Bacoor

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Bacoor
Component City
City of Bacoor
Bacoor Aerial View Talaba.jpg
Bacoorjf0238 09.JPG
New Bacoor City Hall at the Bacoor Government Center in Bacoor, Cavite, Philippines.JPG
Bacoor Cavite.JPG
SM City Bacoor.JPG
(From top, left to right) Aerial view of Bacoor showing Aguinaldo Highway and Bacoor Boulevard; mussels or tahong, a staple product of the city; the New Bacoor City Hall; aerial view of Bacoor; SM City Bacoor
Official seal of Bacoor
Seal
Nickname(s):
  • Cavite's Gateway to the Metropolis
  • Marching Band Capital of the Philippines
  • City of Transformation
Map of Cavite with Bacoor highlighted
Map of Cavite with Bacoor highlighted
Bacoor is located in Philippines
Bacoor
Bacoor
Location within the Philippines
Coordinates: 14°27′N 120°57′E / 14.45°N 120.95°E / 14.45; 120.95Coordinates: 14°27′N 120°57′E / 14.45°N 120.95°E / 14.45; 120.95
Country  Philippines
Region Calabarzon (Region IV-A)
Province Cavite
District 2nd District (Lone District of Bacoor)
Founded September 28, 1671
Cityhood June 23, 2012
Barangays 73 (see Barangays)
Government[1]
 • Type Sangguniang Panlungsod
 • Mayor Lani Mercado
 • Vice Mayor Catherine Evaristo
 • Congressman Strike Revilla
 • Electorate 260,156 voters (2016)
Area[2]
 • Total 46.17 km2 (17.83 sq mi)
Elevation 7 m (23 ft)
Population (2015 census)[3]
 • Total 600,609
 • Density 13,000/km2 (34,000/sq mi)
Time zone UTC+8 (PST)
ZIP code 4102
PSGC 042103000
IDD:area code +63 (0)46
Climate type Tropical monsoon climate
Revenue (₱) 1,454,341,216.11 (2016)
Native languages Tagalog
Taglish
Swardspeak
Website www.bacoor.gov.ph

Bacoor [bakoʔˈoɾ], officially the City of Bacoor, (Tagalog: Lungsod ng Bacoor), or simply known as Bacoor City, is a class city in the province of Cavite, Philippines. According to the 2015 census, it has a population of 600,609 people.[3]

Etymology[edit]

Some accounts indicate that the city of Bacoor, also named Bakood or Bakoor, was founded as a pueblo or town in 1671. When Spanish troops first arrived in Bacoor, they met some local inhabitants in the process of building a bamboo fence (bakod in Filipino) around a house. The Spaniards asked the men the name of the village, but because of the difficulties in understanding each other, the local inhabitants thought the Spaniards were asking what they were building. The men answered "bakood". The Spaniards pronounced it as "bacoor", which soon became the town's name.[4]

History[edit]

Spanish period[edit]

Bacoor was one of the flashpoints of the Cavite Mutiny of 1872. Bacoor's parish priest at that time, Fr. Mariano Gómez, was one of the GOMBURZA trio implicated in the mutiny for advocating secularization of priesthood in the Philippines. He and the rest of GOMBURZA were executed at Bagumbayan in 1872.[5][6] The death of the GOMBURZA served as the inspiration for Jose Rizal's El Filibusterismo, which in turn influenced the ignition of the Philippine Revolution.

Bahay Tisa (Cuenca Ancestral House) served as the headquarters of the Philippine revolutionary government in 1898.

During the Philippine Revolution against Spain in 1896, Bacoor was one of the first towns in Cavite to rise up. A Katipunan chapter, codenamed Gargano, led by Gil Ignacio from barrio Banalo, started the hostilities in Bacoor on 2 September 1896, three days after the revolution began.[7]

On 17 February 1897, General Emilio Aguinaldo's 40,000-strong force confronted a 20,000-strong Spanish reinforcement at the Zapote River. The Katipuneros reinforced the southern bank of the river with trenches designed by Filipino engineer Edilberto Evangelista. They also blew up the Zapote Bridge with explosives which killed several Spaniards crossing it and thereby preventing them from reaching Cavite and forcing them to retreat to Muntinlupa. Despite the Filipino victory, they lost the brilliant Evangelista who was killed in action.[7][8]

However, after the Spanish counteroffensive in May 1897, Bacoor and the rest of Cavite finally fell to the Spaniards, forcing Aguinaldo and his men to retreat to Biak-na-Bato.[7]

American period[edit]

Zapote Bridge in 1899, site of the historic battle in 1897 which killed Gen. Edilberto Evangelista

With the Philippine declaration of independence from Spain on 12 June 1898, hostilities reignited in Cavite and Bacoor was designated as the first capital of Emilio Aguinaldo's revolutionary government until it was transferred to Malolos, Bulacan in August 1898, a month before the convening of the Malolos Congress.[7] The Zapote Bridge became the site once again of another battle on 13 June 1899, this time between Philippine and American troops. An American force of 1,200 men supported by naval gunfire from the American squadron in Manila Bay crushed a 5,000-strong Filipino force led by General Pío del Pilar.[9][10] Zapote Bridge's special place in Philippine history is depicted today in Bacoor's city seal.

Japanese occupation[edit]

During World War II, in 1942, Japanese occupation forces entered Bacoor and other towns of Cavite province. From May 7, 1942 to August 15, 1945, many Caviteños joined the Cavite Guerrilla Unit (CGU), a recognized guerrilla group headed by Colonel Mariano Castañeda. This group would eventually become the Filipino-American Cavite Guerrilla Forces (FACGF). Colonel Francisco Guerrero and the FACGF's 2nd Infantry Regiment was put in charge of Japanese resistance in Bacoor. The FAGCF, together with Filipino soldiers under the 4th, and 42nd Infantry Division of the Philippine Commonwealth Army liberated and recaptured Bacoor and 4th Constabulary Regiment of the Philippine Constabulary was defeated the Japanese Imperial Army forces from January 1, to August 15, 1945, during the Allied liberation of the Philippines.[11]

Cityhood[edit]

On 25 July 2011, President Benigno Simeon Aquino III signed into law Republic Act No. 10160 creating the City of Bacoor.[12] It was ratified through a plebiscite on 23 June 2012,[13] wherein 36,226 of the town's 40,080 registered voters voted in favor of cityhood while those against were 3,854.[14] With the incorporation of Bacoor as a city, it was divided into two legislative districts, Bacoor West and Bacoor East. During the 2013 mid-term elections, the citizens of Bacoor voted for six councilors for each districts forming a 12-person city council.

Geography[edit]

The Molino Dam was built during the Spanish period to divert water for farm irrigation.

Physical[edit]

Bacoor is strategically located at the gateway to Metro Manila. A sub-urban area, the city is located 15 kilometres (9.3 mi) southwest of Manila, on the southeastern shore of Manila Bay, at the northwest portion of the province with an area of 52.4 square kilometers. It is bordered to the east by Las Piñas and Muntinlupa, to the south by Dasmariñas, to the west by Kawit and Imus, and to the north by Bacoor Bay an inlet of Manila Bay. Bacoor is separated from Las Piñas by the Zapote River and from Imus and Kawit by Bacoor River.

Most of the city is composed of flat, formerly agricultural lands, with some areas such as the coastal barangays of Zapote, Talaba, Niog, and Panapaan lying below sea level. Some barangays such as Molino and Queens Row are situated on the hills that form valleys along the upstream portion of Zapote River.

Political subdivisions[edit]

Bacoor City is politically subdivided into 73 barangays[2] grouped into two legislative districts, Bacoor West and Bacoor East, which are represented in the city council by their respective councilors.

Bacoor West

  • Alima
  • Aniban I
  • Aniban II
  • Aniban III
  • Aniban IV
  • Aniban V
  • Banalo
  • Camposanto
  • Daang-Bukid
  • Digman
  • Dulong-Bayan
  • Kaingin
  • Habay I
  • Habay II
  • Ligas I
  • Ligas II
  • Ligas III
  • Mabolo I
  • Mabolo II
  • Mabolo III
  • Maliksi I
  • Maliksi II
  • Maliksi III
  • Niog I
  • Niog II
  • Niog III
  • Panapaan I/P.F. Espirtu I
  • Panapaan II/P.F. Espiritu II
  • Panapaan III/P.F. Espiritu III
  • Panapaan IV/P.F. Espiritu IV
  • Panapaan V/P.F. Espiritu V
  • Panapaan VI/P.F. Espiritu VI
  • Panapaan VII/P.F. Espiritu VII
  • Panapaan VIII/P.F. Espiritu VIII
  • Real I
  • Real II
  • Salinas I
  • Salinas II
  • Salinas III
  • Salinas IV
  • San Nicolas I
  • San Nicolas II
  • San Nicolas III
  • Sineguelasan
  • Tabing-Dagat (Town Proper)
  • Talaba I
  • Talaba II
  • Talaba III
  • Talaba IV
  • Talaba V
  • Talaba VI
  • Talaba VII
  • Zapote I
  • Zapote II
  • Zapote III
  • Zapote IV
  • Zapote V/Longos

Bacoor East

  • Bayanan
  • Mambog I
  • Mambog II
  • Mambog III
  • Mambog IV
  • Mambog V
  • Molino I/Burol
  • Molino II
  • Molino III
  • Molino IV
  • Molino V/Bahayang Pag-Asa
  • Molino VI
  • Molino VII/Gawaran
  • Queens Row Central
  • Queens Row East
  • Queens Row West

Climate[edit]

Under the Köppen climate classification system, Bacoor features a tropical savanna climate that borders on a tropical monsoon climate (Köppen climate classification Aw/Am). Together with the rest of the Philippines, Bacoor lies entirely within the tropics. Its proximity to the equator means that the temperature range is very small, rarely going lower than 20 °C (68 °F) and going higher than 38 °C (100 °F) . However, humidity levels are usually very high which makes it feel much warmer. It has a distinct dry season from late December through April, and a relatively lengthy wet season that covers the remaining period. Southwest monsoon or Habagat can occur from June to September and can cause flooding in parts of the city.

Climate data for Bacoor, Cavite
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average high °C (°F) 30
(86)
31
(88)
32
(90)
34
(93)
34
(93)
33
(91)
32
(90)
31
(88)
32
(90)
32
(90)
31
(88)
30
(86)
32
(89)
Average low °C (°F) 24
(75)
24
(75)
25
(77)
27
(81)
27
(81)
26
(79)
26
(79)
25
(77)
26
(79)
26
(79)
26
(79)
25
(77)
26
(78)
Average precipitation mm (inches) 32.9
(1.295)
31.7
(1.248)
28.2
(1.11)
26.9
(1.059)
188.9
(7.437)
225.7
(8.886)
420.0
(16.535)
377.9
(14.878)
332.4
(13.087)
145.1
(5.713)
128.8
(5.071)
76.3
(3.004)
2,014.8
(79.323)
Average rainy days 6 6 4 4 12 18 21 23 21 17 14 10 156
Source: World Weather Online[15]

Demographics[edit]

Population census of Bacoor
YearPop.±% p.a.
1903 10,925—    
1918 11,090+0.10%
1939 16,130+1.80%
1948 20,453+2.67%
1960 27,267+2.42%
1970 48,440+5.91%
1975 62,225+5.15%
1980 90,364+7.74%
1990 159,685+5.86%
1995 250,821+8.83%
2000 305,699+4.33%
2007 441,197+5.19%
2010 520,216+6.18%
2015 600,609+2.77%
Source: Philippine Statistics Authority[3][16][17][18]

In the 2015 census, the population of Bacoor, was 600,609 people,[3] with a density of 13,000 inhabitants per square kilometre or 34,000 inhabitants per square mile. It is the second most populous city in the province after Dasmariñas.

The city is a bedroom community of Metro Manila which owes its large population to the influx of low and middle-income settlers who availed of the various housing projects and subdivisions in it.[19]

Religion[edit]

Facade of the St. Michael the Archangel Parish Church of Bacoor

Roman Catholicism is the dominant religion in Bacoor. It is part of the Diocese of Imus and is the seat of the Vicariate of St. Michael the Archangel and the Vicariate of Sto. Niño de Molino. One of Bacoor's notable parish priests was Fr. Mariano Gómez, one of the GOMBURZA trio implicated in the Cavite Mutiny who served as parish priest at the Bacoor parish church from 1824 to his death in 1872.[5][6] Another notable priest who served the parish of Bacoor was St. Ezekiel Moreno at the time when it was still part of the vast hacienda of the Recollects. He tirelessly provided the Last Rites to the victims of a cholera plague which affected the towns of Bacoor and Imus and was responsible for the rehabilitation of the Molino Dam to irrigate the rice fields of Bacoor and Las Piñas.

Most of the original inhabitants of Bacoor are Aglipayans. During the Philippine Revolution, many of Bacoor's inhabitants became members of the Philippine Independent Church, also known as the Aglipayan Church, the religious arm of General Emilio Aguinaldo's government. The Aglipayan Church has a long and colorful history in the city. It is one of the first places in the Philippines to join the new movement, and the Catholic priest at that time, Fr. Fortunato Clemena, became the first Aglipayan priest of Bacoor, as well as the first Aglipayan Bishop of Cavite, during the Aglipayan Schism period. Most of the first members of the church in Bacoor were Katipuneros headed by General Mariano Noriel, who is also the first president of the laymen organization. Despite the influx of largely non-Aglipayan migrants from Manila and from other provinces, the strong presence of the Aglipayan church is still evident in the city. The Aglipayan Diocese of Cavite's Cathedral in Bgy. Digman, which was also dedicated to St. Michael the Archangel, is situated a few blocks away from the town's Catholic church. It is the second dominant religion in Bacoor.

Bacoor also has a significant population of Muslims, mostly middle-class Maranao traders and merchants. A number of Protestant and other Christian denominations also have a presence in the city.

Economy[edit]

Mussels and oysters are two of Bacoor's main products.
Bamboo is another common product in Bacoor.

Commerce[edit]

Bacoor is currently experiencing a rapid shift from an agriculture-based economy to a residential/commercial urban center. Nowadays, retail, manufacturing, banking and service sectors are Bacoor's primary income earners. Commercial activities are sporadic throughout the city ranging from wholesale to retail establishments, restaurants and eateries, hardware and construction supplies and other service-related industries, especially those located in SM City Bacoor where it serves as the city's main income earner. The mostly residential area of Molino is also home to SM Center Molino at the corner of Molino Road and Daang Hari. The entrance area from the Coastal Road to Aguinaldo Highway in Talaba and the area surrounding the Zapote Public Market (now the Bacoor Public Market) are other commercial centers. Bacoor has branches of 11 different commercial banks all over the city.

Meanwhile, agricultural area has lessened to only 100 hectares while fishponds which likewise decreased to almost half of the original 760 hectares. Salt production, fishing, oyster and mussel culture, which are now being threatened to near extinction because of pollution and overpopulation, are the other sources of income of the residents. These industries are also threatened by the construction of the Cavite Coastal Road Extension which directly affected the Bacoor shoreline.[20]

Land use[edit]

Land use developments in Bacoor include a proposed industrial village in Barangay Niog which will include light cottage industries with supporting residential and commercial facilities. A vast tract of land in Molino area, on the other hand, is envisioned to host residential, institutional and commercial facilities. Dubbed as the New Bacoor, the land use plan in Molino seeks to utilize the area not only as a dormitory for individuals who work in Metro Manila but also for people who have migrated to Bacoor in search of economic advancement.

Local government[edit]

City seal[edit]

Bacoor-official logo.png

The current seal of the City of Bacoor was adopted in 2012 after its conversion to city. It bears resemblance to the previous seal when Bacoor was still a municipality, but with additional symbols that reflect the city's character and recent developments. It is composed of a circular ribbon with the phrases Lungsod ng Bacoor (City of Bacoor) and Lalawigan ng Cavite (Province of Cavite) on the top and bottom portion of the ribbon. The ribbon symbolizes the continuity of Bacoor's time-honored traditions despite its conversion to a city. On the foreground is the Zapote Bridge, which was the site of two major battles during the Philippine Revolution against Spain and the Filipino-American War. The bridge features 73 bricks symbolizing the 73 barangays that make up to city. Written on the bridge is 1671, the year the city was founded.[21]

Underneath the bridge is a body of water symbolizing Zapote River, which passes through the city. Floating over it is a mussel shell, a seafood cultivated in the city and symbolizes its two new districts, Bacoor West and Bacoor East. On top of the bridge is an 11-member marching band, symbolizing the 11 marching bands that are found in the city and a callback to its nickname as the country's marching band capital. Serving as background to the bridge are (on the left) a bamboo tree, from which the city's name was taken and describes the resilient nature of its people; and (on the right) buildings, which symbolizes the city's progress. Between these two symbols is the Philippine sun with its eight rays, signifying the city's role in the province during the revolution against Spain. Above the sun is 2012, the year Bacoor was converted into a city of Cavite. Behind these symbols are the colors of the Philippine flag: red, which symbolizes courage; white, symbolizing peace; and blue, which symbolizes the people of Bacoor's calmness, serenity and commitment to protecting the environment, as well as of the waters of its rivers and Manila Bay.[21]

Executive[edit]

The New Bacoor City Hall at the Bacoor Government Center in Brgy. San Nicolas II, Bacoor, Cavite
City Government of Bacoor
(2016–2019)
Representative
Strike Revilla (PDP-Laban)
Mayor
Lani Mercado-Revilla (PDP-Laban)
Vice Mayor
Catherine "Karen" S. Evaristo (PDP-Laban)
Sangguniang Panlungsod Members
Bacoor West Bacoor East
Rowena M. Bautista-Mendiola Apolonio I. Advincula, Jr.
Miguel N. Bautista Reynaldo C. Palabrica
Edwin G. Gawaran Hernando "King" C. Gutierrez
Michael E. Solis Gaudencio P. Nolasco
Venus D. De Castro Leandro A. De Leon
Alejandro F. Gutierrez Roberto R. Javier
ABC President
Victorio L. Guerrero, Jr. (Salinas II)
Provincial Board Members
Reynaldo M. Fabian Edralin G. Gawaran

Pursuant to Chapter II, Title II, Book III of Republic Act No. 7160 or the Local Government Code of 1991,[22] the city government is to be composed of a mayor (alkalde), a vice mayor (bise alkalde) and members (kagawad) of the legislative branch Sangguniang Panlungsod alongside a secretary to the said legislature, all of which are elected to a three-year term and are eligible to run for three consecutive terms.

As with every Philippine city, Bacoor's chief executive is the city mayor. Elected to a term of three years and limited to three consecutive terms, he or she appoints the directors of each city department, which include the office of administration, engineering office, information office, legal office, and treasury office. The incumbent mayor of Bacoor is Lani Mercado-Revilla, from the Lakas Party, who first served as the city's lone representative in the Philippine House of Representatives from 2010 to 2016. She is the wife or former Senator Ramon Revilla, Jr.[23]

The city's vice mayor performs duties as acting governor in the absence of the mayor. He or she also automatically succeeds as mayor upon the death of the incumbent. He or she also convenes the Sangguniang Panlungsod, the city's legislative body. The incumbent vice mayor of Bacoor is Catherine Sarino-Evaristo from the Lakas Party. She first assumed office on 30 June 2013 after defeating former vice mayor Rosette Miranda-Fernando.[23] She ran and was elected for a second term in 2016.

Legislative[edit]

The city, which is a lone congressional district, is represented in the Philippine House of Representatives by congressman Strike Revilla from the Lakas Party, brother-in-law of Mayor Lani Mercado-Revilla. He first assumed office as city mayor from 2007 to 2016.[23] Within the city, the City Board or Sangguniang Panlungsod crafts all city ordinances, performs appropriation of city funds, issues franchises and permits, impose fees on city services, and exercise other duties and powers as stipulated by the Local Government Code of 1991. Being a first-class city in terms of income, Bacoor is entitled to a City Board composed of 12 members, six each from the city’s two board districts.

Infrastructure[edit]

Transportation[edit]

Tricycle terminal in front of SM City Bacoor
The Bacoor section of the CAVITEX

Bacoor is described as a bedroom community with most of its citizens commuting to and from Metro Manila to work. The city is the connected to Metro Manila by expressways like CAVITEX and Muntinlupa–Cavite Expressway, national roads like Aguinaldo Highway (N62/N419) and Quirino Avenue (N62) in the north, and other major thoroughfares like Daang Hari and Marcos Alvarez Avenue.[24] It is also the terminus of the Aguinaldo Highway and Tirona Highway which connects the city to the rest of Cavite. Common forms of transportation are buses, mini-buses, public utility vans, jeepneys.[24]

Due to the congestion of Bacoor's major thoroughfares and overpopulation, the city suffers from daily heavy traffic. This hoped to be eased in the future as the city will become the terminus of the Manila Light Rail Transit System once its southern extension has been completed.[25] The said project specifically would see the LRT-1 extended from Baclaran in Pasay City to Barangay Niog in Bacoor. The project's estimated cost is P65 billion.[26] The actual construction will start by first quarter of 2019 once the Right-of-way issues are substantially addressed. The groundbreaking for the LRT Line 1 South Extension Project was held on Thursday, May 4, 2017. The LRT Line 1 South Extension Project will reach Bacoor in Cavite and will be finished by 2023. Bacoor is also part of the proposed Cavite-Laguna Expressway (CALAX) which will be funded through debt financing. Metro Pacific Tollways Corp. (MPTC), which will undertake the construction of CALAX, has announced it will borrow P30 billion for the project. MPTC president Rodrigo Franco "said the firm will partner with local banks for debt financing by earlier next year."[27]

Health[edit]

To address the health concerns of the city's ageing population and urban poor population, several public and private hospitals have been established in the city. The local government also initiated a discount program for senior citizens in city wherein they can avail of discounted medical care and medicines in hospitals in and outside of Bacoor.

Along with a number of small private clinics, Bacoor has one major public hospital and seven major private hospitals:

  • Bacoor District Hospital
  • Bacoor Doctors Medical Center
  • Crisostomo General Hospital
  • Metro South Medical Center
  • Molino Doctors Hospital
  • Southeast Asian Medical Center
  • St. Dominic Medical Center
  • St. Michael Medical Hospital

Education[edit]

A public elementary school in Bacoor

As a bedroom community, Bacoor is home to public and private education institutions. There are 27 public elementary schools and seven public high schools throughout the city. Students in the public school sector study under the K–12 curriculum. There are numerous privately run elementary schools and high schools. Several private colleges offer academic as well as technical-vocational education.

The city is home to two universities: University of Perpetual Help System DALTA and a campus of the Cavite State University.

Notable people[edit]

Actress Marian Rivera is a native of Bacoor.

Sister cities[edit]

Local

Gallery[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "City". Quezon City, Philippines: Department of the Interior and Local Government. Retrieved 30 May 2013.
  2. ^ a b "Province: Cavite". PSGC Interactive. Quezon City, Philippines: Philippine Statistics Authority. Retrieved 12 November 2016.
  3. ^ a b c d Census of Population (2015). "Region IV-A (Calabarzon)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. PSA. Retrieved 20 June 2016.
  4. ^ The Philippine Index, Millennium Edition Vol. 1 No. 1. Retrieved on April 1, 2013
  5. ^ a b "The Secularization Issue and the Execution of Gomburza". The Seventh Cathedral: 1879-1945. The Manila Cathedral. Archived from the original on September 28, 2007. Retrieved 20 August 2015.
  6. ^ a b "GOMBURZA: Reluctant martyrs started it all". Filipino.biz.ph - Philippine Culture. Retrieved 20 August 2015.
  7. ^ a b c d Aguinaldo, Emilio (1964). Mga Gunita ng Himagsikan. Manila.
  8. ^ Crisanto, Joyce M. & Chit dela Torre (2006). The Battle of Zapote Bridge. Las Piñas: A City with Heritage. Las Piñas City, Philippines: Villar Foundation. |access-date= requires |url= (help)
  9. ^ Reyno, Cielo (3 April 2013). "The Other Battle of Zapote: The Filipinos' Bloody Defense of the Motherland". National Historical Commission of the Philippines. Retrieved 12 August 2014.
  10. ^ Taylor, John R. M. (1971). Philippine Insurrection Against the United States. Pasay City. |access-date= requires |url= (help)
  11. ^ "Cavite during the Japanese Occupation". Cavite Historical and Cultural Page. Cavite State University-College of Arts and Sciences. 10 April 2012. Retrieved 25 April 2014.
  12. ^ "R.A. No. 10160". Charter of the City of Bacoor. Congress of the Philippines. 10 April 2012. Retrieved 25 April 2014.
  13. ^ "Bacoor Votes on Cityhood Today". Manila Bulletin. 22 June 2012. Retrieved 1 April 2013.[permanent dead link]
  14. ^ "Bacoor, Now a City after Plebiscite". GMA News Online. 24 June 2012. Retrieved 1 April 2013.
  15. ^ "Bacoor Average Temperatures and Rainfall". World Weather Online. Retrieved April 1, 2013.
  16. ^ Census of Population and Housing (2010). "Region IV-A (Calabarzon)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. NSO. Retrieved 29 June 2016.
  17. ^ Censuses of Population (1903–2007). "Region IV-A (Calabarzon)". Table 1. Population Enumerated in Various Censuses by Province/Highly Urbanized City: 1903 to 2007. NSO.
  18. ^ "Province of Cavite". Municipality Population Data. Local Water Utilities Administration Research Division. Retrieved 17 December 2016.
  19. ^ Jimenez-David, Rina (8 September 2011). "Bacoor and Korea". Philippine Daily Inquirer. Retrieved 12 August 2014.
  20. ^ "Community Profile: Bacoor, Cavite". Food for the Hungry Philippines. 2004. Archived from the original on 26 April 2014. Retrieved 25 April 2014.
  21. ^ a b "Bacoor (City)". Interactive Registry of Government Seals. National Historical Commission of the Philippines. Retrieved 4 August 2016.
  22. ^ "An Act Providing for a Local Government Code of 1991". 8th Congress of the Republic of the Philippines. Retrieved 21 April 2014.
  23. ^ a b c "Lani, nanalong mayor ng Bacoor". Intramuros, Manila, Philippines: Pang-Masa. 11 May 2016. Retrieved 28 July 2016.
  24. ^ a b Fabonan III, Epi (2009). "Cavite Travel Guide". Tourism Philippines.com. Retrieved 12 March 2015.
  25. ^ Medina, Andrei (13 September 2014). "DOTC awards P65-B LRT-1 Cavite extension project to LRMC". GMA News Online. Retrieved 12 March 2015.
  26. ^ "LRT-MRT common station to rise between TriNoMa and SM North". Retrieved 2016-09-10.
  27. ^ "Metro Pacific Tollways to borrow P30B for CALAX, Cebu-Cordova Bridge projects". Archived from the original on 2016-09-09. Retrieved 2016-09-10.
  28. ^ Jaimie Rose Aberia (August 16, 2017). "Manila, Bacoor sign sister city accord". Manila Bulletin. Retrieved August 16, 2017.
  29. ^ "Davao City, Bacoor ink sisterhood". SunStar. 24 January 2016. Retrieved 18 April 2018.

External links[edit]