University of the Philippines Cebu College
|University of the Philippines Cebu|
|Unibersidad sa Pilipinas sa Sugbo|
|Motto||Honor and Excellence|
2010 (autonomous unit)
|Type||National, Research university|
|President||Alfredo E. Pascual, MBA|
|Dean||Atty. Liza D. Corro|
|Location||Cebu City, Cebu, Philippines
29.6526 acres (12.0000 ha)
|Hymn||U.P. Naming Mahal
|Colors||U.P. Maroon and U.P. Forest Green|
|Nickname||Iskolar ng BayanFighting Maroons|
|Affiliations||APRU, ASAIHL, ASEA UNINET
AUN and UAAP
The University of the Philippines Cebu (Cebuano: Unibersidad sa Pilipinas sa Sugbo, (also U.P. Cebu, U.P.C., or UPC) is an autonomous unit of the University of the Philippines System located in Cebu City, the capital city of Cebu in the Philippines. It was founded on May 3, 1918, ten years after the founding of U.P. in 1908.
U.P. Cebu was formerly under the administrative supervision of U.P. Visayas, along with three other satellite campuses, namely U.P. Miag-ao, U.P. Iloilo City and U.P. Tacloban. On September 24, 2010, the U.P. Board of Regents elevated the status of U.P. Cebu to that of an autonomous unit, in preparation for its elevation to the status of a Constituent University of the U.P. System in around five to seven years.
The college has two campuses. The Lahug campus is located in Gorordo Avenue, Lahug, Cebu City. It occupies a 12-hectare site which was donated by the Cebu Provincial Government in 1929, however, a fraction of the land is occupied by informal settlers. The said campus is mainly within Barangay Lahug and partly in Barangay Camputhaw. The U.P. Oblation marks the political boundary between Barangay Lahug and Camputhaw. The new U.P. Cebu SRP campus features the UP Professional Schools which offers degree programs such as Master of Business Administration, Master of Science in Computer Science, Master of Education and Master of Science in Environmental Studies.
- 1 Vision and Mission
- 2 History
- 3 Name Changes
- 4 Administration
- 5 Academics
- 6 Facilities
- 7 Student Organizations
- 8 Special Events
- 9 References
- 10 External links
Vision and Mission
The University of the Philippines Cebu envisions to be a world-class university known for excellence, honor, and integrity and to be the regional center for cultural, social, and human development.
It shall serve the country especially in the Central Visayas region by promoting excellent degree programs, continuing education and professional training which are anchored on liberal education, human rights, equality, and people empowerment.
It shall serve the Filipinos especially those in Central Visayas, by promoting excellent undergraduate and graduate courses, and continuing education and professional training which will be anchored on liberal education, human rights, equality, and people empowerment, aimed at addressing the quality of life of its students and other stakeholders.
It all began in 1916, eight years after the founding of the University of the Philippines in Manila, when some people in the Visayas realized the need for establishing a branch of UP in the South. In 1917, Rep. Celestino Gallares of the First District of Bohol presented a bill in the Philippine Legislature that did not prosper at that time. On April 30, 1918, the Cebu Gov. Manuel Roa filed a petition for the establishment of a branch of UP in Cebu.
The Board of Regents acted favorably on the matter, and the Philippine Legislature, with Sergio Osmeña Sr. as speaker, approved Act No. 2759, which incorporated the salient features of the former Gallares Bill authorizing the Board of Regents to establish colleges in Manila or in any other place in the archipelago as soon as in its judgment, conditions shall be available for their maintenance.
The Board of Regents approved the establishment of a Junior College of Liberal Arts in the Cebu City on May 3, 1918.
The opening of the school year 1918-1919 being only a month away required the untiring efforts of Hon. Paulino Gullas, the first registrar, and Dr. Lawrence Wharton, the first dean, to organize the college faculty and the admission of students.
After a grand inauguration with a big crowd of the Cebuano community in attendance, classes were formally opened on July 1, 1918, at Warwick Barracks, former quarters of the American soldiers, fronting Leon Kilat Street in the Ermita District, near the present site of the Carbon market. There were only 28 students and two faculty members.
In April 1922, Dr. Jose Mirasol became the first Filipino dean of the college. In the same year, the college moved to a more spacious rented two-story building owned by the Philippine National Bank located at the corner of Colon and Norte Americano (now D. Jakosalem) Streets in Parian District. The Junior College of Liberal Arts became a separate unit of the university and was renamed Junior College of the University of the Philippines.
Conditions in the 1920s gave rise to the increasing need for more Filipino teachers. In 1923, a first year high school class was organized for teacher training. A year later, 12 students graduated with a high school training certificate. For unverified reasons, the program was abolished in 1926.
Sometime in 1924, there was a movement in Manila opposing any further expansion of the college, which culminated in the first concrete threat of closure. On Dec. 8, 1924, the Board of Regents approved a resolution to suppress the pre-medical course. However, due to the strong protest of Dean Mirasol, the faculty and the Cebu community, the Board of Regents on Jan. 8, 1925 suspended the effectivity of the resolution for one year.
Compounding the difficulty of the college at the same time was a fraternal organization Ang Mga Anak sa Lungsod, which acquired the building that the college was occupying. The College had to move to the old Spanish Fort San Pedro, more popularly known as Kota, a historical picturesque setting by the sea but hardly conducive to academic endeavors.
On Oct. 8, 1925, the Board of Regents again decided to discontinue the college beginning June 1926. This raised protests from Cebuanos led by former representative Paulino Gullas and other Cebu legislators, the provincial government, Dean Mirasol and the college constituency. The Board of Regents, in a meeting in February 1926, reconsidered its decision by authorizing the continuance of the Junior College provided that the Province of Cebu would contribute to its maintenance.
In answer to this challenge, the Cebu Provincial Board, headed by Gov. Arsenio Climaco, donated a 13-hectare site at Lahug, contributed P100,000 for the construction of a building and a yearly contribution of P30,000 to help defray the expenses.
Prof. Teofilo Reyes of the UP College of Engineering arrived in the later part of May 1927 to finalize plans for the Lahug campus with the completion of a two-story concrete edifice, constructed by the Jereza Construction Co., a Cebu-based engineering firm, at a total cost to the Province of P200,000, and made ready for occupancy during the summer term of 1929.
The building was inaugurated by UP president Rafael Palma on March 26, 1929, during that year’s commencement exercises.
The global economic crisis in the early 1930s brought about by a gradual but steady reduction of the annual aid from the Cebu provincial government and the threat of closure once again loomed over the UP College in Cebu. Congressmen Romero, Kintanar, Dosdos, Rama, Cuenco, B. Rodriguez, and D. Tan filed a bill approving the release of P40,000: P10,000 would be used for 1935, while P30,000 would be used for 1936. It also stated that starting 1936, it should be given P30,000 annually by the national government.
On Oct. 10, 1936, Act No. 4244 was enacted making the Junior College a permanent branch of University of the Philippines and appropriating P30,000 annually for operating expenses from the national government. This solved the financial difficulty and also provided the College an opportunity to expand its role in the province by offering courses in the first two year levels leading to degrees in Commerce, Education, General Preparatory Law and Preparatory Medicine.
World War II
With the outbreak of World War II, the College was closed on Dec. 13, 1941. The main building was used for a time as an internment camp for American and British civilians and later occupied by the Japanese troops as the stockade for condemned prisoners. After Liberation, it housed the General Engineering District Office of the United States Navy. On Oct. 31, 1945, the campus was returned to the University.
On Dec. 1, 1945, the College was reopened and classes were held at the buildings which the Americans had built and had left behind. The main building had been damaged, equipment and furniture lost, and the athletic field was plowed. In 1946, conditions improved with funds secured from the War Damage Commission for repair of the buildings.
A law does not always guarantee stature. In 1950, the College was closed as a result of a political action when a Cebuano Senate President was angered by the valiant outcry of UP Cebu students over the acts of armed, bearded goons of powerful Cebuano politicians during the presidential election in the late 40s. Only the students of UP Cebu dared to lampoon these politicians in editorial cartoons of their campus paper, The Junior Collegian, getting the ire of the powerful political lords of Cebu.
Congress omitted the budget item for UP Cebu from the 1950-1951 Appropriations Act, and UP Cebu was closed a second time. Class 1950 was the last batch to graduate. The undergraduate students were forced to transfer to UP Diliman in Quezon City.
Despite representations made by the students and alumni with the President of the Philippines, the President disapproved the recommendation of the UP Board of Regents for continuation of the operations of UP Cebu College. The grounds and buildings were turned over to the Cebu provincial government and leased to the Jesuits for 10 years. It was named Berchman College, which housed Jesuit scholastics.
On Jan. 8, 1960, after constant representations by the alumni for its reopening by holding annual reunions and homecomings, and with the support of U.P. President Vicente Sinco, a Cebuano from Ginatilan town, the Board of Regents authorized the reopening of the college on condition that its operations and maintenance should be supported by tuition and other fees, including those that could be generated from private sources.
On July 1, 1963, the College was reopened for the Graduate School. With a high enrolment and quality of graduates, the alumni saw an opportunity to push for an undergraduate program reinstituted and a high school department was finally established during its first alumni homecoming in 1969 attended by President Salvador Lopez. He recommended the opening of a High School Department but the Board of Regents approved the recommendation only in 1972.
The High School Department formally opened in July 1972, with first and second year courses offered. The undergraduate studies program was reinstituted in 1973 commencing with two programs, B.A. in Social Sciences and a B.A. in Business Management.
The period 1969-1976 could have provided the momentum that the college was coming on its own. But in 1977 unfortunate developments in the college divided the academe and brought tension to the campus. The next ten years 1979 to 1989 were another challenge to the maturity and viability of the College. In 1983, the University authorized the initial construction of a two-storey undergraduate studies building.
Becoming Part of UP Visayas
Changes in the UP infrastructure in 1986-1987 placed UP Cebu, UP Tacloban and UP Iloilo under one autonomous university UP in the Visayas, with the chancellor as head with office in Iloilo.
In 1990-1991, the onset of a new administration signaled the start of a rehabilitation quest. The entire collegial organization was restructured with academic programs clustered into five disciplines, namely: Management, Humanities, Natural Sciences and Mathematics, Social Sciences, and the High School. In 1999, the Social Sciences and Mathematics and Computer programs transferred to the Arts and Sciences Building (the unfinished Cebu provincial dormitory). The years 2000-2008 saw more programs housed in the Arts and Sciences building.
Autonomous Unit Status
During its 1,260th meeting on September 24, 2010, the U.P. Board of Regents approved the proposal for the elevation of the U.P. Visayas Cebu College to an autonomous unit under the Office of the U.P. President. This gave U.P. Cebu "more freedom and flexibility to prepare for a constituent university status in the next five (5) to seven (7) years."
During this transition, U.P. Cebu was tasked to focus on the following 10-point agenda:
- Formulate strategic directions for U.P. Cebu focusing on its role as an institution of higher learning in the region within the framework of the U.P. System
- Formulate a desired faculty development profile including strategies for achieving the profile
- Tighten faculty recruitment policies and procedures consistent with the desired faculty development profile
- Improve the quality of undergraduate programs, at the same time emphasize quality graduate education
- Formulate mid- and long-term research agenda that will lead to a strong research culture in U.P. Cebu
- Nurture an IT culture in U.P. Cebu
- Create and develop a program to promote the cultural heritage of the region
- Formulate resource generation framework and program specifying strategies and mechanisms for sustainable fund-raising and income generation
- Formulate physical campus development program
- Undertake all the above activities under and autonomous set-up of the U.P. System
The successive births and rebirths, and academic upheavals have vested UPC with a succession of names.
- 1918: Junior College of Liberal Arts
- 1922: Junior College of the Philippines
- 1930: Cebu Junior College, UP
- 1947: Cebu College, UP
- 1963: UP Graduate School
- 1966: UP School in Cebu
- 1971: UP at Cebu
- 1975: UP College Cebu
- 1991: UP Cebu College
- 2010: University of the Philippines Cebu
|University of the Philippines Cebu Deans|
|Name||Tenure of office|
|Dr. Nestor Nisperos||1970's|
|Dr. Primitivo Cal||1980's|
|Dr. Soccoro Villalobos||1989-1997|
|Dr. Jesus Juario||1997-2003|
|Dr. Enrique Avila||2003-2011|
|Dr. Richelita Galapate (OIC)||2011-2012|
|Prof. Teresita J. Rodriguez (OIC)||2012|
|Atty. Liza D. Corro||2012–present|
As an Autonomous Unit of the U.P. System, U.P. Cebu's highest local administrative officer is the College Dean, directly under the office of the U.P. President. Management and handling of the College's various administrative functions are divided between the following offices:
- Office of the Dean
- Office of the College Secretary and Registrar (OCSR)
- Office of the Associate Dean for Academic Affairs (ADAA)
- Office of the Associate Dean for Administration (ADA)
- Office of Student Affairs (OSA)
- Campus Development and Maintenance Office (CDMO)
- Cluster Chairpersons
- Arts and Humanities Cluster
- Management Cluster
- Sciences Cluster
- Social Sciences Cluster
The U.P. Cebu Student Council (UPC-SC) currently has 17 voting members and 3 nonvoting members: the Chairperson, the Vice Chairperson, 4 Councilors, 8 Year Representatives, 2 Fine Arts Representatives, 1 UNISO Chairperson, and 3 Secretaries. The 4 Councilor posts were instituted as a replacement to 2 U.P. Visayas College Representatives following U.P. Cebu's elevation to an Autonomous Unit. All positions serve for one-year terms, with the First Year Representatives being elected every August and the rest elected every February.
Admission and Graduation
- Pass the U.P. High School Admission Test (UP HSAT)
- Pass the family income status requirements set by U.P. High School
- An average of at least 85% in Math, Science, English / Literature, Civics / Social Studies, and Filipino subjects at the time of application
- A conduct grade of at least B (or equivalent)
College / Undergraduate
- Pass the U.P. College Admission Test (UPCAT), not required for CFA (Certificate of Fine Arts) students
- Talent test (Fine Arts students only)
- Pass the U.P. Graduate School Admission Test
- At least 2 years of work experience
Clusters and Programs
U.P. Cebu offers certificate programs, undergraduate degrees, and graduate degrees. They are arranged according to these clusters:
Undergraduate Degree Programs
- Bachelor of Arts in Mass Communication
- Bachelor of Fine Arts, major in Studio Arts
- Bachelor of Fine Arts, major in Product Design
Undergraduate Degree Program
- Bachelor of Science in Management
Graduate Degree Program
Undergraduate Degree Programs
- Bachelor of Science in Biology
- Bachelor of Science in Computer Science
- Bachelor of Science in Mathematics
Graduate Degree Programs
- Master of Science in Computer Science
- Master of Science in Environmental Studies
Undergraduate Degree Programs
Graduate Degree Program
- Master of Education
High School Program
The college also has a High School program which began in 1972. Commonly known as the University of the Philippines – Cebu High School, the high school program is run by the college's Professional Education Division. The high school program's enrollment was downsized down from 3 sections in the past to 2 sections currently for each year level by the order of Dean Enrique Avila, supposedly because of problems in funding. Each high school class has a maximum of 35 students.
Grading System and Academic Calendar
U.P. Cebu College uses the same grading system as the other undergraduate colleges of the U.P. System.
Academic performance is rated from 1.00 being excellent to 5.00 as failed. Grades from 1.00 to 3.00 are separated by increments of 0.25, while 3.00 is followed immediately by 4.00 and then 5.00. A grade of four (4.00) is a conditional grade and a student needs to remove the grade of 4.00 during a prescribed period (usually determined by the college where he/she is enrolled) or else it will become 5.00 once the period has lapsed. A conditional grade can only be removed by a removal exam; if the student passes the exam, he/she will obtain a grade of 3.00, otherwise it is 5.00. An alternative for 4.00 is the rating of "INC", which means incomplete, and is given to students who have unfinished requirements for a particular subject. If a student drops the subject before the "subject dropping period" his/her record for that subject will be replaced by "DRP".
Students who attain a grade point average of 1.20 or better, 1.45 to 1.20, and 1.75 to 1.45 are awarded upon graduation as summa cum laude, magna cum laude and cum laude respectively. Graduation occurs every April and October, however, commencement exercises are done only during the month of April.
The academic year is divided into two semesters, which is divided to at least 16 weeks each, excluding the registration period. The first semester starts by June and ends in October, followed by a 2-week semestral break. The second semester starts by November immediately after All Saints' Day and ends in March, or April, depending on the Holy Week. There is a 2-week Christmas break in December. Summer classes of six weeks following the second semester are optional to students.
- no uniform required
High School Level
- Current: Khaki pants and a white short-sleeved polo with the U.P. logo (boys), maroon checkered skirt and a white round-necked blouse with a necktie (girls)
- 1972-1992: Sky-blue polo shirt and jeans (boys), fuchsia checkered skirt and a white blouse (girls)
- Administration Building: houses the offices of the College Secretary, the Dean, the Associate Deans, Student Affairs, Accounting, the Cashier, and the Interactive Learning Center.
- The Oblation: The university's symbol and a replica of the original, located across the Administration Building. It also marks the boundary between Barangay Camputhaw and Barangay Lahug.
- Arts and Sciences Building: Originally built for usage as a dormitory, it has since been refurbished for academic use. It now houses the Social Sciences Division, as well as the Computer Science and Mathematics programs of the Sciences Division.
- Management Building: It is the main building for the Management Division.
- Undergraduate Building: It is the main building for the Arts and Humanities Division, as well as the Biology program of the Sciences Division.
- High School Building: Home to U.P.C.C.'s high school program and the Professional Education Division, its classrooms are named after the first nine Presidents of the U.P. System.
- Cebu Cultural Center for Performing Arts: Currently administered by the Cebu Provincial Government, it is a venue for various events and film showings.
- Clinic: Located beside the Management Building, it houses the college clinic and doctor.
- Guest House or Executive House: A place for guests of the university, students and alumni can also pay for temporary lodging.
- Student Dormitory: An in-campus dormitory, it is capable of holding up to 50 students.
- U.P.C. HS Covered Court: Located behind the High School building, it is used for sports and P.E. classes.
- The Library Building: home to the Conference Hall and Audio-Visual Room (AVR-1), it was condemned and set as off-limits in July 2012 after engineers found cracks in essential parts of the structure. Demolition and rebuilding are set to begin in January 2013.
- Study Kiosks: Four tambayans to be used for lounging and study purposes, with two on each side of the campus. They are currently under construction and due for completion in late December 2012 or early January 2013.
Demolished / Destroyed
- College Gazeebos: A favorite hangout among U.P. Cebu college students, it was completely destroyed by Typhoon Ruping in 1990.
- Multi-Purpose Hall: Once a venue for indoor P.E. classes and student activities (most notably U.P. Cebu High School's annual Dramafest and Christmas Dance), it was demolished in 1994 to give way to the provincial government's Cebu Cultural Center for Performing Arts, which was completed in 2011.
- Practical Arts Building: Originally built by the U.S. Government in 1946, it was initially destroyed by neglect, termites, and student vandalism throughout the 1980s and completely demolished in 1992.
- Tennis Court (HS): A clay court which was the former home of the U.P. Tennis Club, it was demolished in the late 1990s, and now houses a basketball court.
- Unnamed Rock: A large rock across the Library Building, it was slowly destroyed by U.P. Cebu students and staff before its complete destruction in 1996. Its destruction made it possible to utilize the open field across the library for football and softball competitions.
- Virata Court: A basketball and volleyball court inaugurated by Prime Minister Cesar Virata, it was demolished in 1994 and is now used as a parking space.
Student organizations are an essential component of college life in any U.P. campus, with many students belonging to at least three student organizations. Currently, U.P. Cebu is home to at least 40 recognized student organizations. These meet regularly under the UNISO, or Unified Student Organizations, an assembly of the various student organizations in U.P. Cebu.
Listed below are some of the more prominent student organizations:
- Union of Progressive Students (UPS)
- Nagkahiusang Kusog sa Estudyante (NKE)
- Student Publications
- Tambuli (high school level)
- Tug-Ani (college level; means "to tell")
- International and National Affiliates
- TINTA: The Official Creative Writing Organization of UP Cebu
- U.P. Cebu Athletics Guild
- U.P. Cebu Football Club - Men (UP FC Men)
- U.P. Cebu Football Club - Ladies (UP FC Ladies)
- U.P. Cebu Lantugi Debate Society
- U.P. Cybergaming Organization (UP CYBORG)
- U.P. Nichibunken: Classical and Modern Japanese Culture Studies Organization
- U.P. Stargazers Society
- Comm-U.P. (Communicators of U.P.)
- Fine Arts Students Organization (FASO)
- Management Circle (MC)
- Math Majors Circle (MMC)
- U.P. Computer Science Guild (UPCSG)
- U.P. Ecological Society (UPECS)
- U.P. Political Science Society (UPPSS)
- U.P. Psychology Majors Association (UPPSYMA)
- Year-level organizations
- SUGOD - Supreme Union of Great and Optimistic Dreamers (Fourth Year, batch 2013)
- SYNCHO - Synchronized Youth of the Nation Cultivating Humanism (Third Year, batch 2014)
- PISO (Second Year, batch 2015)
- PRIMO (First Year, batch 2016)
- Regional Groups
- U.P. KALESA - Katilingbang Leyteno han Samareno
- U.P. KADBOL - Kadugong Bol-Anon
- Fraternities and Sororities
- U.P. Cebu Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity & Sorority
- U.P. Latagaw Brotherhood and Lamdag Sisterhood
- U.P. TAO Brotherhood and Sisterhood
- Performing Arts
- Amateur Creative Thespians of the University of the Philippines (ACT-UP)
- U.P. ANDRES
- U.P. Sayaw-Evolution (UP SAYAW-E)
- U.P. SERENATA
- U.P. Students' Theater Arts Guild for Education (UPSTAGE)
- Socio-Civic and Cause-Based Organizations
- The Movement
- U.P. CHORVA
- U.P. Liberation for Gay Advocates (U.P. LIGAYA)
- U.P. TSINELAS
- U.P. SAGABAY
- Religious Organizations
- U.P. Youth For Christ (UP-YFC)
- U.P. FIAT
- U.P. La Juventud
- Other Organizations
- U.P. Dormers Association (UPDA)
- U.P. IDEALOGY
|Date||Event||Organizers||Activity / Notes|
|Freshies' Night||UP SAGABAY||An annual event, usually held on the first Friday of the month, where the latest batch of college freshmen are welcomed to UP, with bands and various other performances lasting from early evening until after midnight.|
|Student Council Elections (1st Year)||Office of Student Affairs||The two freshmen representatives to the college's Student Council are elected by the latest batch of freshmen, following a series of room-to-room campaigns and a grand rally. The elected representatives serve until the overall elections held in the last quarter of the academic year.|
|UP Cookout||UP Cebu Student Council||The most celebrated event in UP Cebu. Originally starting out as a protest gathering in 1987 where people gathered and brought food, the Cookout has evolved into the college's biggest annual event, with a large audience composed of both UP students and outsiders.|
|UP Cebu Intramurals||P.E. Department||The different clusters (for the undergraduate level) and year levels (for the secondary level) compete with each other in a series of games and other activities, making the Intramurals the most divisive activity of the year. The Intramurals' culminating activity is known as Athletes' Night, with the first instance held in 2012, also marking the replacement of the Mr. and Ms. Intrams beauty pageant with Mr. and Ms. Fitness.|
|Kalag-Kalag sa UP||PISO (Batch 2011-2015)||The annual Halloween celebration in UP, usually accompanied by screenings of horror films and the Mr. and Ms. Kalag-Kalag contest.|
|Human Auction||UP Psychology Majors Association (UPPSYMA)||Pending Update|
|Human Rights Week||UP Political Science Society (UPPSS)||Pending Update|
|Oblation Run||APO||Held annually on the fraternity's anniversary of 16 December, APO fraternity members run nude throughout the campus as a form of protest against contemporary social issues. Reportedly originating in UP Diliman in 1977, the run has since spread to UP Cebu and other campuses including Baguio, Los Baños, Manila and Visayas.|
|U.P. Otaku Fest||Various||First organized by the batch organization BAGSIK. (batch 2005-2009)|
|Pinoy Po! Akustikoncert||U.P. Tao Brotherhood and Sisterhood||Now on its tenth year since its conception in 2003, Pinoy Po! remains an annual concert held in the lobby of the Arts and Sciences Building that features various UP Cebu bands and showcases arrays of only Original Pilipino Music befitting the yearly themes. Pinoy Po! is also considered one of the best 'jam sessions' in UP Cebu, as well as tribute to the world of OPM.|
|Ms. U.P. Cebu||3rd Year Mass Communication students||First organized in 2008, Ms. U.P. Cebu has become one of the most anticipated annual events in the college, as well as the campus' signature beauty pageant.|
|Crazy Day||Various||An annual event where students dress up in unusual attire and costumes.|
|College Days||Course Organizations||A succession of different events with themes corresponding to the different organizers, such as Corporate Night for the event organized by Business Management students.|
- Events with unspecified dates
- MINDWORKS (organized by the Fine Arts Students Organization, running since 1986)
- Komzion day (established by ComSci students batch 2007)
- Holi Day
- "UP Diliman Faculty Manual". UP Diliman. 2003. p. 197. Retrieved 15 May 2012.
- "UP Diliman Faculty Manual". UP Diliman. 2003. p. 235. Retrieved 15 May 2012.
- "UP Diliman Faculty Manual". UP Diliman. 2003. p. 166. Retrieved 15 May 2012.
- Katherine Adraneda (2008-06-19). "Oblation Run, protesting students greet UP centennial celebration". Philippine Star. Retrieved 2011-05-25.
- Her Lynn Balares; Jian Marienne Co (2011-03-02). "Oblation: The Truth beneath the Leaves". Oble. Retrieved 2011-05-20.
- Maricar Cinco (2010-12-16). "UP budget slash marks APO run in Los Baños campus". Philippine Daily Inquirer. Retrieved 2011-05-20.
- "UP fratmen stage Oblation Run vs Charter change". GMA News. 2008-12-16. Retrieved 2011-05-25.
- Reyan L. Arinto (2010-12-17). "APO fraternity members conduct Oblation Run yesterday afternoon". Leyte Samar Daily Express. Retrieved 2011-05-20.
- Official Website of the UP Cebu High School
- UP Cebu College Department of Computer Science
- University of the Philippines Cebu
|University of the Philippines campuses by foundation
May 3, 1918 (3rd)