Technological Institute of the Philippines

About T.I.P.

General Information
About the President
Vision and Mission
About the Logo
Quality Policy
Core Values
Core Competencies
Graduate Attributes
T.I.P. Outcomes-Based Education
Academic Policies
T.I.P. Hymn and T.I.P. Fight Song
Administration

History

On February 8, 1962, a group of educators headed by Engineer Demetrio A. Quirino Jr. and Dr. Teresita U. Quirino established the TECHNOLOGICAL INSTITUTE OF THE PHILIPPINES as a private non-sectarian stock school.

T.I.P. laid down its objectives based on the vision of its founders: 1) to maintain a high standard of instruction; 2) to bring within the reach of the masses the blessings of higher education; and 3) to cooperate with the government in the implementation of its economic and social amelioration programs.

The School had an initial enrollment of 2,400 which steadily increased, prompting the School to lease other buildings.

In 1967, it set up its main site at 888 G. Puyat St., Quiapo, Manila.

T.I.P. then directed itself toward specialization in the field of technology. In 1977, it offered a two-year associate course in Marine Engineering. In 1980, the Liberal Arts, Education and high school programs were phased out to make way for the school’s new thrust. In 1981, additional buildings were leased to accommodate the student population which already exceeded 23,000.

T.I.P. opened its Quezon City campus in 1983 located at 20th Avenue, Cubao. T.I.P.QC through the years acquired adjacent properties including a frontage along Aurora Boulevard. The Quezon City campus has ten (10) main buildings spread out in the 3.3-hectare site.

Through the years, T.I.P. Manila also acquired ownership of two (2) major sites totaling 2.3 hectares namely, the P. Casal and the Arlegui properties. The P. Casal Campus has three (3) main buildings, one of which is a six-storey building. The Arlegui Campus, on the other hand, also has a six-storey building.

Program Offering

GRADUATE PROGRAMS
  • Doctor in Information Technology (DIT)
  • Doctor of Engineering with specialization in Computer Engineering (D.Eng.CpE) [QC only]
  • Master in Information Systems (MIS)
  • Master in Information Technology (MIT)
  • Master of Science in Computer Science (MSCS)
  • Master of Engineering with specialization in
  • - Chemical Engineering (M.Eng.-ChE)[Manila only]
    - Civil Engineering (M.Eng.-CE) [QC only]
    - Computer Engineering (M.Eng.-CpE)
    - Electrical Engineering (M.Eng.-EE)
    - Electronics Engineering (M.Eng.-ECE)[QC only]
    - Industrial Engineering (M.Eng.-IE) [QC only]
    - Mechanical Engineering (M.Eng.-ME)
  • Master in Logistics and Supply Chain Management (MLSCM) [QC only]
  • Professional Science Master’s Degree in Construction Management (PSCM) [QC only]
ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE
  • Chemical Engineering (BSChE) [Manila only]
  • Civil Engineering (BSCE)
  • Computer Engineering (BSCpE)
  • Electrical Engineering (BSEE)
  • Electronics Engineering (BSECE)
  • Environmental and Sanitary Engineering (BSEnSE) [QC only]
  • Mechanical Engineering (BSME)
  • Industrial Engineering (BSIE)
  • Architecture (BSArch)
MARITIME EDUCATION
  • Marine Engineering (BSMArE)
  • Marine Transportation (BSMArT) [Manila only]
INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION
  • Computer Science (BSCS)
  • Information Technology (BSIT)
  • Information System (BSIS)
  • Associate in Computer Technology (ACT) [2 Years]
BUSINESS EDUCATION
  • Accountancy (BSA)
  • Business Administration Major in:
  • - Logistics and Supply Chain Management (BA-LSCM)
    - Financial and Management
    - Accounting (BA-FMA)
    - Human Resources Development Management (BA-HRDM)
    - Marketing Management (BA-MM)
    - Service Management for Business Process Outsourcing (BA-SMBPO)
  • Entrepreneurship (BSENTREP)
  • Accounting Technology (BSAcT)
TEACHER EDUCATION (QC only)
  • Secondary Education Major in:
  • - English (BSEd-ENGL)
    - Mathematics (BSEd-MATH)
    - Physical Sciences (BSEd-PS)
  • Elementary Education Major in Special Education (BEEd-SPED)
  • Teaching Certificate Program (TCP)
  • Certificate Program in Special Education (SPED – Undergraduate Level)
ARTS
  • English Language (AB-ENGL)
  • Political Science (AB-POLSCI)
MATHEMATICS
  • BS Mathematics [QC only]
SPECIAL PROGRAMS
  • CISCO Networking Academy Program (CNAP)
  • ORACLE Academic Initiative Program (OAIP)
  • International Computer Driving License (ICDL) Program
  • SAP University Alliances Program

International Accreditation

ABET ACCREDITATION

In 2013, T.I.P. obtained simultaneous international accreditation of 20 of its Engineering and Computing programs and in 2014, of 2 more of its engineering programs for a total of 20, from the US-based ABET, formerly known as the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology, the global gold standard in engineering and computing education accreditation. ABET accreditation demonstrates a program’s commitment to providing its students with quality education.

Engineering Programs accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission (EAC) of ABET (www.abet.org)

ENGINEERING PROGRAMS
    T.I.P. MANILA
  • Chemical Engineering (BSChE)
  • Civil Engineering (BSCE)
  • Computer Engineering (BSCpE)
  • Electrical Engineering (BSEE)
  • Electronics Engineering (BSECE)
  • Industrial Engineering (BSIE)
  • Mechanical Engineering (BSME)
    T.I.P. QUEZON CITY
  • Computer Engineering (BSCpE)
  • Civil Engineering (BSCE)
  • Electrical Engineering (BSEE)
  • Electronics Engineering (BSECE)
  • Environmental and Sanitary Engineering (BSEnSE)
  • Industrial Engineering (BSIE)
  • Mechanical Engineering (BSME)
COMPUTING PROGRAMS
    T.I.P. MANILA
  • Computer Science (BSCS)
  • Information Systems (BSIS)
  • Information Technology (BSIT)
    T.I.P. QUEZON CITY
  • Computer Science (BSCS)
  • Information Systems (BSIS)
  • Information Technology (BSIT)

The Information Systems (IS) programs of T.I.P. Manila and T.I.P. Quezon City are the first and only IS programs accredited by ABET CAC in Southeast Asia.

Accreditation is a voluntary, peer-review process that requires programs to undergo comprehensive, periodic evaluations. The evaluations, conducted by teams of volunteer professionals working in industry, government, academe, and private practice within the ABET disciplines; focus on program curricula, faculty, facilities, institutional support, and other important areas. ABET is a not-for-profit organization, owned and operated by its more than 32 professional and technical member societies. An internationally respected organization with some 2,000 volunteers, ABET has set the higher-educational standards in its fields for nearly 80 years. More information about ABET, its member societies, and the evaluation criteria used to accredit programs can be found at www.abet.org.

SEOUL ACCORD ACCREDITATION

In September 2015, Seoul Accord recognizes T.I.P. Manila and T.I.P. Quezon City Computing Programs as a result of the ABET accreditation of these computing programs.

Seoul Accord accreditation is the international authority on quality assurance for education in the computing and IT-related programs. This means these T.I.P. programs are now recognized by the eight signatory countries of the SEOUL ACCORD: Republic of Korea, United States, Australia, United Kingdom, Canada, Hong Kong China, Chinese Taipei, and Japan.

COMPUTING PROGRAMS
    T.I.P. MANILA
  • Computer Science (BSCS)
  • Information Systems (BSIS)
  • Information Technology (BSIT)
    T.I.P. QUEZON CITY
  • Computer Science (BSCS)
  • Information Systems (BSIS)
  • Information Technology (BSIT)

ISO 9001:2008 Certification

T.I.P.’s quality management system is certified to ISO 9001:2008 by Det Norske Veritas – Germanischer Lloyd (DNV-GL) in the provision of all its academic offerings.

This helps ensure that all training and education services consistently meet all customer and applicable statutory, regulatory and accreditation requirements. This also helps address customer satisfaction through the effective and efficient application of the system, continual improvement, and the prevention of nonconformity. T.I.P. is one among a select number of schools in the Philippines which went into ISO certification as early as 15 years ago. To date, it continues to maintain its ISO certification.

Some of the notable components of T.I.P.’s QMS are: a) 5S, a Japanese-inspired good housekeeping program, and b) KAIZEN, a continuous small-steps improvement program.

Nonetheless, there can be no clearer confirmation of effective quality management than the distinction of being benchmarked by one’s peers. Through the years, the institution has hosted several benchmarking visits by presidents, officers, faculty and staff of other institutions of higher learning, and other organizations, bringing to fore its modest contribution to the sharing of effective policies and practices. To date, fifteen (15) institutions and organizations have benchmarked with T.I.P.

National Awards and Recognitions

COMMISSION ON HIGHER EDUCATION (CHED) AWARDS
AUTONOMOUS AWARDS

In April 2016, T.I.P. Manila and T.I.P. Quezon City were granted by CHED Autonomous Status, the highest possible award for a higher education institution, in recognition of T.I.P.’s exemplary performance shown in the provision of quality higher education, research, and extension work.

As schools with Autonomous Status, T.I.P. Manila and T.I.P. Quezon City are exempted from the issuance of Special Orders for its graduates and monitoring and evaluation activities of CHED and are entitled to subsidies and other financial incentives and assistance from the commission.

T.I.P. Quezon City and T.I.P. Manila also enjoyed the privilege to determine and prescribe curricular programs to achieve global competence, offer new courses or programs in the undergraduate and graduate levels and establish branches or satellite campuses without the need for prior approval from CHED, offer extension classes and distance education courses to expand access to higher education and establish linkages with recognized foreign higher education institutions in pursuit of international standard of education. Moreover, T.I.P. Quezon City and T.I.P. Manila were given the authority to grant honorary degrees to deserving individuals in accordance with existing CHED provisions on conferment of honorary degrees.

In December 2015, T.I.P. Programs are named Centers of Excellence (COE) and Centers of Developments (COD) by the CHED.

CHED CENTERS OF EXCELLENCE (COE) AWARDS
    T.I.P. MANILA
  • Information Technology Education which include the following programs:
  • - Computer Science (BSCS)
    - Information Systems (BSIS)
    - Information Technology (BSIT)
  • Computer Engineering (BSCpE)
  • Electrical Engineering (BSEE)
  • Electronics Engineering (BSECE)
    T.I.P. QUEZON CITY
  • Information Technology Education which include the following programs:
  • - Computer Science (BSCS)
    - Information Systems (BSIS)
    - Information Technology (BSIT)
  • Computer Engineering (BSCpE)
  • Electrical Engineering (BSEE)
  • Electronics Engineering (BSECE)
CHED CENTERS OF DEVELOPMENT (COD) AWARDS
    T.I.P. MANILA
  • Chemical Engineering (BSChE)
  • Civil Engineering (BSCE)
  • Mechanical Engineering (BSME)
  • Business Administration (BSBA)
    T.I.P. QUEZON CITY
  • Civil Engineering (BSCE)
  • Industrial Engineering (BSIE)
  • Mechanical Engineering (BSME)
  • Business Administration (BSBA)
PACUCOA Accreditation

Accreditation in the Philippines is voluntary. T.I.P. has affiliated with the Philippine Association of Colleges and Universities Commission on Accreditation (PACUCOA) under the umbrella of the Federation of Accrediting Agencies of the Philippines (FAAP) to accredit its program offerings.

In December 2015, T.I.P. receives four (4) awards from PACUCOA:

  1. First Industrial Engineering to have been granted Level IV Accredited Status in the National Capital Region (NCR) and in the Philippines;
  2. First Computer Science program to have been granted Level IV Accredited Status in the National Capital Region (NCR) and in the Philippines;
  3. First Information Technology program to have been granted Level IV Accredited Status in the National Capital Region (NCR) and in the Philippines;
  4. First Marine Engineering program to have been granted Level IV Accredited Status in the National Capital Region (NCR).

T.I.P. has various accreditation levels for its different program offerings under the FAAP PACUCOA.

    T.I.P. MANILA
  • Level IV Accredited Status in:
  • - Civil Engineering (BSCE)
    - Computer Engineering (BSCpE)
    - Electrical Engineering (BSEE)
    - Mechanical Engineering (BSME)
    - Information Technology (BSIT)
  • Level III Reaccredited Status in:
  • - Chemical Engineering (BSChE)
    - Industrial Engineering (BSIE)
    - Marine Engineering (BSMarE)
    - Marine Transportation (BSMarT)
    - Computer Science (BSCS)
    - Business Administration (BSBA)
  • Level II First Reaccredited Status in:
  • - Accountancy (BSA)
    T.I.P. QUEZON CITY
  • Level IV Accredited Status in:
  • - Civil Engineering (BSCE)
    - Computer Engineering (BSCpE)
    - Electrical Engineering (BSEE)
    - Industrial Engineering (BSIE)
    - Marine Engineering (BSMarE)
    - Business Administration (BSBA)
    - Computer Science (BSCS)
    - Information Technology (BSIT)
  • Level III Reaccredited Status in:
  • - Electronics Engineering (BSECE)
    - Information Systems (BSIS)
    - Architecture (BSArch)
  • Level II First Reaccredited Status in:
  • - Secondary Education (BSE)
PHILIPPINE TECHNOLOGICAL COUNCIL (PTC) ACCREDITATION

In 2015, T.I.P. obtains Philippine Technological Council (PTC) Programmatic Accreditation for T.I.P. Manila and T.I.P. Quezon City.

The PTC Accreditation and Certification Board for Engineering and Technology Engineering Accreditation Commission (ACBET-EAC) is the only local accrediting body recognized by the Commission on Higher Education (CHED) and the body of engineering professionals in the country to be the sole-signatory-applicant and representative of the Philippine jurisdiction to the Washington Accord where the Philippines now holds provisional status.

Engineering Programs accredited by the PTC

    T.I.P. MANILA
  • Chemical Engineering (BSChE) [Manila only]
  • Civil Engineering (BSCE)
  • Computer Engineering (BSCpE)
  • Electrical Engineering (BSEE)
  • Electronics Engineering (BSECE)
  • Industrial Engineering (BSIE)
  • Mechanical Engineering (BSME)
    T.I.P. QUEZON CITY
  • Civil Engineering (BSCE)
  • Computer Engineering (BSCpE)
  • Electrical Engineering (BSEE)
  • Electronics Engineering (BSECE)
  • Environmental and Sanitary Engineering (BSEnSE)
  • Industrial Engineering (BSIE)
  • Mechanical Engineering (BSME)
PHILIPPINE COMPUTER SOCIETY (PCS) INFORMATION AND COMPUTING ACCREDITATION BOARD (PICAB)

In 2015, the PCS Information and Computing Accreditation Board (PICAB) awards accreditation to computing programs of T.I.P. Manila and T.I.P. Quezon City.

    T.I.P. MANILA
  • Computer Science (BSCS)
  • Information Systems (BSIS)
  • Information Technology (BSIT)
    T.I.P. QUEZON CITY
  • Computer Science (BSCS)
  • Information Systems (BSIS)
  • Information Technology (BSIT)

Information Technology Integration in the Curriculum

With industry-utilization trends as basis, modeling and analytical tools coupled with rudimentary planning and office applications find their way into the curriculum of T.I.P. programs where they are most relevant. This ensures that when students graduate T.I.P., there are familiar with the software tools applicable with industry leaders.

On top of this, T.I.P. also offers certification courses in the partnership with industry leaders. These include:
• Cisco Networking Academy Program integrated in the BS Computer Engineering program
• ORACLE Academic Initiative integrated in the BS Computer Science, BS Information Systems, and BS Information Technology programs
• International Computer Driving License (ICDL) integrated in all program offerings
• SAP integrated in the BS Information Systems, BS Information Technology, and all Business Education programs

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Dr. Elizabeth Quirino-Lahoz

Dr. Elizabeth Quirino-Lahoz is vice chairman of the Board of Trustees and the third president of the Technological Institute of the Philippines (T.I.P.), with campuses in Manila and Quezon City. She assumed the presidency in 2003. Dr. Lahoz succeeded Dr. Teresita U. Quirino, who succeeded Engr. Demetrio A. Quirino, Jr., T.I.P. founder and first T.I.P. president.

Dr. Lahoz graduated Magna Cum Laude, AB Communication Arts, from Maryknoll College in 1973. She was also class valedictorian and Communication Arts area awardee. She completed her Master in Business Administration for Senior Executives and Professionals from the Ateneo de Manila University in 1994 and finished her Doctor of Philosophy in Education Major in Educational Administration from the University of the Philippines in 2006. Her dissertation,”Portrait of the Filipino as an Outstanding Private School Administrator” was adjudged the “Most Outstanding Dissertation” of the College of Education, University of the Philippines. She was a featured alumna in GURU: Distinguished Educators (UPEAA, 2010) by the University of the Philippines Education Alumni Association (UPEAA).

Dr. Lahoz serves in various professional and civic activities. She is a member of the Technical Committee for Educational Leadership and Foundations of the Commission on Higher Education (CHED), and member of the Board of Trustees and member of the Quality Assurance and Accreditation committee of the Philippine Association of Colleges and Universities (PACU). She is also a member of the Board of Trustees, the Executive Committee, and the Finance Committee of the Private Education Retirement Annuity Association (PERAA), and a member of the Pi Lambda Theta, an international honors society and professional association in education, Philippine Area Chapter.

The Pi Lambda Theta, Philippine Area Chapter, awarded Dr. Lahoz the PLT Eminent Filipino Women Educators Award in recognition of "her outstanding contribution to Philippine Education, Filipino teachers and learners.”

Dr. Lahoz was also named as Outstanding CEO from the academe for the year 2015 by the Philippine Council of Deans and Educators in Business (PCDEB). The prestigious award is given every year to Presidents/CEOs of schools who have attained excellence and made a mark in the field of education. Dr. Lahoz was also recognized as one of Go Negosyo’s Inspiring Women Entrepreneurs of 2016, under the Large Enterprise Category. As second-generation T.I.P. administrator, Dr. Lahoz continues the legacy of the school’s founders, her parents, the real entrepreneurs, and the empowerment of the Filipino youth towards national development.

Vision

In the year 2020, T.I.P. envisions itself to be:

  1. a leading professional technological institution in the Philippines through
    • outcomes-based education, and
    • a culture of innovation and continuous improvement, and
  2. an institution whose graduates contribute to the welfare of society.

Mission

The Technological Institute of the Philippines (T.I.P.) is committed:

  1. to continue to empower the Filipino youth through technological education of the highest standard, employing outcomes-based education and state-of-the-art laboratories
  2. to transform students into graduates with full competence in their fields of study and who also possess:
    • The Filipino values of honesty and integrity, service to others, the importance of family, frugality, resilience in the face of adversity, and the willingness to surmount difficulties in order to succeed and excel.
    • The industry-desired values of positive work attitude, good communication skills, proficiency in computers and in the software that pertain to their fields of study, initiative, and the openness to keep on learning to reinvent themselves.
    • The global citizen values of respect for cultural diversity, care for the environment and the desire to contribute to the general welfare of society.

A fusion of technology and traditional education. The willingness to evolve in the face of new challenges, while maintaining the same passion and steadfastness that build an institution. An institution that imbues its students with Filipino values, industry and global citizen values. An institution that transforms students into graduates who will contribute to the general welfare of society.



The new T.I.P. logo is dominated by lines and symmetry, both important elements in engineering. Behind every great structure is the right mix of lines placed in symmetry.
The proportion between the gray lower block and the white upper block is 60:40 to subliminally reinforce the idea of stability. The base, which is colored black, represents a firm and strong foundation. The white dots in our new T.I.P. acronym is our non-verbal way, in visual graphic form, to suggest to the reader to read TIP as T.I.P. and not as “tip”.

The TECHNOLOGICAL INSTITUTE OF THE PHILIPPINES is committed to EXCELLENCE and TOTAL QUALITY in Education.

In pursuit of such a commitment, T.I.P. shall:

  1. Educate and mold men and women who are
    • problem solvers, innovators and lifelong learners and
    • assets to the country and to the world.
  2. Provide students with quality instruction and administrative services that would exceed their expectations and that of other interested parties by always keeping in mind that the satisfaction of their needs and expectations come first.
  3. Endeavor to be the best technological school by committing itself to continuous improvement.
  4. Practice a proactive leadership that:
    • forms decisions on the basis of facts, including the attendant risks and opportunities
    • ensures compliance to statutory and regulatory requirements
    • manages by constantly reviewing and improving work procedures and processes, the physical plants, alliances and partnerships to improve the overall system of operations
  5. Create a culture where every employee accepts responsibility for quality.

Cleanliness in Mind, Body and Surroundings

Cleanliness as a way of life. A wholesome attitude, a healthy body in clean surroundings as the only way for real learning and working to take place.

Community Spirit

A strong sense of community, a willingness to cooperate in planning and realizing goals for the common good.

Service Orientedness

A culture of altruism in the context of an educational institution where work is towards helping others with little regard for self-interest. Teachers impart knowledge and give of themselves unselfishly. Employees and administrators serve with the knowledge that service to others is their reason for being, and the school, as a community, gives back to society.

Commitment to Extend Scholarship Grants

The allocation of the resources of the school to allow poor but deserving students access to quality education through scholarships and grants. This is a commitment of the school's founder to the Filipino youth, a commitment that will always be supported by T.I.P.

Continuing Improvement Towards Total Quality

A relentless drive towards the improvement of work process in order to achieve quality in all aspects of operations with the objective of delivering quality service to the School's constituents.

Innovativeness In Physical Laboratories and Shops

The ability to innovate in order to improve facilities, laboratories and shops; creative solutions in order to provide and design facilities that are up-to-date and highly conducive to teaching, learning and working.

Creative Management

The ability to innovate so that financial and human resources are conserved and hamessed to the fullest to ensure viability and continued delivery of quality instruction and quality administrative services.

An Organization Willing to Learn

The dynamism, openness and willingness to grow and imprive by learning new and better ways of doing things; an organization that does not resist the pain brought about by new learning, new technology, new system, and new policies.

Ability to Engage Technology

The integration of technology in the management of the school and in the conduct of research and instruction.

Quest for Excellence

In order to achieve excellence, the quest is broken down into small steps beginning with setting personal standards higher than those of the School and for the School, and the community, to set standards higher than those of the CHED and national government.

T.I.P. Graduate Attributes Institutional Intended Learning Outcomes (IILO)
Professional Competence Demonstrate understanding and mastery of the fundamental knowledge and skills required for  effective professional practice in the field of specialization.
Critical Thinking and Problem Solving Skills Exercise critical  and creative   thinking in providing solutions to discipline-related problems.
Communication Skills Apply effective communication skills, both orally and in writing, using the English language.
Lifelong Learning Utilize lifelong learning skills  in pursuit of personal development and excellence in professional practice
Social and Ethical Responsibility Hold personal values and beliefs as ethical professional  consistent with  Filipino  family values, industry-desired values and global citizen values.
Productivity Contribute to nation-building and national development through application of new technology
Interpersonal Skills Work effectively in  multi-disciplinary and multicultural teams

The T.I.P. Implementation of outcomes-based education was driven by the following external entities: 1) Regulatory bodies such as the Commission on Higher Education (CHED), the Professional Regulation Commission (PRC), International Maritime Organization (IMO), among others, 2) Local and international accrediting bodies, specifically, the Philippine Association of Colleges and Universities Commission on Accreditation (PACUCOA), the Philippine Technological Council-Accreditation and Certification Board for Engineering and Technology - Engineering Accreditation Commission (PTC - ACBET - EAC), and ABET, Inc., 3) International certifying bodies, and 4) Feedback from other external constituents.

It is also guided by existing T.I.P. internal policies and initiatives: 1) The T.I.P. Vision, Mission, Core Values, and Core Competencies, 2) T.I.P. Quality Policy, and 3) Other T.I.P. initiatives that supported the OBE implementation such as a) the T.I.P. Faculty and Staff Development Program, and b) The T.I.P. Student Development Program.

The institutional outcome statement was formulated based on the T.I.P. graduates attributes. Outcomes at the program level and course level were also formulated aligned with institutional outcomes.

The framework which T.I.P. adopted in its OBTL implementation revolves around three important elements: 1) Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs), 2) Teaching and Learning Activities (TLAs) and 3) Assessment Tasks (ATs).

In support of T.I.P.’s outcomes-based education and as a strategy to promote academic excellence, T.I.P. has also embarked on a proactive plan to implement outcomes-based teaching and learning or OBTL in all its academic programs using the City University of Hong Kong OBTL model.

The OBE process is also supported by facilities, management processes and procedures resources and support structures sub-systems.

The results of the assessment and evaluation are used as inputs in the continual improvement of the instructional process specifically on the constructive alignment of ILOs, TLAs, and ATs.

It is expected that the implementation of OBTL as part of T.I.P.’s OBE would hasten the realization of T.I.P.’s mission "to transform students into graduates with full competence in their fields of study and who also possess Filipino values, industry-desired values, and global citizen values”.

Students' On-The-Job Training / Practicum Program

RATIONALE

The T.I.P. Students' On-the-Job Training/Practicum Program is designed in fulfillment of the school's mission to transform students into graduates with full competence in their fields of study. This document shall set the general policies and guidelines for the effective implementation of the On-the-Job Training/Practicum program across all disciplines to ensure the program's effective facilitation and the attainment of its set objectives. The Maritime's Shipboard Training and Shipboard Familiarization are governed by a different set of guidelines and not covered by this policy.

OBJECTIVES OF THE ON-THE-JOB TRAINING / PRACTICUM PROGRAM

The T.I.P. Students' On-the-Job Training/Practicum Program aims to:

Provide the students an opportunity to be exposed in an actual work setting and assimilate their academic learning into practical applications.

Develop and instill among students the industry-desired values of positive work attitude, good human relations, competency in technical skills that pertain to their fields of study, and the openness to keep on learning to reinvent themselves.

GENERAL POLICIES

The requisite(s) of the On-the-Job Training/Practicum is defined in the course description of each program curriculum.

The required number of training hours specified in the course description may be extended by the company whenever necessary, subject to mutual agreement between the student, school and the company.

Only students who are enrolled in the On-the-Job Training/Practicum subject are covered by this policy.

The subject On-the-Job Training/Practicum shall be taken

    1. on the regular year level/semester as prescribed in the program curriculum

    2. during summer prior to the terminal year provided no other academic subjects is enrolled.

Students with overload academic subjects will not be allowed to undergo on-the-job training/practicum even if he/she is a candidate for graduation

The faculty member assigned to handle the On-the-Job Training/Practicum subject acts as the On-the-Job Training/Practicum Coordinator. He/she shall work closely with the school's Industry Linkage Coordinator and the Company's Training Supervisor. He/she shall monitor the OJT activities in conformity with the course objectives.

PROCEDURES AND GUIDELINES

The Industry Linkage Coordinator provides to all On-the-Job Training/Practicum Coordinators an updated list of industry partners where students may be deployed for On-the-Job Training.

Applicants for On-the-Job Training may choose a company from the list of industry partners. A student who wishes to take On-the-Job Training/Practicum in a company not listed as a T.I.P. partner should first inform the On-the-Job Training/Practicum Coordinator who shall arrange for the possible establishment of a MEMORANDUM OF AGREEMENT (MOA) with the company.

The student fills up the REQUEST FOR ON-THE-JOB TRAINING / PRACTICUM ENDORSEMENT (Form TIP-VPAA-048) available at the Dean's Office and submits it to the Department Staff with the following:

  1. Curriculum Vitae in T.I.P. prescribed format
  2. Photocopy of School ID
  3. Photocopy of Current Student Registration Form

The applicant is endorsed by the Dean's Staff to the Guidance Office for psychological tests then to the Clinic for physical examination.

The Department Staff prepares the ENDORSEMENT LETTER and seals the same.

The student delivers the sealed endorsement letter to the company. It is the responsibility of the student to follow up the status of his/her application and to inform the On-the-Job Training/Practicum Coordinator of its status.

Prior to deployment for On-the-Job Training/Practicum, the trainee should submit the following to the On-the-Job Training/Practicum Coordinator:

  1. Acceptance Letter from the Company / Signed T.I.P.s Acceptance Form
  2. Waiver Signed by the Parents/Guardian
  3. On-the-Job Training/Practicum Agreement and Liability Waiver
  4. On-the-Job Training/Practicum Schedule

The On-the-Job Training/Practicum Coordinator, together with the Department Chair/Dean conducts pre-deployment orientation. ANY STUDENT WHO DOES NOT ATTEND THE PRE-DEPLOYMENT ORIENTATION SHALL NOT BE ALLOWED TO UNDERGO ON-THE-JOB TRAINING/PRACTICUM, AND THE INDUSTRY PARTNER SHALL BE DULY INFORMED OF THIS FACT.

While on training, the trainee is expected to:

    1. Submit to the On-the-Job Training/Practicum Coordinator a Weekly Report. (See attached Format of the Report).
    2. Comply with the general guidelines and requirements of the company pertaining to On-the-Job Training.
    3. Observe punctuality and regular attendance.
    4. Observe proper decorum in dealing with everyone in the workplace.
    5. Act in accordance with the T.I.P. core values and competencies.

The On-the-Job Training/Practicum Coordinator shall confer with the Company Training Supervisor at the end of the On-the-Job Training/Practicum to personally ask for the assessment of the T.I.P. student and to solicit ways by which T.I.P. can further improve the On-the-Job Training/ Practicum Program of T.I.P.

Upon completion of the On-the-Job Training/Practicum, the student is required to submit the following:

  1. Certificate of Completion from the Company
  2. Performance Rating Report signed and sealed by the Company Training Supervisor.
  3. Final Written Report using the prescribed format.

ON-THE-JOB TRAINING/PRACTICUM GRADING SYSTEM

The final grade in On-the-Job Training/Practicum shall be computed based on the following criteria:

 
Weekly Reports 20%
Written Reports: 30%
Performance Evaluation: 50%
  100%

The passing grade is 75%.

A trainee who fails to submit the requirements on time at the end of the semester shall be given a grade of NO CREDIT (NC).

A student automatically gets a failing grade (5.0) if he/she is reported by the company for any act involving moral turpitude during his/her training.

A student shall be given a grade of dropped if he/she has exceeded the maximum allowable absences of 20% of the required training hours as reported by the training supervisor.

T.I.P. Retention Policy

A full-time student shall not carry a load of less than nine (9) units. Only graduating students and working students with certification of employment may be allowed to carry less than nine (9) units.

A full-time student who failed in more than 50% of his registered units including PE and NSTP will be placed on academic probation. The school shall allow three probationary terms for the duration of the student's program of study.

Academic probation in the School is covered by the following guidelines:

1. A student on academic probation enroled in a program not requiring board examination shall be allowed to re-enrol on a reduced load on the succeeding semester according to the following rules.

Probation Status Maximum No. of Units Allowed
First Probation 3 unit less from the previous semester or 9 units, whichever is higher
Second Probation 3 unit less from the previous semester or 9 units, whichever is higher
Third Probation 3 unit less from the previous semester or 9 units, whichever is higher

2. A student on academic probation enroled in a program requiring board examination shall be allowed to re-enrol on a reduced load on the succeeding semester according to the following rules:

Probation Status Maximum No. of Units Allowed
First Probation 3 unit less from the previous semester or 9 units, whichever is higher
Second Probation 3 unit less from the previous semester or 9 units, whichever is higher
Third Probation 3 unit less from the previous semester or 9 units, whichever is higher and/or the student shall be advised to shift to a program not requiring board examination.

A student under a Third probation status who fails in one course shall no longer be readmitted in the succeeding term.

Any or all of the above rules may, for exceptional cases, be set aside upon the recommendation of the College Dean and upon the approval of the Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs / Vice President for Academic Affairs.

T.I.P. Hymn

YOU’LL BE IN MY HEART FOREVER
Music and Lyrics by Prudencio ”Dero” Pedero Jr.

I
You sharpen my mind with knowledge and truth
You fill up my hear with gladness and joy
You lift up my life to heights I’ve never known
You teach me, guide me, you inspire me

II
You bring out the best of what I can be
You give me the strength to believe in me
You’ve given me wings to fly above the rest
And lead me on to victory

REFRAIN
You are my strength, my hope, my guiding light
You’ve added values and meaning to my life
Your teachings and caring I’ll always remember
My teacher and friends I’ll always treasure
I’ll cherish the good times we’ve spent together
T.I.P., dear T.I.P.
You’ll be in my heart forever

REPEAT REFRAIN

T.I.P.!

T.I.P. Fight Song

WE'RE ON TOP OF THE WORLD
Music and Lyrics by Prudencio ”Dero” Pedero Jr.

I
Lift up your heart and hold your head up high

We’re gonna win, we’re gonna fly
We’re gonna reach our lofty dreams
We’ve got the strength; we’ve got the mind

II
We’ve got the grit and the determination
We’ve got the courage and the drive
We will exceed all expectations
We’re gonna take them by surprise

REFRAIN
We’re on top of the world T.I.P.
We’re the tip of the top of the world!
We’re on top of the world T.I.P.
We’re the tip of the top of the world!

BRIDGE
Together, we are invincible
United we are strong
We do our very best
On top is where we belong

REPEAT Stanza II then REFRAIN

T.I.P., T.I.P.!

Organizational Chart

T.I.P. Board of Trustees

Board of Trustees

Senior Officers

Senior Officers - T.I.P. Manila

Senior Officers - T.I.P. Quezon City

Administration

Board of Trustees
Teresita U. Quirino Chairman
Elizabeth Quirino-Lahoz Vice Chairman
Demetrio U. Quirino III Treasurer
Angelo Q. Lahoz Assistant Treasurer
Angel C. Lahoz Trustee
Antonio U. Quirino
Board Oversight Officer for Corporate Social Responsibility
Alicia V. Napud
Trustee

T.I.P. Manila Officers

Academic and Management Committee / Executive Management Committee
Elizabeth Quirino-Lahoz President
Angel C. Lahoz Executive Vice President
Angelo Q. Lahoz Senior Vice President
Jemuel C. Castillo Vice President for Quality Management and Planning
Cynthia C. Llanes Head of Executive Management Committee
Alicia V. Napud Vice President for Finance and Administration
Rosalinda P. Valdepeñas Vice President for Academic Affairs (Mla.) /
Head of International Relations (QC/Mla.)
Cynthia S. Tayao Vice President for Human Resources
Elizabeth R. Pader Vice President for Administration and Student Services
Conrado V. Navalta Assistant Vice President for Quality Management and Planning
Charlemagne G. Laviña Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs /
Dean, Graduate Program /
Grant Administrator for CHED Scholarship of T.I.P. Manila
Deans and Chairs
Jonathan M. Caballero Dean, College of Information Technology Education
Lorraine A. Carrillo Program Chair, Chemical Engineering /
Head, Chemical and Physics Laboratory (Mla.) /
Environmental Officer /
Pollution Control Officer (Mla.)
Ronald M. Corpuz Dean /
Program Chair, College of Arts
Mert A. Crisologo Acting Program Chair, Marine Engineering
Palmer I. Cuadro Superintendent/ Maritime Education Concurrent Program Chair, Marine Transportation (Mla.)
Josefina S. De Asis Program Chair, Architecture / Drafting Technology
Napoleon Solo C. Dela Cruz Program Chair, Civil Engineering
Roberto C. Dela Cruz Program Chair, Electronics Engineering
Jennifer B. Enriquez Program Chair, Computer Engineering
Alexander A. Hernandez Program Chair, Information Technology
Froilan S. Labausa Acting Dean, College of Business Education
Florante A. Magnaye Dean, College of Engineering and Architecture
Gerardo C. Malab Program Chair, Math and Physics
Africa D. Manalo Program Chair, Physical Education
Maria Teresa B. Mendoza Program Chair, Industrial Engineering
Jasmin D. Niguidula Program Chair, Computer Science and Information Systems /
Concurrent Graduate Program Coordinator
Nicanor L. Serrano Program Chair, Mechanical Engineering
Marianne L. Yumul Program Chair, Electrical Engineering
Academic Affairs
Frank D. Alejandrino Director, Career Center
Romulita C. Alto Research Consultant
Jacky Lou C. Blanco Career Development Coordinator
Mandy T. Bravo Linkages Coordinator
Jimi D. Caldea Social Orientation and Community Involvement Program Coordinator
Celso B. Co Industry Linkages Coordinator
Charrie Marizel S. David Officer-in-Charge for Accreditation and External Assessments (QC/Mla.)
Janette L. David Student Discipline Coordinator ODA of Student Affairs,
Administration & Student Services Department (Mla.) Concurrent Coordinator, CWTS
Rafaelita N. Derez Head, Guidance and Counseling Center
Maribel A. Estepa T.I.P. Director for Libraries
Reynante B. Giron Subject Group Head, Senior High School
Norman Giovanni M. Guevarra Coordinator, Laboratories and Shops /
Poluttion Control Officer
Carol A. Gulayane Scholarship Coordinator
Marleijule P. Herrera Student Development Program Officer, Career Center
Elsa V. Isip Alumni and Placement Coordinator
Drandreb Earl O. Juanico Research Director
Marian Jeanette G. Laxa Assistant Senior High School Principal for Operations & Learner Support
Herman D. Mendoza Research Consultant
Christianne John G. Nabua OBTL Coordinator
Armando P. Negrillo Shipboard Training Officer
Rosemarie C. Reyes Chief Librarian
Sahlee T. Rivera Assistant Chief Librarian
Jaypy T. Tenerife Assistant Manager for Academic Services /
Officer, International Relations
Administration
Jocelyn D. Abad Assistant Quality Assurance Manager
Ma. Gracia Corazon S. Cayanan Industry Liaison Officer, Technology Development and Industry Engagement Office
Sebastian D. De Vera Head Coach, T.I.P. Men’s Basketball Team
Valente C. Garin Officer, Systems Development (TDIEO)
Allan D. Go Chief Information Technology Officer
Eva F. Guevarra Assistant Purchasing Head
Lean V. Herrera Assistant Officer, Systems Development, IT Services
Gleen S. Israel Officer, Systems Development, IT Services
Elizabeth S. Novilla Head, Purchasing Office
Sarah Jane G. Lincallo Officer of Academic Operations, IT Services
Mark Anthony F. Lopez Strength and Conditioning Coach
Praxedis S. Marquez Admissions and Marketing Officer
Marlon Monty J. Oliva Officer of Non-Academic Operations, IT Services
Achilles V. Paril Assistant Coach, T.I.P. Women's Volleyball Team
Leyna C. Perez Communications Officer
Joseph Benjamin T. Sales Assistant Coach, T.I.P. Men's Basketball Team
Jennieffer A. Tuazon Officer, Systems Support, IT Services
Jerry L. Yee Head Coach, T.I.P. Women’s Volleyball Team
Administration and Student Services
Cesar S. Bravo Professional Electrical Engineer /
Consultant
Vivian O. Broñola Head, Maintenance Dept./
Solid Waste Monitoring-In-Charge of the Environmental Management Committee
Anne Catherine O. Cañete Coordinator, Student Development
Jerlinda A. Enopia Student Food Services Coordinator
Narcissa S. Gilo Student Food Services Coordinator
Dante T. Lorica Head, Medical and Dental Services /
Water Quality Monitoring-In-Charge of the Environmental Management Committee
Rodolfo Dan Pagayona II Project Architect
Lawrence Patrick Z. Palma Head, Security and Occupational Health and Safety Office
Edgardo P. Perez Director, Physical Plant Management Office
Marco Antonio T. Subion Head, Office Student Affairs
Dindo T. Villanueva T.I.P. Electrical Engineer /
Head of Electricians
Executive Office
Edna N. Enriquez Executive Assistant to the President
Helen P. Europeo Executive Assistant to the President of T.I.P. Mla
Finance
Shiree B. Alcantara Head, Corporate Accounting Office
Mary Jean A. Arriesgado Cashier
Rosana C. Dizon Head, Corporate Accounting Office
Ma. Grace P. Escanilla Student Accounting Officer
Esperanza B. Lagamayo Head, Financial Management Services /
Concurrent Internal Auditor
Daisy Mane A. Lasquero Disbursement Officer
Arvy Q. Miranda Accountant
Salve B. Ramos Assistant Head, Corporate Accounting Office
Christine Joy G. Ricote Assistant Head, Student Accounting Office
Marilyn M. Salamida Head, Student Accounting Office
Julieta B. Santos Payroll Officer
Pearl Frances A. Vitug Internal Audit Officer
Human Resources
Ma. Teresa Paula P. Gunda HR Officer-Talent Management
Ena A. Maigue HR Officer-Employee Relations
Registrar
Nita Fe L. Barnachea Associate Registrar
Senior High School
Brenda B. Corpuz Principal, Senior High School
Ruben E. Faltado III Assistant Senior High School Principal for Academics(Mla.)
concurrent Assistant High School Principal(QC)

T.I.P. Quezon City Officers

Academic and Management Committee / Executive Management Committee
Elizabeth Quirino-Lahoz President
Angel C. Lahoz Executive Vice President
Angelo Q. Lahoz Senior Vice President
Jemuel C. Castillo Vice President for Quality Management and Planning
Cynthia C. Llanes Vice President for Academic Affairs and Head of Executive Management Committee
Alicia V. Napud Vice President for Finance
Elizabeth R. Pader Vice President for Administration and Student Services
Cynthia S. Tayao Vice President for Human Resources
Rosalinda P. Valdepeñas Head of International Relations
Conrado V. Navalta Assistant Vice President for Quality Management and Planning
Deans and Program Chairs
Francis J. Antonio Program Chair, Mechanical Engineering
Maria Christina R. Aragon Program Chair, Computer Science
Jocelyn T. Arcillas Dean, College of Arts; concurrent Program Chair HSSD
Shearyl U. Arenas Program Chair, Electronics Engineering
Allan B. Benogsudan Program Chair, Civil Engineering
Brenda B. Corpuz Dean, College of Education; concurrent Center for Teaching and Excellence Director;
concurrent Principal Senior High School Program(QC/Mla.)
Angeles A. De Guzman Dean, College of Business Education
Ramon S. Deseo Jr. Dean, Marine Engineering Superintendent/ Training Assessor
Lawrence B. Dolores II Program Chair, Architecture
Joemy C. Lopez Program Chair, Business Administration
Ariel H. Magat Program Chair, Math & Physics
Jorge L. Mayordomo Program Chair, College of Education; concurrent Practicum Coordinator
Ruji P. Medina Program Chair, ENSE concurrent Dean, Graduate Programs
Ferdinand D.Milan Program Chair, Electrical Engineering
Roselia C. Morco Program Chair, Information Systems
Gilberto B. Ocampo Program Chair, Physical Education
Jesusa N. Padilla Dean, College of Engineering & Architecture /
Dean, College of Information Technology Education
Arriane A. Palisoc Program Chair, Industrial Engineering
Felizardo C. Reyes Jr. Program Chair, Information Technology
Maria Cecilia A. Venal Program Chair, Computer Engineering
Marcelo M. Yarte Program Chair, Marine Engineering
Academic Affairs
Frank D. Alejandrino Director, Career Center
Romulita C. Alto Research Consultant
Jacky Lou C. Blanco Career Development Coordinator
Mandy T. Bravo Linkages Coordinator
Fredilyn B. Calanda Graduate Programs Coordinator
Lorraine A. Carrillo Head, Chemistry Laboratory/Head, Chemistry Department
Celso B. Co Industry Linkages Coordinator concurrent Research Director
Fritz Mark T. Cortes Coordinator, SOCIP
Charrie Marizel S. David Officer-in-Charge for Accreditation and External Assessments (QC/Mla.)
Erwin B. Emejas Coordinator, Laboratories & Shops
Maribel A. Estepa Director for Libraries
Carol A. Gulayane Scholarship Coordinator
Elsa V. Isip Alumni and Placement Coordinator
Sheree Ann V. Laguatan Assistant Chief Librarian (Bldg. 1)
Raquel L. Laquiores Student Development Program Officer
Sonny Boy T. Manalo Chief Librarian
Herman D. Mendoza Research Consultant
Christianne John G. Nabua OBTL Coordinator
Ryan P. Oafericua Shipboard Training Officer
Fe A. Rimando Executive Assistant to the VPAA
Liza F. Riosa Assistant Chief Librarian
Evangeline P. Rodil Head, Guidance & Counseling Center
Jaypy T. Tenerife Officer, International Relations
Administration
Jocelyn D. Abad Assistant Quality Assurance Manager
Ma. Gracia Corazon S. Cayanan Industry Liaison Officer, Technology Development and Industry Engagement Office
Sebastian D. De Vera Head Coach, T.I.P. Men’s Basketball Team
Mark Anthony F. Lopez Strength and Conditioning Coach
Valente C. Garin Systems Development Officer (TDIEO)
Allan D. Go Chief Information Technology Officer
Eva F. Guevarra Assistant Purchasing Head
Lean V. Herrera Assistant Officer, Systems Development, IT Services
Gleen S. Israel Officer, Systems Development, IT Services
Elizabeth S. Novilla Head, Purchasing Office
Lalaine B. Ortiz Graphic Designer
Achilles V. Paril Assistant Coach, T.I.P. Women's Volleyball Team
Leyna C. Perez Communications Officer
Arturo O. Sudlon Jr. Admissions & Marketing Officer/
Coordinator, CWTS
Joseph Benjamin T. Sales Assistant Coach, T.I.P. Men's Basketball Team
Jennieffer A. Tuazon Officer, Systems Support, IT Services
Jerry L. Yee Head Coach, T.I.P. Women’s Volleyball Team
Administration and Student Services
Ma. Teresa B. Abistano Head, Maintenance
Cesar S. Bravo Professional Electrical Engineer / Consultant
Jeannie Pia A. Cajucom Head, Minor Projects-PPMO
Jerlinda A. Enopia Student Food Services Coordinator
Narcissa S. Gilo Student Food Services Coordinator
Rodolfo Dan B. Pagayona II Project Architect
Cornelio D.J. Perez Head, Security, Occupational Health and Safety Office
Edgardo P. Perez Director for Physical Plant Management
Myla D. Plan Student Discipline Coordinator
Gerald O. Semifrania Coordinator, OSA
Frankie N. Viado Project Architect
Dindo T. Villanueva T.I.P. Electrical Engineer /
Head of Electricians
Executive Office
Edna N. Enriquez Executive Assistant
Leny Rose L. Leona Executive Assistant to the President
Finance
Shiree B. Alcantara Head, Corporate Accounting Office
Rosana C. Dizon Head, Corporate Accounting Office
Marietta R. Eclavea Cashier
Esperanza B. Lagamayo Head, Financial Management Services /
Concurrent Internal Auditor
Christine Joy G. Ricote Assistant Head, Student Accounting Office
Arvy Q. Miranda Accountant
Salve B. Ramos Assistant Head, Corporate Accounting
Marilyn M. Salamida Head, Student Accounting Office
Julieta B. Santos Payroll Officer
Pearl Frances A. Vitug Internal Audit Officer
Human Resources
Shaula Mae V. Espedido HR Officer-Talent Management
Marivic C. Uberita HR Officer-Employee Relations
Registrar
John Pete G. Sarabia Registrar
Senior High School
Ruben E. Faltado III Assistant Senior High School Principal for Academics(Mla.)
concurrent Assistant High School Principal(QC)

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