amada or Ms. Noreen Amada
DRIVEN Marketing Group Inc.
vanss@driven-group.com or noreenamada@yahoo.com
Globe # +63-915-200-4978
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HOMEPAGE: http://renttoownguidephilippines.blogspot.com/
 
ABOUT BAY, LAGUNA
Bay is a third class (also considered as second class) municipality in the province of Laguna, Philippines. According to the latest census, it has a population of 55,698 inhabitants. The Patron of Bay is Saint Augustine of Hippo celebrating his Feast Day during August 28.

Contents

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[edit]History and legend

Bay is one of the oldest towns in Laguna province, and was the province's first capital. Its original territory covered the areas that are now known as Los Baños and Calauan (in addition to its current territory). The Spaniards pronounced the name of the town “Bah-ee” while the natives called it “Bah-eh.”[1] Either way, the similarity in spelling has led to the misconception that the town was named after Laguna de Bay.[2] Instead, the Spaniards named the lake after this ancient Tagalog community.[1]
In the old Tagalog language the name Bay derives from the same phonetic roots as "baybay" (shore) and as "babae" (woman) and "babaylan" (priestess). The name can thus be thought of either as a reference to the shore of the lake, or to a great lady. In the case of the latter, it has been suggested that the great lady might be the same as Maria Makiling, as her mountain was within the scope of Bay's original territory.[3]
A more recent legend of Bay's origin says that the name Bay was derived from Datu Pangil's three daughters. After they were baptized, they were named Maria Basilisa, Maria Angela, and Maria Elena. The first letters of Basilisa, Angela, Elena were taken together and read Bae. Over a period of time, Bae became Bay.[4]
The powerful Gat Pangil was Datu of this already thriving community in 1571 when 18 year-old Spanish Capitan Juan de Salcedo landed with Augustinian missionaries Alfonso de Alvarado and Diego Espinar came to claim the territories for Spain. It was salcedo who took the name of the town and named the lake after it - Laguna de Bay, the Lake of the Town of Bay. Eventually, the Spanish came to call the whole province “La Provincia de la Laguna de Bay.”
In 1581, Bay became the capital of the Province of Laguna de Bay and remained so until 1688 when the capital was moved to Pagsanjan.[5]

[edit]Barangays

Bay is politically subdivided into 15 barangays.
  • Bitin
  • Calo
  • Dila
  • Maitim
  • Masaya
  • Paciano Rizal
  • Puypuy
  • San Antonio
  • San Isidro
  • Santa Cruz
  • Santo Domingo
  • San Agustin (Pob.)
  • San Nicolas (Pob.)
  • Tagumpay
  • Tranca

[edit]Barangay Histories

[edit]Bitin

This barangay is in the boundary of Batangas Province and Laguna Province. The word "bitin" is the Tagalog translation of the English word "short."

[edit]Calo

History of Barangay Calo in the Spanish era were native Filipino people leave in the jungle, Barangay Calo is known in there bird Kalaw barangay Calo is a place where people were they often see this Kalaw bird and it is pronounce by the Spanish authorities as Calo.

[edit]Dila

Its name came from Tagalog word dila means tongue because it is look like in the map of bay as tongue and it is the end eastern part of Bay.

[edit]Maitim

History of barangay Maitim was from Spanish era. The land and soil of this barangay is colored black, hence people called it "maitim" (Tagalog word for black).

[edit]Masaya

The Barangay name Masaya means happy. Masaya was part of Tranca and Puypuy during the early times; the upper part from the railway was part of Tranca, while the lower part toward the town was part of Puypuy. When the railroad was built in the early half of the twentieth century, a train station was built in Masaya making it the center of commerce in the upland of Bay, catering five barangays. Grocery stores, dress shops, hardwares and sari-sari stores sprouted surrounding the train station where people shopped their primary needs, making it a festive place. When somebody was leaving home to go to the place and another person asked "Where are you going?", he/she answered "to masaya" and barangay Masaya was born.

[edit]Paciano Rizal

Name after the eldest brother of Dr. Jose Rizal, the national hero of the Philppines. It is told that Paciano Rizal lived here and had a farm in this barangay.

[edit]Puypuy

History of Barangay Puypuy it was told that a big meteor fall in this Barangay and native people here told to the Spanish authorities that there is a fire falling (meteors) but in a native Tagalog word "apoy" means fire. The Spanish authorities pronounced as Puypuy that is why people in the Spanish colony times called it Puypuy and became a barangay of Bay.

[edit]San Antonio

Named after St. Anthony.

[edit]Santa Cruz

Named after the Holy Cross.

[edit]Santo Domingo

Name after St. Dominic.
Named after Don Domingo Ordoveza, who once owned a large part of what is then sitio Tabon. The name was given by Donato Ople who served as a long time school principal in the town of Bay.

[edit]References

  1. ^ a b laguna.gov.ph
  2. ^ Sheniak, David & Anita Feleo, "Rizal and Laguna: Lakeside Sister Provinces (Coastal Towns of Rizal and Metro Manila)", in Alejandro, Reyndaldo Gamboa, Laguna de Bay: The Living Lake, Uniliever Philippines, 2002, ISBN 7-192-27214-9.
  3. ^ Odal-Devora, Grace P., ""Bae" or "Bai": The Lady of the Lake", in Alejandro, Reyndaldo Gamboa, Laguna de Bay: The Living Lake, Uniliever Philippines, 2002, ISBN 7-192-27214-9.
  4. ^ Eugenio, Damiana (2002). Philippine Folk Literature: The Legends. Quezon City: University of the Philippines Press, 490. ISBN 971-542-357-4.
  5. ^ Jocano, F. Landa (1973). Folk Medicine in a Philippine Community. Quezon City: Punlad Research House, Inc.. ISBN 971-622-015-4.