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Hotels of Antipolo

A hotel in Antipolo is an establishment that provides lodging paid on a short-term basis. Facilities provided may range from a basic bed and storage for clothing, to luxury features like en-suite bathrooms. Larger in Antipolo hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms in Antipolo are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Antipolo hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Antipolo hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels in Antipolo have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels in Antipolo
An upscale full service hotel facility in Antipolo that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Antipolo hotels are normally classified with at least a Four Diamond or Five Diamond status or a Four or Five Star rating depending on classification standards.

Full service hotels in Antipolo
Full service Antipolo hotels often contain upscale full-service facilities with a large volume of full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and a variety of on-site amenities such as swimming pools, a health club, children's activities, ballrooms, on-site conference facilities, etc.

Historic inns and boutique hotels in Antipolo
Boutique hotels of Antipolo are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Antipolo boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels in Antipolo may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels in Antipolo
Small to medium-sized hotel establishments that offer a limited amount of on-site amenities that only cater and market to a specific demographic of Antipolo travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Antipolo focused or select service hotels may still offer full service accommodations but may lack leisure amenities such as an on-site restaurant or a swimming pool.

Economy and limited service hotels in Antipolo
Small to medium-sized Antipolo hotel establishments that offer a very limited amount of on-site amenities and often only offer basic accommodations with little to no services, these facilities normally only cater and market to a specific demographic of travelers, such as the budget-minded Antipolo traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Antipolo hotels often lack an on-site restaurant but in return may offer a limited complimentary food and beverage amenity such as on-site continental breakfast service.

Guest houses and B&Bs in Antipolo
A bed and breakfast in Antipolo is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Antipolo bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Antipolo B&B has between 4 and 11 rooms, with 6 being the average. Generally, guests are accommodated in private bedrooms with private bathrooms, or in a suite of rooms including an en suite bathroom. Some homes have private bedrooms with a bathroom which is shared with other guests. Breakfast is served in the bedroom, a dining room, or the host's kitchen. Often the owners of guest house themselves prepare the breakfast and clean the rooms.

Hostels in Antipolo
Antipolo hostels provide budget-oriented, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom, lounge, and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, although private rooms may also be available. Hostels are often cheaper for both the operator and occupants; many Antipolo hostels have long-term residents whom they employ as desk agents or housekeeping staff in exchange for experience or discounted accommodation.

Apartment hotels, extended stay hotels in Antipolo
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Antipolo hotels that offer longer term full service accommodations compared to a traditional hotel. Extended stay hotels may offer non-traditional pricing methods such as a weekly rate that cater towards travelers in need of short-term accommodations for an extended period of time. Similar to limited and select service hotels, on-site amenities are normally limited and most extended stay hotels in Antipolo lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs in Antipolo
Antipolo timeshare and destination clubs are a form of property ownership also referred to as a vacation ownership involving the purchase and ownership of an individual unit of accommodation for seasonal usage during a specified period of time. Timeshare resorts in Antipolo often offer amenities similar that of a Full service hotel with on-site restaurant(s), swimming pools, recreation grounds, and other leisure-oriented amenities. Destination clubs of Antipolo on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels in Antipolo
A Antipolo motel is a small-sized low-rise lodging establishment similar to that of a limited service hotel, but with direct access to individual rooms from the car park. Common during the 1950s and 1960s, motels were often located adjacent to a major road, where they were built on inexpensive land at the edge of towns or along stretches of highways. They are still useful in less populated areas of Antipolo for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Antipolo motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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Travelling and vacation in Antipolo

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Antipolo
Component City
Lungsod ng Antipolo
Clockwise from top left: Antipolo City Hall, Victory Park & Shop, Ynares Center Stadium, SM City Masinag, Rizal Provincial Capitol, Hinulugang Taktak Falls, Antipolo Cathedral, Native Delicacies including Suman; the city's glutinous pride and Boso-Boso Church.
Clockwise from top left: Antipolo City Hall, Victory Park & Shop, Ynares Center Stadium, SM City Masinag, Rizal Provincial Capitol, Hinulugang Taktak Falls, Antipolo Cathedral, Native Delicacies including Suman; the city's glutinous pride and Boso-Boso Church.
Nickname(s): The Pilgrimage City; City in the Sky
Motto: Tayo na sa Antipolo! ("Let's go to Antipolo")
Map of Rizal with Antipolo highlighted
Map of Rizal with Antipolo highlighted
Antipolo is located in Philippines
Antipolo
Antipolo
Location within the Philippines
Coordinates:  / 14.58; 121.17  / 14.58; 121.17
Country Philippines
Region CALABARZON (Region IV-A)
Province Rizal
Districts 1st and 2nd districts of Antipolo City
Founded 1591 (settlement)
Established 1650 (town)
Cityhood April 4, 1998
Barangays 16
Government
• Mayor Casimiro “Jun” Ynares III
• Vice Mayor Josefina "Pining" G. Gatlabayan
• Sangguniang Panlungsod
Area
• Total 306.10 km (118.19 sq mi)
Elevation 156 m (512 ft)
Population (2015 census)
• Total 776,386
• Density 2,500/km (6,600/sq mi)
Time zone PST (UTC+8)
ZIP code 1870
IDD:area code  +63 (0)2
Income Class 1st
Website www.antipolo.ph

Antipolo, or the City of Antipolo (Filipino: Lungsod ng Antipolo) is a city in the province of Rizal, Philippines located 26 kilometres (16 mi) east of Manila. It is the provincial capital of Rizal, the most-populous city in the CALABARZON region, and the seventh most-populous city in the Philippines with a population of 776,386 in 2015.

Antipolo was converted from a municipality into a component city of Rizal Province on April 4, 1998, under Republic Act No. 8508. A new provincial capitol building was inaugurated in the city in March 2009 to replace the old capitol in Pasig which has long been outside the jurisdiction of Rizal Province; after Pasig was included in Metro Manila in 1975. With the transfer of the provincial government to Antipolo, it is highly favored to be officially designated as the new capital of the province. On March 14, 2011, Antipolo was declared a "highly-urbanized city" by President Benigno Aquino; such proclamation however still needs to be ratified in a plebiscite.

The city is popular for being a pilgrimage site. It prides itself as the "Pilgrimage Capital of the Philippines." The Marian image of the Our Lady of Peace and Good Voyage or the Virgin of Antipolo, which was brought in from Mexico in 1626, and enshrined in the Antipolo Cathedral has a continuous following among Filipino Catholics since the Spanish colonial era. A popular custom of pilgrims to the Virgin of Antipolo is the trek going to its shrine on the eves of Good Friday and May 1, from various locations in Rizal Province and Metro Manila. The most notable of these pilgrims would begin the trek from the Minor Basilica of the Black Nazarene (Quiapo Church), in Quiapo, Manila following the procession of the image. There is also an existing custom to have new cars blessed at the church in the belief that this will ensure the safety of the car and its passengers.

Its higher elevation than that of Metro Manila affords it a scenic view of the metropolis, especially at night. Its locally grown mangoes and cashews are popular among tourists, as well as suman – a local delicacy made out of glutinous rice. The Hinulugang Taktak National Park, which was once a popular summer get-away is being restored to become again one of the city's primary attractions.

Antipolo: Geography

Antipolo is in the northern half of Rizal Province, close to its meridional center.

It is found on the slopes of the Sierra Madre Mountain Range. Much of the city sits on a plateau averaging 200 meters. It has the second largest area in the province with an area of 156.68 km². The northern and southern sections of the city are in the dense forest areas of the Sierra Madre.

Antipolo is landlocked; bounded to the north by San Mateo and Rodriguez; to the east by Tanay; to the south by Angono, Taytay and Teresa; and to the west by Cainta and Marikina City in Metro Manila.

The Bitukang Manok of Pasig, also known as the Parian Creek, had once linked the Marikina River with the Antipolo River. Before the Manggahan Floodway was built in 1986, The Parian Creek was actually connected to the Sapang Bato-Buli Creek (which serves as the boundary between Pasig's barangays Dela Paz-Manggahan-Rosario-Sta. Lucia and the Municipality of Cainta), the Kasibulan Creek (situated at Vista Verde, Brgy. San Isidro, Cainta), the Palanas Creek (leaving Antipolo through Brgy. Muntindilao), the Bulaw Creek (on Brgy. Mambungan, besides the Valley Golf and Country Club), and the "Hinulugang Taktak" Falls of Brgy. Dela Paz (fed by the Taktak Creek passing close to the Antipolo Town Square), thus being the detached and long-abandoned Antipolo River.

Since the early 1600s up to the period of Japanese Imperialism, over a thousand Catholic devotees coming from "Maynilad" (Manila), "Hacienda Pineda" (Pasay), "San Juan del Monte", "Hacienda de Mandaloyon" (Mandaluyong), "Hacienda Mariquina" (Marikina), "Barrio Pateros", "Pueblo de Tagig" (Taguig), and "San Pedro de Macati" (Makati), followed the trail of the Parian Creek to the Pilgrimage Cathedral on the mountainous pueblo of Antipolo, Morong (the present-day Rizal Province).

The Antipoleños and several locals from the far-reached barrios of "Poblacion de San Mateo", "Montalban" (Rodriguez), "Monte de Tanhai" (Tanay), "Santa Rosa-Oroquieta" (Teresa), and "Punta Ibayo" (Baras), had also navigated this freshwater creek once to go down to the vast "Kapatagan" (Rice plains) of lowland Pasig. Even the marian processions of the Our Lady of Peace and Good Voyage passed this route back and forth eleven times.

The creek has been also used during the British Occupation of Manila in 1762 to 1764 by the Royal British army, under the leadership of General William Draper and Vice Admiral Sir Samuel Cornish, 1st Baronet, to transport their red troops (and also the Sepoys they've brought from East India) upstream to take over the nearby forest-surrounded villages of Cainta and Taytay. They even did an ambush at the "Plaza Central" in front of the Pasig Cathedral, and turned the Roman Catholic Parish into their military headquarters, with the church's fortress-like "Campanilla" (belfry) serving as a watchtower against Spanish defenders sailing from the walled city of Intramuros via the Pasig River.

But ironically, the Sepoys backstabbed their abusive British lieutenants and sided with the combined forces of the Spanish Conquistadors (assigned by the Governor-General Simon de Anda y Salazar), local rice farmers, fisherfolk, and even Chinese traders. After the British Invasion, the Sepoys remained and intermarried with Filipina women, and that explains the Hindu features of some of today's citizens of Pasig, especially Cainta and Taytay.

Antipolo: History

The city was named after the tipolo (breadfruit) tree (Artocarpus Blancoi), which was in abundance in the area.

Franciscan missionaries arrived in Antipolo in 1578, and built a small church on what is now Boso-Boso Church. They were soon replaced in 1591 by the Jesuits, who organized the village into a parish. By 1601, The Christian population of Antipolo had grown to about 3,000 as the indigenous Dumagat population dwindled and moved deeper into the interiors.

An uprising of Manila's Chinese residents reached Antipolo in 1602 that lead to the razing of the church.

On March 25, 1626, the image now known as the Virgin of Antipolo was brought from Acapulco, New Spain (now Mexico) by Governor-General Juan Niño de Tabora, who relinquished the image to the Jesuits for Antipolo's church.

In 1650, the village was organized into a town and became part of Tondo Province. When the province was divided in 1853, Antipolo became a part of the District of San Mateo de los Montes, which later became the District of Morong.

The Recollects took over Antipolo in 1864. It was during these years that the Virgin of Antipolo gained a following of devotees. Devotees from Manila and nearby towns and provinces flock to Antipolo on foot or on hammocks, trekking along mountain trails and springs.

During the First Republic, the town served as the capital of Morong, until it was occupied by the Americans on June 4, 1899; the Revolutionary Government then transferred Morong's capital to Tanay. Soon after, the Americans established a civil government in 1901, Valentin Sumulong became the first municipal president. On June 11, 1901, Antipolo was incorporated into the newly established Province of Rizal, which included towns of Morong District and Manila Province. In 1903, Antipolo, Boso-Boso and Teresa were merged. The town's territory was expanded again in 1913 to add the sitios of Mayamot and Bulao; just to lose Teresa six years later to become an independent municipality. The Manila Railroad Company (currently Philippine National Railways) inaugurated a railway service to Antipolo on December 24, 1908.

Long before the LRT Line 2 finally opened its services in Santolan in the Pasig-Marikina border in 2004, steam train services had once served those places in the past, even before World War II.

In Marikina, there is a street named "Daangbakal", also called by the names of "Shoe Avenue Extension", "Munding Avenue" and "Bagong Silang". There is also a similar "Daangbakal" in the San Mateo-Montalban (Rodriguez) area, and on the maps one can notice that the two roads should have been connected with each other. In fact, as the name suggests in Tagalog, these streets were once a single railway line. The two sides of the "Daangbakal" roads were once connected by a bridge in the San Mateo-Marikina border. However, as the railroad tracks have been largely ignored after the Japanese Occupation and was transformed into separate highways, the railway connection was abandoned.

The old railroad tracks, called the Marikina Line, was connected from Tutuban station in Manila, passing through Tramo (Brgy. Rosario, Pasig) coming all the way to the town of Marikina up to Montalban. On the northern end of the "Daangbakal" road in Montablan is a basketball court. That basketball court which stands today, surrounded by the Montalban Catholic Church and Cemetery, was once the railway station terminus of that particular line.

The present-day Santo Niño Elementary School in Marikina was said to be a train depot. And also it was said that a railroad station once stood in the Marikina City Sports Park.

The Marikina Line was completed in 1906, and continued its operation until 1936. It was said that the Japanese Imperial Army made use of this railway line during the Second World War. These railways were dismantled during the 1960s and were converted into ordinary roads.

Today, the citizens are dependent on Tricycles, Jeepneys, Taxis, FX, Buses, and AUV's which contribute to the everyday unusual and unbearable traffic of Metropolitan Manila. Even now, there is uncertainty in the Northrail project, which links Manila to the northern provinces of Luzon, because of corruption within the project's construction.

Aside from the Marikina Line, two other lines have existed before but are now removed permanently.

First is the Cavite Line, which passed through Paco, Parañaque, Bacoor and up to Naic, Cavite. Completed in 1908, its operation continued until 1936.

Second is the Antipolo Line, which passed through Santa Mesa, Mandaluyong, Pasig, Cainta, Taytay, up to Antipolo near the "Hinulugang Taktak" Falls. There is also a street named "Daangbakal" in Antipolo, where like the "Daangbakal" roads on Marikina and San Mateo, a railway line once existed. The railroad tracks also passed through what is now the Ortigas Avenue Extension. Its operation ceased in 1917.

During the start of the Second World War in the Philippines, Antipolo became a refugee destination for many citizens from Manila and its suburbs to avoid the Japanese invaders vying for the occupation of the Philippine capital. Also, two guerrilla units operated in the town against the Japanese. They were the Hunters ROTC under Miguel Ver and Terry Adevoso and the Marking Filipino and American Troops, which were established and led by Marcos Villa Agustin, more popularly known under the name Brig. Gen. Agustin Marking. Many inhabitants were tortured and killed by the Japanese, including Mayor Pascual Oliveros and his son Reynaldo, Padre Eusebio Carreon, Padre Ariston Ocampo, Sis. Ma. Elizabeth Cagulanas, RVM, Sis. Ma. Consuelo Recio, RVM; Ambrosio Masangkay, Alfonso Oliveros and Atty. Francisco C. Gedang Sr.

The liberation of Antipolo from the Japanese forces was bloody and devastating to begin the battle. On February 17, 1945, Antipolo was heavily bombarded by American planes. Antipolo residents evacuated to Sitio Colaique and up to the towns of Angono, Santolan, and Marikina. To protect the image from being destroyed, Stevenson Sayson, then the sacristan mayor, and members of the community brought with them the Virgin of Antipolo. The bombings on March 6–7, 1945 destroyed the church and after twelve days of battle, the combined American and Filipino soldiers under the United States Army, Philippine Commonwealth Army and Philippine Constabulary and aided the local recognized guerrillas of the Hunters ROTC and Marking's Filipino-American Troops (MFAT) was liberated the town on March 12, 1945. The general headquarters of the Philippine Commonwealth Army and Philippine Constabulary was stationed in Antipolo from March 1945 to June 1946 was built today and operates during and after the war was fought the Japanese and they helping guerrillas and Allies. After the war, a temporary church was built and the Virgin of Antipolo was returned from the Quiapo Church on October 15, 1945.

Antipolo: Postcolonial period

Antipolo Fiesta, oil on canvas by Fernando Amorsolo, 1947.

Devotees started to flock to the town and on May 6, 1947; the first procession of the Virgin of Antipolo was held starting at the hills of Pinagmisahan. In 1948, a national committee was formed to undertake a nationwide fund-raising campaign to build the Cathedral of Antipolo.

On June 15, 1952, Hinulugang Taktak was proclaimed a National Park by Pres. Ramon Magsasay, and on January 14, 1954, the Bishops of the Philippines proclaimed the Cathedral of Antipolo as the official national shrine of the Virgin of Antipolo.

In 1960s, the town proper, or poblacion, was widened and the Sumulong Highway was constructed. In the 1970s, the Marikina-Infanta Road, better known as the Marcos Highway, was constructed, traversing the mountains of Antipolo.

The Roman Catholic Diocese of Antipolo was created on June 25, 1983, with Rev. Protacio G. Gungon, D.D. as the first bishop of the diocese.

Antipolo: Cityhood

Under the efforts of Antipolo's former congressman and mayor, Victor R. Sumulong, the vision for the cityhood of Antipolo was slowly taking shape. On February 13, 1998 (along with Parañaque, Former Pres. Fidel V. Ramos signed Republic Act No. 8508, thus making the Municipality of Antipolo into a component city of Rizal Province. This was ratified in a plebiscite on April 4, 1998. In the election that followed, Angelito Gatlabayan was elected as its first city mayor.

After years of being in Metro Manila, a new provincial capitol for Rizal Province was opened here in 2009, together with new government buildings for the provincial authories.

Antipolo: Demographics

Population census of Antipolo
Year Pop. ±% p.a.
1903 3,286 -
1918 6,076 +4.18%
1939 6,135 +0.05%
1948 7,604 +2.41%
1960 21,598 +9.09%
1970 26,508 +2.07%
1975 40,944 +9.11%
Year Pop. ±% p.a.
1980 68,912 +10.97%
1990 205,096 +11.53%
1995 345,512 +10.27%
2000 470,866 +6.86%
2007 633,971 +4.19%
2010 677,741 +2.46%
2015 776,386 +2.62%

Antipolo's population in the 2015 census was enumerated at 776,386 inhabitants. It grew at an annual rate of 4.19 percent from the 2000 figure. Annual population growth rate has slowed relatively remains above the annual national average of 2.04 percent. The 2007 figure is three times the population of the city in 1990.

Residents of the city are mainly Tagalogs. Very minor communities of the Indigenous Dumagat are found in Barangay Calawis and sitios Old Boso-Boso, San Ysidro, San Jose, and Kaysakat in Barangay San Jose.

Antipolo: Local government

City hall

Similar to other cities in the Philippines, the government structure of Antipolo is prescribed in the Local Government Code of 1991, and further codified in its city charter. It is headed by a city mayor, who serves as its chief executive and exercises overall supervision of its administrative agencies.

Its second highest official, the city vice mayor, primarily serves as presiding officer of the Sangguniang Panlungsod and assumes the position of city mayor in the event of its vacancy. As presiding officer of the Sangguniang Panlungsod, the vice mayor does not vote except in cases to break a tie.

Antipolo: Sangguniang Panlungsod

The city's Sangguniang Panlungsod or city council is composed of 16 elected members, two ex officio officers and an option to have at most three sectoral representatives. The 16 barangays Antipolo is divided into are grouped into two districts. Each of these districts elect at-large eight city councilors, while the two ex officio officers are the city's Liga ng mga Barangay president and Sangguniang Kabataan Federation president.

Apart from legislating city ordinances, it also reviews the ordinances enacted by its barangays and makes recommendations for modification if they are found to be inconsistent with existing laws and city ordinances. On the other hand, ordinances and certain resolutions of the Sangguniang Panlungsod are transmitted to the Sangguniang Panlalawigan of Rizal for compliance review.

Elective city officials serve a term of three years and may serve up to three consecutive terms.

Antipolo: Political Divisions

Political map of Antipolo

Antipolo is politically divided into 16 barangays. The area where the boundaries of Barangays Dela Paz, San Isidro, San Jose and San Roque meet is the city proper or locally referred to as bayan.

Barangays District Population
(2015)
Area (ha) Density (/km²)
Bagong Nayon 1st 45,976 301.34 15,257
Beverly Hills 1st 1,562 28.76 5,431
Calawis 2nd 5,709 5,581.12 102
Cupang 2nd 113,613 568.23 19,994
Dalig 2nd 52,222 406.48 12,847
Dela Paz 1st 68,946 597.99 11,530
Inarawan 2nd 22,894 959.90 2,385
Mambugan 1st 52,479 368.21 14,252
Mayamot 1st 50,421 540.74 9,324
Muntindilaw 1st 11,644 473.11 2,461
San Isidro 1st 64,136 479.70 13,368
San Jose 2nd 103,051 13,787.77 747
San Juan 2nd 8,671 3,327.69 261
San Luis 2nd 53,230 502.99 10,583
San Roque 2nd 58,840 723.25 8,135
Sta. Cruz 1st 62,992 725.52 8,682

Antipolo: Representation

Antipolo's barangays are grouped into two districts. Each district elects a representative each to the Sangguniang Panlalawigan and the House of Representatives.

Antipolo: Mayors


Mayor In office

Valentin Sumulong 1901–1904
Tranquilino Oldan 1904–1907
Severino Oliveros 1907–1909
Francisco Dimanlig 1909–1911
Ambrocio Masangkay 1912–1914
Roberto de Jesus 1914–1916
Federico Asuncion 1916–1918
Sixto Pedracio 1916–1918
Cornelio Lawis 1918–1920
Jose Carigma 1920–1926
Marcelino Santos 1927–1931
Pascual Oliveros 1931–1944
Marcelino Santos 1945–1946
Isaias Tapales 1946–1964
Francisco De Jesus 1964–1967
Jose R. Oliveros 1968–1986
Felix Mariñas 1986–1988
Daniel Garcia 1988–1998
Angelito C. Gatlabayan 1998–2007
Victor R. Sumulong 2007–2009
Danilo O. Leyble 2009–2013
Casimiro A. Ynares III 2013–present

Antipolo: Economy

Antipolo City downtown

As of thenst local government income classification of the Department of Finance in 2005, Antipolo is classified as a "First Class City". In 2007, the city registered a total revenue of ₱993.1 million, an increase of 5.6 percent from the previous fiscal year, in 2010 this amount has grown to ₱1.56 billion. Its proximity to Metro Manila has continuously spurred the growth of the real estate industry and by 2007, revenue from real property taxes has ballooned by 32.1 percent from 2006 to ₱146.2 million as there are also about 456 residential subdivisions in the city.

Antipolo: Education

The Department of Education maintains a school division in Antipolo, which supervises the 65 public schools (45 elementary schools, 20 high schools) in addition to 193 accredited private schools.

There are two universities operating satellite campuses in the city, the state-run University of Rizal System, and Our Lady of Fatima University.

Antipolo: Notable residents

  • Yassi Pressman - actress, dancer, singer

Antipolo: See also

  • Legislative districts of Antipolo City
  • Roman Catholic Diocese of Antipolo

Antipolo: Sister Cities & Twin Towns

These are Antipolo's sister cities and twin towns with strong relationships and partnerships.

  • Philippines Marikina and Makati, Metro Manila
  • Philippines San Mateo, Rizal
  • South Korea Cheonan, South Korea
  • Indonesia Tasikmalaya, Indonesia

Antipolo: In art

  • Recuerdos de Antípolo (Memories of Antípolo), oil on canvas by Felix Martinez, 1883. In the Collection of the Central Bank of the Philippines. 54.5 x 82.5 cm.
  • Iglesia de Antípolo (Church of Antípolo), Felipe Roxas, 1889.
  • Antipolo, by Toribio Herrera, circa 1920.
  • Forest of Antipolo, by Jorge Pineda.
  • Antipolo Pilgrimage, by Fernando Amorsolo, 1959.
  • Pinto Art Museum Antipolo Rizal, 2015.

Antipolo: References

  1. "Official City/Municipal 2013 Election Results". Intramuros, Manila, Philippines: Commission on Elections (COMELEC). 11 September 2013. Retrieved 24 October 2013.
  2. "An Update on the Earthquake Hazards and Risk Assessment of Greater Metropolitan Manila Area" (PDF). Philippine Institute of Volcanology and Seismology. November 14, 2013. Retrieved May 16, 2016.
  3. "Enhancing Risk Analysis Capacities for Flood, Tropical Cyclone Severe Wind and Earthquake for the Greater Metro Manila Area Component 5 – Earthquake Risk Analysis" (PDF). Philippine Institute of Volcanology and Seismology and Geoscience Australia. Retrieved May 16, 2016.
  4. Census of Population (2015). "Region IV-A (Calabarzon)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. PSA. Retrieved 20 June 2016.
  5. Board wants Antipolo officially named capital of Rizal. Retrieved October 23, 2009.
  6. Presidential Proclamation No. 124. (Retrieved 2011-06-14).
  7. Welcome to Antipolo City, Rizal, Philippines. Retrieved October 23, 2009.
  8. Antipolocity.com – The Church. Access on October 23, 2009.
  9. Antipolo Local Customs. Retrieved October 23, 2009.
  10. New Car Blessing at Antipolo | Philippine Travel Blog. Retrieved October 23, 2009.
  11. Inquirer.net – Hinulugang Taktak gets a P100-M makeover. Retrieved October 23, 2009.
  12. NSCB – Statistics – Population and Housing. Retrieved November 10, 2009.'
  13. 350 Dumagats get aid. Retrieved November 10, 2009.
  14. CFCA Update November 2007 . Retrieved November 10, 2009. Archived August 20, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  15. Batas Pambansa Blg. 792
  16. "Republic Act No. 9232". Archived from the original on January 20, 2009. Retrieved October 15, 2009.
  17. "Province: Rizal". PSGC Interactive. Quezon City, Philippines: Philippine Statistics Authority. Retrieved 12 November 2016.
  18. Antipolo.ph Economic Profile. Retrieved October 15, 2009.
  • Antipolo City Official Site
  • Antipolo City UnOfficial Site
  • Antipolo Philippines
  • Philippine Standard Geographic Code
  • Philippine Census Information
  • Local Governance Performance Management System
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