Tags » Ormoc City

Lucy Torres Is Wise Enough To Say YES To Death Penalty

Religion plays a crucial role in the Philippines. Heck, it’s even quite amusing how most Filipinos are named after biblical figures. Then here comes drugs and Death Penalty; for a city like Ormoc which seems to be tightly-knitted to the vestibules of the dogmatic Christian religion, the idea of “killing” is obviously highly considered as one of “God’s” seven deadliest sin. 858 more words

Ormoc City

Puente de la Riena the “Bridge of the Queen”

Did you know? Puente de la Riena the “Bridge of the Queen” is considered as the last existing physical structure that symbolizes the Spanish colonization in the City. 162 more words


Building houses out of plastic waste

Good news my fellow Ormocanons!

A group of Colombians are transforming the serious problem of pollution by using plastic waste—and the Lego building model—as a solution for the thousands of people without houses. 273 more words

Plastic Waste

Step Up Ormocanons! To Zero-Plastic Waste!

Plastics, plastics everywhere!

Plastic pollution is a relevant issue that the people of Ormoc City are currently facing. Everyday, heaps and mountains of plastic waste go to landfills. 462 more words

Plastic Waste

Our Plastic; Our Problem Ormocanons!

This hilarious yet highly-informative video of Seas at Risk in Youtube is a must watch!

With its catchy tune and rhyming lyrics, apparently this video is an eye-opener to the present issue of our world today—the accumulation of plastic waste. 311 more words

Plastic Waste

Ormoc City "Beauty by the Bay"

Ormoc is the pioneer city of Leyte. It is the first non-provincial capital city of the philippines.
Before the Portuguese navigator, Ferdinand Magellan, reached Leyte in 1521, a handful of Malayan families lived in a small settlement called “OGMOK”- an old visayan tern for lowland or depressed plain. 474 more words


Gomez and The "New" Ormoc

Brave Ormocanon might be the city’s only website openly criticizing the condescending hypocrisy circulating in the city’s political veins. Obviously, it is the website’s silent bold legacy to highlight the narrative of how politics  338 more words

Ormoc City