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In order to book an accommodation on Bohol enter the proper dates and do the hotel search. If needed, sort the found Bohol hotels by price, star rating, property type, guest rating, hotel features, hotel theme or hotel chain. Then take a look at the found hotels on Bohol map to estimate the distance from the main Bohol attractions and sights. You can also read the guest reviews of Bohol hotels and see their ratings.

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Hotels of Bohol

A hotel on Bohol 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 on Bohol hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms on Bohol are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Bohol hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Bohol hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels on Bohol have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels on Bohol
An upscale full service hotel facility on Bohol that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Bohol 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 on Bohol
Full service Bohol 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 on Bohol
Boutique hotels of Bohol are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Bohol boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels on Bohol may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels on Bohol
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 Bohol travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Bohol 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 on Bohol
Small to medium-sized Bohol 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 Bohol traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Bohol 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 on Bohol
A bed and breakfast on Bohol is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Bohol bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Bohol 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 on Bohol
Bohol 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 Bohol 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 on Bohol
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Bohol 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 on Bohol lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs on Bohol
Bohol 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 on Bohol 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 Bohol on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels on Bohol
A Bohol 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 Bohol for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Bohol motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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Travelling and vacation on Bohol

Province of Bohol
Bohol Capitol Building, Tagbilaran
Bohol Capitol Building, Tagbilaran
Flag of Bohol
Official seal of Bohol
Anthem: Awit sa Bohol Bohol Hymn
Location in the Philippines
Location in the Philippines
Coordinates:  / 9.9; 124.2  / 9.9; 124.2
Country Philippines
Region Central Visayas (Region VII)
25 March 1565
22 July 1854
Provincial Capital Tagbilaran
• Type Sangguniang Panlalawigan
• Governor Edgar Chatto (LP)
• Vice governor Dionisio Balite
• Provincial Board
• Total 4,820.95 km (1,861.38 sq mi)
Elevation (Mount Mayana) 870 m (2,850 ft)
Population (2015 census)
• Total 1,313,560
• Density 270/km (710/sq mi)
Voter(2016)  798,768
Demonym(s) Boholano
• Independent cities 0
• Component cities
• Municipalities
• Districts
Time zone PST (UTC+08:00)
ZIP code 6300–6346
IDD:area code  +63 (0)38
ISO 3166 code PH
Income class 1st class
PSGC 071200000
Climate type tropical monsoon climate, tropical rainforest climate
Website www.bohol.gov.ph

Bohol is a 1st provincial income class island province of the Philippines located in the Central Visayas region, consisting of the island itself and 75 minor surrounding islands. Its capital is Tagbilaran. With a land area of 4,821 km (1,861 sq mi) and a coastline 261 km (162 mi) long, Bohol is the tenth largest island of the Philippines. To the west of Bohol is Cebu, to the northeast is the island of Leyte and to the south, across the Bohol Sea, is Mindanao.

The province of Bohol is a first-class province divided into 3 congressional districts, comprising 1 component city and 47 municipalities. It has 1,109 barangays.

The province is a popular tourist destination with its beaches and resorts. The Chocolate Hills, numerous mounds of brown-coloured limestone formations, are the most popular attraction. The formations can be seen by land (climbing the highest point) or by air via ultralight air tours. Panglao Island, located just southwest of Tagbilaran, is famous for its diving locations and is routinely listed as one of the top ten diving locations in the world. Numerous tourist resorts and dive centers dot the southern beaches. The Philippine tarsier, amongst the world's smallest primates, is indigenous to the island.

A strait separates Bohol from Cebu, and both island provinces share a common language, but the Boholanos retain a conscious distinction from the Cebuanos. Bohol's climate is generally dry, with maximum rainfall between the months of June and October. The interior is cooler than the coast.

It was the home province of Carlos P. Garcia, the eighth president of the Republic of the Philippines (1957–1961) who was born in Talibon, Bohol.

On 15 October 2013, Bohol was devastated by a 7.2 magnitude earthquake whose epicenter was 6 km (3.7 mi) south of Sagbayan town. The earthquake, which also hit southern Cebu, claimed 156 lives altogether and injured 374 people. It also destroyed or damaged a number of Bohol's heritage churches.

In 2017, militants with Abu Sayyaf Group links, clashed with the Armed Forces of the Philippines in combat on Bohol.

Bohol: History

Bohol: Early history

A drawing from the Boxer Codex depicting the Pintados.

Bohol was first settled by Australoid people, like the rest of the Philippines. They still inhabit the island today and are known as the Eskaya tribe. Their population also was absorbed into the Austronesian/Malayo-Polynesian peoples who later settled the islands and form the majority of the population. The Austronesian people living on Bohol traded with other islands in the Philippines and as far as China and Borneo.

The people of Bohol are said to be the descendants of a group of inhabitants who settled in the Philippines called pintados or "tattooed ones." Boholanos already had a culture of their own as evidenced by artifacts unearthed at Mansasa, Tagbilaran, and in Dauis and Panglao.

Bohol: Pre-Hispanic Philippines

Bohol's first indigenous people settled in the Anda peninsula. These people came from northeast Mindanao. These people were responsible for the Anda petrographs which are one of the most important indigenous rock writing in the country. Around the 12th century, a group of people from Northern Mindanao settled in the strait between mainland Bohol and the island of Panglao. Those people came from a nation in northern Mindanao called Lutao (probably the animist kingdom of what will soon be the Islamic Lanao). Those people established the kedatuan (kingdom) of Dapitan in western Bohol because the true indigenous people of Bohol in the Anda peninsula and nearby areas were not open to them, forcing them to establish settlement in the western part of the island. They occupied both shores and the entire island of Panglao. The kedatuan was first built with hardwood on the soft seabed. It engaged it trade with nearby areas and some Chinese merchants.

Alcina tales about a rich nation he called the 'Venice of the Visayas', pointing to the kedatuan of Dapitan at that time. A legend tells of a princess named Bugbung Hamusanum, whose beauty caused her suitor, Datung Sumanga, to raid parts of southern China to win her hand.

By 1563, before the full Spanish colonization agenda came to Bohol, the kedatuan of Dapitan was at war with the Sultanate of Ternate in the Moluccas (who were also raiding the Rajahnate of Butuan). At the time, Dapitan was ruled by two brothers named Dailisan and Pagbuaya. The Ternateans at the time were allied to the Portuguese. Dapitan was destroyed and Datu Dailisan was killed in battle. His brother, Datu Pagbuaya, together with his people fled back to Mindanao and established a new Dapitan in the northern coast of the Zamboanga peninsula. When the Spanish came, the people of Dapitan were influential in the Spanish conquest of the Sultanate of Ternate and in the Christian colonization of northern Mindanao.

Bohol is derived from the word Bo-ho or Bo-ol. The island was the seat of the first international treaty of peace and unity between the native king Datu Sikatuna and Spanish conquistador Miguel López de Legazpi on 16 March 1565 through a blood compact alliance known today by many Filipinos as the Sandugo.

Bohol: Spanish colonial period

The earliest significant contact of the island with Spain occurred in 1565. On 25 March (16 March in the Julian calendar), a Spanish explorer named Miguel López de Legazpi arrived in Bohol seeking spices and gold. After convincing the native chieftains that they were not Portuguese (who raided the islands of Mactan in 1521), Legazpi made a peace pact with Datu Sikatuna. This pact was signified with a blood compact between the two men. This event, called the Sandugo ("one blood"), is celebrated in Bohol every year during the Sandugo Festival. The Sandugo or blood compact is also depicted on Bohol's provincial flag and the Bohol provincial seal.

Statue commemorating the "Blood Compact" in Tagbilaran

Two significant revolts occurred in Bohol during the Spanish Era. One was the Tamblot Uprising in 1621, led by Tamblot, a babaylan or native priest. The other was the famous Dagohoy Rebellion, considered the longest in Philippine history. This rebellion was led by Francisco Dagohoy, also known as Francisco Sendrijas, from 1744 to 1829.

Politically, Bohol was administered as a residencia of Cebu. It became a separate politico-military province on 22 July 1854 together with Siquijor. A census in 1879 found Bohol with a population of 253,103 distributed among 34 municipalities.

The culture of the Boholanos was influenced by Spain and Mexico during colonization. Many traditional dances, music, dishes and other aspects of the culture have considerable Hispanic influence.

Bohol: U.S. intervention and occupation

After the United States defeated Spain in the Spanish–American War, the U.S. bought the entire Philippine islands. However, under the newly proclaimed independent government established by Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo, which was not recognized by the U.S., Bohol was governed as a Gobierno de Canton.

During the resulting Philippine–American War, American troops peacefully took over the island in March 1899. However, in January 1901, Pedro Sanson led 2,000 in rebellion, due to the harsh treatment imparted by these troops and the destruction they caused. General Hughes led a campaign of repression in October 1901, destroying a number of towns, and threatening in December 1901 to burn Tagbilaran if the rebels did not surrender. Pantaleon E. del Rosario then negotiated the rebel surrender.

On 10 March 1917, the Americans made Bohol a separate province under Act 2711 (which also established most of the other Philippine provinces).

Bohol: Japanese occupation and liberation

Japanese troops landed in Tagbilaran on 17 May 1942. Boholanos struggled in a guerilla resistance against the Japanese forces. Bohol was later liberated by the local guerrillas and the Filipino and American troops who landed on 11 April 1945.

A plaque placed on the port of Tagbilaran commemorating the liberation reads:

One thousand one hundred seventy two officers and men of the 3rd Battalion of the 164th Infantry Regiment of the Americal Division under the command of Lt. Col. William H. Considine landed at the Tagbilaran Insular Wharf at 7:00 o'clock in the morning of April 11, 1945.

The convoy taking the Filipino and American liberation forces to Bohol consisted of a flotilla of six landing ships (medium), six landing crafts (infantry), two landing crafts (support), and one landing craft (medium-rocket). Upon arrival, the reinforced battalion combat team advanced rapidly to the east and northeast with the mission of destroying all hostile forces in Bohol. Motor patrols were immediately dispatched by Col. Considine, Task Force Commander, and combed the area to the north and east, approximately halfway across the island, but no enemies were found during the reconnaissance. Finally, an enemy group of undetermined strength was located to the north of Ginopolan in Valencia, near the Sierra-Bullones boundary.

By 17 April the Task Force was poised to strike in Ginopolan. The bulk of the Japanese force was destroyed and beaten in the ten days of action. Bohol was officially declared liberated on 25 May 1945 by Major General William H. Arnold, Commander of the Americal Division. About this time, most officers and men of the Bohol Area Command had been processed by units of the Eighth United States Army.

On 31 May 1945, the Bohol Area Command was officially deactivated upon orders of Lt. General Robert L. Eichelberger, Commanding General of the Eighth United States Army, together with the regular and constable troops of the Philippine Commonwealth Army, Philippine Constabulary, and the Boholano guerrillas.

During the Second Battle of Bohol from March to August 1945, Filipino troops of the 8th, 83rd, 85th and 86th Infantry Division of the Philippine Commonwealth Army and 8th Constabulary Regiment of the Philippine Constabulary captured and liberated the island province of Bohol and helped the Boholano guerrilla fighters and U.S. liberation forces defeat the Japanese Imperial forces under General Sōsaku Suzuki.

Bohol: Recent history

On 12 April 2017, an Abu Sayaf group (ASG) terrorists staged an attack on Bohol. Three soldiers, a police officer and at least 6 of the armed men were killed in the clashes that started at 5 am. Also killed were two Inabanga villagers, unclear whether they were killed in the crossfire or executed by the cornered militants. In May, security officials hunted ASG around Bohol, with a group trying to kidnap people on the island for ransom.

The tourism industry in Bohol is negatively affected by the ASG militants operating on the island, though tour operators believe tourism will increase.

Bohol: Geography

The Chocolate Hills of Bohol

The Chocolate Hills are considered one of Philippine's natural wonders and Bohol is often referred to as the Jewel of the Philippines. They are hills made of limestone left over from coral reefs during the Ice Age when the island was submerged. They turn brown during the summer.

There are four main rivers that run through Bohol, with the Loboc River running from the center of the island to the mid-southern coast. The largest river, the Inabanga, runs in the northwestern part of the province; the Abatan River runs in the southwest, and Ipil River in the north.

Numerous waterfalls and caves are scattered across the island, including Mag‑Aso Falls in Antequera. Mag‑Aso means smoke in the native tongue. The water is cool and often creates a mist in humid mornings which can hide the falls.

The Rajah Sikatuna Protected Landscape protects Bohol's largest remaining lowland forest and can be found in the island's southern portion near Bilar.

Bohol: Physical

With a land area of 4,821 km (1,861 sq mi) and a coastline 261 km (162 mi) long, Bohol is the tenth largest island of the Philippines. The main island is surrounded by about 70 smaller islands, the largest of which are Panglao Island, facing Tagbilaran, in the southwest and Lapinig Island in the northeast.

The terrain of Bohol is basically rolling and hilly, and about half the island is covered in limestone. Near the outer areas of the island are low mountain ranges. The interior is a large plateau with irregular landforms.

Near Carmen, the Chocolate Hills are more than 1,200 uniformly cone-shaped limestone hills named for the grass growing on the hills that turns brown in the summer, making the landscape look like chocolate mounds. The Chocolate Hills appear on the provincial seal of Bohol.

Bohol: Earthquakes

At 8:12 a.m. (PST) on 15 October 2013, the island province suffered a severe earthquake with a magnitude of 7.2 on the Richter scale. Its epicenter was at  / 9.86; 124.07 (6 km (3.7 mi) S 24° W of Sagbayan and 629 km (391 mi) from Manila), and its depth of focus was 12 km (7.5 mi). The quake was felt as far as Davao City, Mindanao. According to official reports by the National Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council (NDRRMC), 57 people died in Bohol, and 104 were injured.

It was the deadliest earthquake in the Philippines since the 7.8 magnitude 1990 Luzon earthquake. Earlier that same year Bohol was struck by an earthquake (on 8 February 1990) with an epicentre almost exactly the same as in 2013, causing six fatalities and 200 injured. Several buildings were damaged and it caused a tsunami.

Bohol: Islands

The 75 outlying islands surrounding mainland Bohol under the jurisdiction of the Bohol Provincial Government are:

  • Alicia
  • Bagatusan
  • Bagong Banwa
  • Balicasag
  • Banacon
  • Banbanan
  • Bansaan
  • Batasan
  • Bay Sa Owak
  • Bilangbilangan
  • Bonbon
  • Bosaan
  • Buabuahan
  • Bugatusan
  • Busalian
  • Cabilao
  • Cabul‑an
  • Cabantulan
  • Cabgan
  • Calangaman
  • Cancoslino
  • Calituban
  • Cataban
  • Catang
  • Cati‑il
  • Cuaming
  • Gak‑ang
  • Gaus
  • Guindacpan
  • Hambongan
  • Hingutanan
  • Inanoran
  • Jaguliao
  • Jandayan
  • Jao
  • Juagdan
  • Lapinig
  • Lapinig Chico (Tres Reyes)
  • Limasoc
  • Lumislis
  • Ma‑agpit
  • Mahanay
  • Makaina
  • Makalingao
  • Malingin
  • Mantatao Daku
  • Mantatao Gamay
  • Maomauan
  • Maubay
  • Mocaboc
  • Nasingin
  • Nocnocan
  • Pamasaun
  • Pamilacan
  • Pandanon
  • Pandao
  • Pangangan
  • Pangapasan
  • Panglao
  • Pinango
  • Potohan
  • Pungtud
  • Saag
  • Sagasa
  • Sandingan
  • Sentingnenay
  • Silo
  • Sinandigan
  • Tabangdio
  • Talibon
  • Talimobo
  • Tambo
  • Tangtaang
  • Tintinan
  • Tumok

Bohol: Tarsier

In 1996 the Philippine Tarsier Foundation was established in Corella, Bohol in efforts to help conserve and protect tarsiers and their habitat. Forest and habitat sanctuaries have been created to ensure the safety of tarsiers while allowing visitors to roam and discover these miniature primates in their natural habitats.

The tarsier is the smallest living primate that exists in several South East Asian countries today. The Philippine tarsier, Tarsius syrichta, locally known as "mamag" in Boholano is near to threatened according to the IUCN Red List of Endangered Species. Adaptation to their large bulging eyes allows them to catch prey clearly at night, and with elongated limbs and fingers, leaping from tree to tree gives no limitation to the tarsier. Their brain is about the same size as their eyes. The connection between its eyes and brain serves a unique function to these animals which is important for their stability and balance. Tarsiers have incredible hearing abilities. They can hear a frequency of up to 91 kHz (kilohertz) and send sounds of 70 kHz.

Bohol: Climate

From November to April, the northeast monsoon (amihan) prevails. Except for a rare shower, this is the mildest time of the year. Daytime temperatures average 28 °C (82 °F), cooling at night to around 25 °C (77 °F). The summer season from May to July brings higher temperatures and very humid days. From August to October is the southwest monsoon (habagat). The weather during this season is not very predictable, with weeks of calm weather alternating with rainy days. It can rain any day of the year, but a higher chance of heavy showers occurs from November to January.

Bohol: Administrative divisions

PSGC City or Municipality Population ±% p.a. Area PD2015 Electorate Dist
2015 2010 km2 sq mi /km /sq mi 2016 2013
071201000 Alburquerque 0.8% 10,540 9,921 1.16% 26.98 10.42 390 1,000 6,698 6,574 I
071202000 Alicia 1.8% 23,517 22,285 1.03% 114.50 44.21 210 530 13,423 13,664 III
071203000 Anda 1.3% 16,462 16,909 −0.51% 61.89 23.90 270 690 11,852 11,043 III
071204000 Antequera 1.1% 14,425 14,481 −0.07% 118.60 45.79 120 320 8,691 6,574 I
071205000 Baclayon 1.6% 20,591 18,630 1.92% 34.43 13.29 600 1,500 12,166 11,728 I
071206000 Balilihan 1.4% 17,903 17,147 0.82% 127.27 49.14 140 360 11,556 10,995 I
071207000 Batuan 1.0% 12,767 12,431 0.51% 79.08 30.53 160 420 8,359 8,586 III
071248000 Bien Unido 2.1% 27,115 23,412 2.84% 27.39 10.58 990 2,600 15,858 15,230 II
071208000 Bilar 1.3% 17,590 17,078 0.56% 129.71 50.08 140 350 11,565 11,273 III
071209000 Buenavista 2.1% 27,261 26,443 0.58% 96.00 37.07 280 740 16,813 17,910 II
071210000 Calape 2.3% 30,863 29,786 0.68% 75.36 29.10 410 1,100 20,449 19,854 I
071211000 Candijay 2.2% 29,475 31,183 −1.07% 103.26 39.87 290 740 19,708 18,757 III
071212000 Carmen 3.5% 46,306 43,153 1.35% 239.45 92.45 190 500 29,767 29,228 III
071213000 Catigbian 1.7% 22,675 23,333 −0.54% 113.33 43.76 200 520 13,832 13,907 I
071214000 Clarin 1.5% 20,301 18,871 1.40% 52.12 20.12 390 1,000 13,743 13,160 II
071215000 Corella 0.6% 8,479 7,471 2.44% 37.22 14.37 230 590 5,140 4,898 I
071216000 Cortes 1.3% 16,954 14,586 2.91% 27.32 10.55 620 1,600 10,566 10,580 I
071217000 Dagohoy 1.5% 19,158 18,311 0.86% 77.59 29.96 250 640 11,228 11,041 II
071218000 Danao 1.4% 17,890 17,716 0.19% 162.76 62.84 110 280 12,212 12,027 II
071219000 Dauis 3.5% 45,663 36,525 4.34% 43.33 16.73 1,100 2,700 26,470 24,797 I
071220000 Dimiao 1.1% 14,364 14,187 0.24% 135.75 52.41 110 270 9,965 10,036 III
071221000 Duero 1.4% 17,876 17,254 0.68% 97.30 37.57 180 480 12,150 11,841 III
071222000 Garcia Hernandez 1.8% 24,194 21,308 2.45% 127.50 49.23 190 490 14,484 14,035 III
071226000 Getafe 2.4% 30,955 27,852 2.03% 120.50 46.53 260 670 18,576 18,926 II
071223000 Guindulman 2.5% 32,408 32,355 0.03% 179.17 69.18 180 470 20,529 19,848 III
071224000 Inabanga 3.5% 45,880 43,331 1.09% 125.63 48.51 370 950 25,979 26,345 II
071225000 Jagna 2.6% 33,892 32,034 1.08% 168.49 65.05 200 520 20,459 20,643 III
071227000 Lila 0.9% 12,257 10,801 2.44% 40.50 15.64 300 780 6,835 6,922 III
071228000 Loay 1.3% 16,691 15,881 0.95% 48.24 18.63 350 900 11,777 12,023 III
071229000 Loboc 1.2% 15,993 16,299 −0.36% 57.65 22.26 280 720 11,472 11,000 III
071230000 Loon 3.3% 43,034 42,441 0.26% 125.38 48.41 340 890 27,676 26,596 I
071231000 Mabini 2.1% 27,171 28,788 −1.09% 104.57 40.37 260 670 16,609 16,048 III
071232000 Maribojoc 1.6% 20,688 18,113 2.56% 69.08 26.67 300 780 12,753 12,194 I
071233000 Panglao 2.6% 33,553 25,558 5.32% 51.20 19.77 660 1,700 21,394 20,536 I
071234000 Pilar 2.1% 27,256 27,276 −0.01% 120.39 46.48 230 590 16,152 15,784 III
071235000 President Carlos P. Garcia 1.8% 23,356 25,118 −1.38% 54.82 21.17 430 1,100 14,455 14,392 II
071236000 Sagbayan 1.7% 22,339 22,339 0.00% 69.61 26.88 320 830 14,394 14,290 II
071237000 San Isidro 0.7% 8,744 9,176 −0.91% 60.04 23.18 150 380 6,509 6,144 II
071238000 San Miguel 1.8% 24,135 22,199 1.60% 123.29 47.60 200 510 14,040 13,679 II
071239000 Sevilla 0.8% 10,661 11,289 −1.08% 64.55 24.92 170 430 7,156 6,998 III
071240000 Sierra Bullones 1.9% 24,745 26,398 −1.22% 198.87 76.78 120 320 15,053 15,209 III
071241000 Sikatuna 0.5% 6,726 6,335 1.15% 38.22 14.76 180 460 4,647 4,760 I
071242000 Tagbilaran 8.0% 105,051 92,297 2.50% 36.50 14.09 2,900 7,500 59,949 51,462 I
071243000 Talibon 5.1% 66,969 59,274 2.35% 140.46 54.23 480 1,200 33,211 31,928 II
071244000 Trinidad 2.4% 31,956 27,580 2.84% 195.30 75.41 160 420 19,017 17,941 II
071245000 Tubigon 3.5% 45,893 44,434 0.62% 81.87 31.61 560 1,500 26,394 26,591 I
071246000 Ubay 5.6% 73,712 65,900 2.16% 335.06 129.37 220 570 41,792 40,211 II
071247000 Valencia 2.1% 27,126 28,043 −0.63% 116.67 45.05 230 600 15,245 15,377 III
TOTAL 1,313,560 1,255,128 0.87% 4820.95 1,861.40 270 700 798,768 729,815

Provincial capital
Highly Urbanized City

Component city

Bohol: Demographics

Population census of Bohol
Year Pop. ±% p.a.
1903 269,223 -
1918 358,387 +1.93%
1939 491,608 +1.52%
1948 553,407 +1.32%
1960 592,194 +0.57%
1970 683,297 +1.44%
1980 806,013 +1.67%
Year Pop. ±% p.a.
1990 948,403 +1.64%
1995 994,440 +0.89%
2000 1,139,130 +2.95%
2007 1,230,110 +1.07%
2010 1,255,128 +0.74%
2015 1,313,560 +0.87%
Source: Philippine Statistics Office

According to the 2015 census, it has a population of 1,313,560. In the 2016 electoral roll, it had 798,768 registered voters, meaning that 61% of the population are aged 18 and over.

Bohol: Government

Bohol: Legislative districts

  • Governor: Edgardo Migriño Chatto (Liberal Party)
  • Vice Governor: Dionisio Balite (PDP-Laban)
17th Congress
Provincial Capitol Complex of Bohol in Tagbilaran
1st Congressional District
President Carlos P. Garcia 9,999,999
Rene Relampagos
Liberal Party
City or
Alburquerque 6,698
Antequera 8,691
Baclayon 12,166
Balilihan 11,556
Calape 20,449
Catigbian 13,832
Corella 5,140
Cortes 10,566
Dauis 26,470
Loon 27,676
Maribojoc 12,753
Panglao 21,394
Sikatuna 4,647
Tagbilaran 59,949
Tubigon 26,394
2nd Congressional District
President Carlos P. Garcia 9,999,999
Erico Aristotle Aumentado
Nationalist People's Coalition
City or
Bien Unido 15,858
Buenavista 16,813
Clarin 13,743
Dagohoy 11,228
Danao 12,212
Getafe 18,576
Inabanga 25,979
President Carlos P. Garcia 14,455
Sagbayan 14,394
San Isidro 6,509
San Miguel 14,040
Talibon 33,211
Trinidad 19,017
Ubay 41,792
3rd Congressional District
President Carlos P. Garcia 9,999,999
Arthur Yap
Nationalist People's Coalition
City or
Alicia 13,423
Anda 11,852
Batuan 8,359
Bilar 11,565
Candijay 19,708
Carmen 29,767
Dimiao 9,965
Duero 12,150
Garcia Hernandez 14,484
Guindulman 20,529
Jagna 20,459
Sevilla 7,156
Lila 6,835
Loay 11,777
Loboc 11,472
Mabini 16,609
Pilar 16,152
Sierra Bullones 15,053
Valencia 15,245
1st District 268,381
2nd District 257,827
3rd District 272,560
Total 798,768

Bohol: History of Governors

Governors of Bohol

Bohol: Economy

Tourism plays an increasing role in the island's economy. The Panglao Island International Airport is currently planned for Panglao, which houses the most-visited and accessible beaches in the province. Proponents of the scheme hope that the new airport will increase Bohol's reputation as an international tourist destination although the plan has been dogged by ongoing criticism.

Bohol: Infrastructure

Bohol: Airport

Tagbilaran Airport terminal building
Tagbilaran, Bohol, Philippines Sea Port
Sunset at Tagbilaran Sea Port

Though a number of national flag carriers serve the Tagbilaran Airport, a proposed international airport (see Panglao Island International Airport) has been planned on nearby Panglao Island to accommodate bigger aircraft and handle larger volumes of passengers and tourists to the province. The Panglao airport project is controversial. Private land in the planned right-of-way that was bought cheaply is being sold expensively, creating further issues and delays.

Bohol: Seaports

Port of Tubigon, the busiest among the smaller ports, offers more than ten daily round trips plying the Cebu-Bohol route. Catagbacan Port in Loon serves the roll-on roll-off services between Cebu and Bohol for those who have vehicles. Port of Jagna offers service between Bohol to Cagayan and Camiguin (with roll-on/roll-off) route. The other ports are Ubay, Talibon, Getafe, Buenavista, and Clarin.

Bohol: Media

Bohol has 2 major AM radio stations, DYRD and DYTR, both based in Tagbilaran City. Another AM radio station, DYZD, based in Ubay, is being operated by DYRD. Both DYRD and DYTR also operate FM stations with the same names. There are multiple weekly or twice weekly newspapers like Sunday Post, Bohol Times, Bohol Standard and Bohol Bantay Balita. These days Bohol Chronicle is now a daily paper. An online news website called Bohol News Daily aggregates news from various sources.

Bohol: Education

The literacy rate of the province of Bohol is high at 98%.

Institutions of Higher Learning are:

  • Bohol Island State University (BISU)
  • Holy Name University (HNU)
  • University of Bohol (UB)
  • BIT International College (BIT-IC)
  • Immaculate Heart of Mary Seminary
  • Mater Dei College
  • ACLC-Tagbilaran
  • STI College-Dauis
  • PMI Colleges Bohol
  • Bohol Wisdom School
  • Bohol Northern Star Colleges
  • Bohol Northwestern College
  • Cristal e-College
  • Blessed Trinity College (BTC)
  • Batuan Colleges Inc. (BCI)
  • Buenavista Community College (BCC)
  • Trinidad Municipal College (TMC)
  • Asian Divine Light College
  • Bohol College of Science and Technology

Bohol: Festivals

  • Sandugo Festival (1–31 July)
  • Tagbilaran City Fiesta (1 May)
  • Saulog Tagbilaran Festival in honor to Saint Joseph the Worker
  • Bolibong Kingking Festival (23–24 May) – Loboc, Bohol
  • Pana-ad sa Loboc (Holy Thursday & Good Friday) – Loboc
  • SidlaKasilak or Festival of Lights – Loon (Fiesta Week: 30 August – 8 September)
  • Sambat Mascara y Regatta Festival (1st Saturday of December) – Loay, Bohol
  • Suroy sa Musikero (25 December 25 – 2 February) – Loboc
  • Bohol Fiestas (month of May)
  • Ubi Festival (January)
  • Tigum Bol-anon Tibuok Kalibutan or TBTK – "A gathering of Boholanos from different parts of the world and the name for such a grand event"
  • Hudyaka sa Panglao (27–28 August) Panglao, Bohol
  • Sinulog (3rd Saturday of January) – Valencia, Bohol
  • Dujan Festival (3rd to last week of January) – Anda
  • Sinuog–Estokada Festival (28–29 September) – Jagna
  • Chocolate Hills Festival – Carmen
  • Alimango Festival – Mabini
  • Humay Festival – Candijay
  • Guimbawan Festival – Batuan

Bohol: Notable people

  • José Abueva, former president of the University of the Philippines
  • Napoleon Abueva, sculptor
  • Rey Bautista, boxer
  • Christopher Bernido, physicist, educator, Ramon Magsaysay Awardee
  • Tomás Cloma, lawyer and discoverer of the Kalayaan group of islands
  • Francisco Dagohoy, revolutionary leader
  • Nonito Donaire, boxer
  • Bernie Fabiosa, basketball player
  • Carlos P. Garcia, the eighth president of the Republic of the Philippines.
  • Anna Maris Igpit, beauty pageant contestant in Binibining Pilipinas World
  • Rebecca Lusterio actress, born on Balicasag island
  • Luke Mejares, singer
  • Lauro Mumar, basketball player
  • Hannah Precillas, singer
  • Cecilio Putong, former education secretary
  • Caesar Saloma, applied physicist, chancellor of University of the Philippines Diliman
  • Roman "Yoyoy" Villame, singer and composer

Bohol: See also

  • Awit sa Bohol - official hymn of the province of Bohol
  • Boholano dialect
  • Boholano people
  • Diocese of Tagbilaran
  • Diocese of Talibon
  • Eskaya
  • Eskayan language
  • List of Bohol Churches
  • List of Bohol flora and fauna
  • List of Bohol-related topics

Bohol: References

  1. .
  2. "Province". Quezon City, Philippines: Department of the Interior and Local Government. Retrieved 30 May 2013.
  3. "Province: Bohol". PSGC Interactive. Quezon City, Philippines: Philippine Statistics Authority. Retrieved 8 January 2016.
  4. Census of Population (2015). "Region VII (Central Visayas)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. PSA. Retrieved 20 June 2016.
  5. "2016 National and Local Elections Statistics". Commission on Elections. 2016.
  6. "Bohol Island Philippines". bohol-philippines.com. Archived from the original on 2009-03-07. Retrieved 20 February 2009.
  7. The Island-Province of Bohol www.bohol.gov.ph Retrieved 15 November 2006.
  8. .
  9. "Bohol Profile Executive Brief". Archived from the original on 2006-10-10.
  10. Socio-economic Profile www.bohol.gov.ph
  11. Bountiful Bohol www.aenet.org Retrieved 15 November 2006.
  12. Philippines quake hits Cebu and Bohol BBC News. Retrieved on 15 October 2013
  13. Powerful quake kills 74 people, destroys heritage churches in Bohol, Cebu GMA News Online. Retrieved on 15 October 2013
  14. .
  15. .
  16. Bohol-The Island Province www.aenet.org Retrieved 15 November 2006.
  17. , pp. 105ff.
  18. History of the Kingdom of Dapitan. Retrieved 3 February 2017
  19. .
  20. , sourced from
  21. The Bohol Flag and Seal www.bohol.gov.ph Retrieved November 15, 2006.
  22. History of Bohol www.bohol.gov.ph Retrieved 15 November 2006.
  23. , p. 528.
  24. .
  25. .
  26. .
  27. .
  28. .
  29. .
  30. .
  31. .
  32. "Earthquake Bulletin No. 3: 7.2 Bohol Earthquake". Philippine Institute of Volcanology and Seismology. 15 October 2013. Retrieved 15 October 2013.
  33. "SitRep No.2 re Effects of Earthquake in Carmen, Bohol" (PDF). National Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council. 13 October 2013. Retrieved 15 October 2013.
  34. .
  35. .
  36. .
  37. "Tarsius syrichta (Philippine Tarsier, Phillipine Tarsier)". www.iucnredlist.org. Retrieved 2016-01-27.
  38. "Primate Factsheets: Tarsier (Tarsius) Taxonomy, Morphology, & Ecology". pin.primate.wisc.edu. Retrieved 2016-01-27.
  39. "Endangered Species International". www.endangeredspeciesinternational.org. Retrieved 2016-01-27.
  40. "World's Highest-Pitched Primate Calls Out Like a Bat". LiveScience.com. Retrieved 2016-01-27.
  41. Census of Population and Housing (2010). "Region VII (Central Visayas)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. NSO. Retrieved 29 June 2016.
  42. Census of Population (1995, 2000 and 2007). "Region VII (Central Visayas)". Total Population by Province, City and Municipality. NSO. Archived from the original on 24 June 2011.
  43. "Philippines Census Of Population of all LGUs 1903-2007". NCSO.
  44. "Bohol Profile on Infrastructure". Government of Bohol. Archived from the original on 10 October 2006.
  45. Bohol to hold ubi festival www.inq7.net Retrieved December 4, 2006
  46. Bohol Island Festivals www.hoteltravel.com Retrieved November 19, 2006.

Bohol: Sources

  • Blair, Emma Helen & Robertson, James Alexander, eds. (1906). The Philippine Islands, 1493–1898. Volume 40 of 55 (1690–1691). Historical introduction and additional notes by Edward Gaylord Bourne;. Cleveland, Ohio: Arthur H. Clark Company. Explorations by early navigators, descriptions of the islands and their peoples, their history and records of the catholic missions, as related in contemporaneous books and manuscripts, showing the political, economic, commercial and religious conditions of those islands from their earliest relations with European nations to the close of the nineteenth century.
  • Bohol Chronicle Daily (12 April 2017). "9 killed in PNP, AFP-Abu Sayaff clash". Archived from the original on 9 May 2017.
  • Cebu Daily News, Victor Anthony V. Silva (29 April 2017a). "ONE YEAR RECOVERY: ABU SAYYAF in Bohol, the aftermath". Archived from the original on 5 July 2017.
  • Cebu Daily News, Cris Evert Lato-Ruffolo, Jose Santino S. Bunachita (25 May 2017b). "Martial law declaration to affect tourism in Cebu, Bohol". Archived from the original on 25 May 2017.
  • Cebu Daily News, Victor Anthony V. Silva (7 May 2017c). "Bohol to offer 'fiesta package' to tourists". Archived from the original on 8 May 2017.
  • EERI, Jes B. Tirol (1990). "Philippine Earthquake" (PDF). EERI Newsletter. EERI. 24 (6). Archived (PDF) from the original on 8 March 2004.
  • Foreman, John (1906). The Philippine Islands. A political, geographical, ethnographical, social and commercial history of the Philippine Archipelago and its political dependencies, embracing the whole period of Spanish rule (3rd ed.). New York: Charles Scribner's Sons. OCLC 3567688.
  • Gardner, Robert (1997). "Readings From Bohol's History". Bountiful Bohol. Archived from the original on 1 July 2001.
  • Hellingman, Jeroen (2002). "Provincial Symbols of Bohol". Bohol.ph. Archived from the original on 11 August 2015.
  • Hellingman, Jeroen (2002). "A Short History of Bohol (Part I)". Bohol.ph. Archived from the original on 20 December 2016.
  • Hellingman, Jeroen (2002). "A Short History of Bohol (Part II)". Bohol.ph. Archived from the original on 29 March 2016.
  • NEDA (2000). "Region VII". Archived from the original on 19 September 2000.
  • New York Times, Floyd Whaley (14 October 2013). "Major Earthquake Strikes Central Philippines". Archived from the original on 2013-10-18.
  • Philippine Daily Inquirer, Jeannette I. Andrade (15 October 2013). "Bohol earthquake strongest to hit Visayas and Mindanao in over 20 years". Archived from the original on 15 October 2013.
  • Philippine Daily Inquirer (15 April 2017). "Security officials: Bohol attack staged by IS-linked extremists". Archived from the original on 9 May 2017.
  • Philippine Daily Inquirer, Leo Udtohan (12 May 2017b). "Soldiers hunting down 2 Abu Sayyaf bandits on island in Bohol". Archived from the original on 12 May 2017.
  • Philippine Daily Inquirer, Benjie Talisic, Nestle L. Semilla, Victor Anthony V. Silva (16 May 2017c). "Bohol tourism to go full swing". Archived from the original on 17 May 2017.
  • Rappler, Bea Cupin (5 May 2017). "Abu Sayyaf member captured in Bohol". Archived from the original on 5 July 2017.
  • Sun Star, PNA (21 May 2017). "Septuagenarian engages Sayyaf bandit in hand-to-hand combat in Bohol". Archived from the original on 21 May 2017.
  • Villegas, Ramon N., ed. (2003). Tubod : The Heart of Bohol. ISBN 978-9718140369.
  • Zaide, Gregorio F. (1949). The Philippines since pre-Spanish times. Philippine Political and Cultural History. I. Philippine Education.

Bohol: Further reading

  • Cajes, Alan S. (2004). "A Brief History of Bohol". Archived from the original on 12 April 2004.
  • Tirol, Jes Belarmino (9 January 2011). "TOPONYMS OF BOHOL AND ITS TOWNS Part 1". Bohol Chronicle. Archived from the original on 15 January 2011.
  • Official website of the provincial government of Bohol
  • Provincial Planning and Development Office of Bohol (includes provincial atlas)
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