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The City of Iligan (Cebuano: Dakbayan sa Iligan; Tagalog: Lungsod ng Iligan) is a highly urbanized city north of the province of Lanao del Nortemarker, Philippinesmarker, and the province's former capital. It is approximately 795 kilometers southeast of Manilamarker. According to the 2007 census, it has a population of 399,061 people.


Iligan had its beginnings in the village of Bayug, 2.5 kilometers north of the present Poblacion. It was the earliest pre-Spanish settlement of native sea dwellers, known as the Maragatsmarker. The monotony of indigenous life in the territory was broken when in the later part of the 16th century, the inhabitants of Iligan were subdued by the Visayan migrants from the island kingdom of Panglaomarker.

In the accounts of Jesuit historian Fr. Francisco Combes, the Mollucan King of Ternatemarker invaded Panglao. This caused Panglaons to flee in large numbers to Dapitanmarker, Zamboanga del Nortemarker. In Dapitan, the surviving Prince of Panglao, Pagbuaya, received Legazpi's expedition in 1565. Later, Pagbuaya's son Manook was baptized Pedro Manuel Manook. The Christianized Manook subdued the Higaunon village in Bayug and established it as one of the earliest Christian settlements in the country. The settlement survived other raids from other enemies, and, because of their faith in God and in their patron saint, Saint Michael the Archangel, the early Iliganons moved their settlement from Bayug to Iligan.

The name Iligan is from the Higaonon word "iligan" or "ilijan," meaning "fortress of defense" against frequent attacks by pirates and other hostile Mindanao tribes.

A stone fort called Fort St. Francis Xavier was built in 1642 where Iliganons sought refuge during raids by bandits. But again, the fort sank due to floods. Another fort was built and this was named Fort Victoria or Cota de Iligan.

In 1850, because of floods, Don Remigio Cabili, then Iligan's governadorcillo, built another fort and moved the poblacion of the old Iligan located at the mouth of Tubod River west of the old market to its present site.

Iligan was already a town of the once undivided Misamis Province in 1832. However, it did not have an independent religious administration because it was part of Cagayan de Oro, the provincial capital. It was one of the biggest municipalities of Misamis Province. In 1903, the Moro Province was created. Iligan, because of its Moro residents was taken away from the Misamis Province. Then Iligan became the capital of the Lanao District and seat of the government where the American officials lived and held office. Later in 1907 the capital of the Lanao District was transferred to Dansalan.

The Spaniards abandoned Iligan in 1899, paving the way for the landing of the American forces in 1900. In 1914, under the restructuring of Moroland after the end of the Moro Province (1903-1913), Iligan became a municipality composed of eight barrios together with the municipal district of Mandulog. After enjoying peace and prosperity for about 40 years, Iligan was invaded by Japanese forces in 1942. The liberation in Iligan by the Philippine Commonwealth forces attacked by the Japanese held sway in the city until 1944 to 1945 when the war ended. On November 15, 1944, the city held a Commonwealth Day parade to celebrate the end of Japanese atrocities and occupation.

Using the same territorial definition as a municipality, Iligan became a chartered city of Lanao del Norte on June 16, 1950. It was declared a first class city in 1969 and was reclassified as First Class City "A" on July 1, 1977 by virtue of Presidential Decree No. 465. In 1983, Iligan was again reclassified as a highly urbanized city.


Iligan City is bounded on the north by the municipality of Lugaitmarker, Misamis Orientalmarker, to the south by the municipalities of Baloimarker, Linamonmarker and Tagoloanmarker, Lanao del Nortemarker, to the east by the territories of Lanao del Surmarker and Bukidnonmarker, and to the west by Iligan Baymarker. This is also the 2nd largest city in Northern Mindanao next to Malaybalay Citymarker.

Known as the City of Majestic Waterfalls, there are around 23 waterfalls in and around Iligan. Among them is the Maria Cristina Fallsmarker, home of Mindanaomarker's primary hydroelectric power station, and Limunsudan Fallsmarker.

Iligan is also the Industrial Center of the South. It produces hydroelectric power for the Mindanao region through the National Power Corporation (NAPOCOR), the site of the Mindanao Regional Center (MRC) housing Agus IV, VI and VII hydroelectric plants. It also houses industries like steel, tinplate, cement and flourmills. The National Steel Corporation, one of the largest steel manufacturers in the Southeast Asian region, now Global Steelworks International Incorporated was re-opened in 2003 after heavy setbacks resulting to its closure in 1999. Iligan along with its neighboring city, Cagayan de Oromarker City, are the two major components for the Cagayan de Oro-Iligan Corridor, the fastest developing area in Northern Mindanaomarker.

To the west, Iligan Baymarker provides ferry and container ship transportation. East of the city, flat cultivated coastal land gives wayto steep volcanic hills and mountains providing the waterfalls and cold springs for which the area is well known.


Iligan falls within the third type of climate wherein the seasons are not very pronounced. Rain is more or less evenly distributed throughout the year. Because of its tropical location the city does not experience cold weather. Neither does it experience strong weather disturbances due to its geographical location (being outside the typhoon belt) And also because of the mountains that are surrounding the city.



There are five shipping lines serving Manilamarker, Cebu Citymarker, and Ozamiz Citymarker routes namely: Superferry, Cebu Ferries, Carlos A. Gothong Lines, Negros Navigation, Sulpicio Lines, and Cokaliong Shipping Lines.


Rural Transit (RTMI) and Super 5 Transport are the dominant public land transportation in this City. The Integrated Bus and Jeepney Terminal (IBJT) caters trips to and from Cagayan de Oro Citymarker and various parts of Misamis Orientalmarker, while the Southbound Bus and Jeepney Terminal caters trips to and from Dipolog Citymarker, Pagadian Citymarker, Ozamiz Citymarker, various parts of Lanao del Norte and Marawi Citymarker. The public mode of transportation withinin this city is by Jeepneys, Taxis, and Pedicabs. There is also the famous "Tartanillas" (calesas) that is also a public mode of transportation which serves through Barangay Pala-o and Barangay Tambacan. Passenger vans are also available for the various municipalities in Lanao del Norte and Lanao del Sur.


Iligan City was served by Maria Cristina Airportmarker in the late 1980s at Baloimarker. Aerolift, a defunct regional airline, ceased its services when its passenger plane crashed at some structures at the end of the runway of the Manila Domestic Airport in 1990 which resulted to its bankruptcy. Thus, it ended its service to Iligan's airport at Balo-i which also resulted to the closure of the airport. Philippine Airlines served the city for many years before stopping services in 1998 due to the Asian financial crisis. After a decade of not serving the city, PAL subsidiary, PAL Express, revealed in August 2008 of its interest in returning to the city with four weekly flights to Manila and three weekly flights to Cebu. However, this development did not push through with the advent of the recent US and World depression.

The opening of Laguindingan International Airport in 2012 which is located at Laguindingan town in Misamis Oriental, is expected to replace Lumbia Airportmarker in Cagayan de Oro City. It is also expected to augment the city's need for a nearby airport as the new airport is only 65 kilometers away or at most 35 to 40 minutes away from Iligan. The new airport is a flagship project of the Mindanao Super Regions project of the President as a major project of the Cagayan de Oro-Iligan Corridor (CIC).

People and culture

Iligan is predominantly Christian (93.61%). Iliganons compose of the Cebuano speaking locals and the minority that compose of the Maranao, Tagalog and some other cultural minorities and immigrants from other places. It is not only rich in natural resources and industries but it is also the home of a mix of cultures, Maranaos of Lanao del Sur, Higaonons of Bukidnon, and many settlers and migrants from other parts of the country. It is known for its diverse culture.

Cebuano is the major language in the city (about 93%). The rest speak Tagalog, Maranao, Hiligaynon, Ilocano, Chavacano, and Waray-Waray. The majority of the population can speak and understand English.


Iligan City is a highly urbanized city and is independent from the Province of Lanao del Norte. Registered voters of the city no longer vote for provincial candidates such as the Governor and Vice Governor unlike its nearby towns that make up the provinces as a result to its charter as a city in the 1950s.

Iligan City's seat of government, the city hall, is located at Buhanginan Hills in Barangay Pala-o. The government structure compose of one mayor, one vice-mayor and twelve councilors. Each official is elected publicly to a 3-year term and can be re-elected up to 3 terms in succession. The day to day administration of the city is handled by the city administrator.

REPUBLIC ACT No. 9724, an Act separating the City of Iligan from the First Legislative District of the Province of Lanao del Norte was approved by Pres. Gloria Macapagal Arroyo last October 20, 2009.


The economy of Iligan is largely based on heavy industries. After the construction of Maria Cristina (Agus VI) Hydroelectric Plant by National Power Corporation (NPC, NAPOCOR) in 1950, the city experienced rapid industrialization and continued until the late 1980s. The largest steel plant in the country, National Steel Corporation (NSC), was also established during that period (Specifically in 1962).

During the 1997 Asian Financial Crisis, the city experienced severe slowdown in terms of economic growth. A good number of industrial plants are closed, notably the National Steel Corporation. Its closure also created a domino effect on its ancillary industries, causing some companies to close shop while putting others in grave financial distress.

The city made its economic revival with the reopening of the National Steel Corporation, named Global Steelworks Infrastructures, Inc. [GSII] on 2004. Thus, putting the city back on track. On October 2005, GSII officially took a new corporate name: Global Steel Philippines (SPV-AMC), Inc. not only reflects the company's commitment to the Philippines but also presents a clear, strong, and unified brand presence for Global Steel operations in Asia, Africa, and Europe.

Lessons learned from the crisis, the city government makes its move to diversify the economy. Among those are tourism, agriculture, and agribusiness. In One Town, One Product (OTOP) Project of Department of Trade and Industry, the city is producing abaca and its product lines.Other proud product of Iligan are the popularly known Sukang Pinakurat, Sukang Sinarapan, and Honey-man-C.

The current industrial plants in operation and their locations are the following:

  • Treasure Steel Corporation (Formerly National Steel Corporation) — Barangay Suarez
  • Mabuhay Vinyl Corporation — Barangay Maria Cristina
  • Granexport Manufacturing Corporation — Barangay Kiwalan
  • Petronas Energy Philippines, Inc. — Barangay Dalipuga
  • Pilmico Foods Corporation — Barangay Kiwalan
  • Pilmico Iligan Feedmill — Barangay Kiwalan
  • Platinum Group Metals Corporation (Formerly Maria Cristina Chemical Industries, Inc.) — Barangay Maria Cristina
  • San Miguel Corporation-Iligan Coconut Oil Plant — Barangay Santa Filomena
  • Refractories Corporation of the Philippines — Barangay Dalipuga
  • Iligan Cement Corporation — Barangay Kiwalan
  • Mindanao Portland Cement Corporation — Barangay Kiwalan
  • Holcim Philippines, Inc. (Formerly Alsons Cement Corp.) — Boundary of Barangay Dalipuga and Lugait, Misamis Oriental
  • Iligan Bar and Rod Mill — Barangay Suarez


Iligan City holds several banks that cater the needs for the city and the Lanao del Norte province. They are the following:

  • Metrobank
  • Philippine National Bank
  • Bank of the Philippine Islands
  • Landbank
  • PSbank
  • Banco De Oro
  • Union Bank
  • China Bank
  • United Coconut Planters Bank
  • PBcom
  • Banco Filipino
  • Security Bank
  • One Network Bank
  • Rizal Commercial Banking Corporation
  • Rural Bank of Iligan


Iligan City's pioneering communication company is the Maranao Telephone Company (abbreviated as MaraTel which is majority controlled by PLDT), Italtel, a government controlled communications system then followed. Recently major national carriers such as PilTel, Globe Telecom, Mobile telecommunications are catered by Smart Communications, Globe Handyphone, and Sun Cellular are serving the telecommunication needs of Iligan City.

The city has four (3) local television channels. They are ABS-CBN, GMA Network, and Studio 23.

The city has five (5) FM radio stations:
  • 90.1 WOW - RGMA
  • 102.3 I FM - Radio Mindanao Network (RMN)
  • 103.1 Wild FM - UM Broacasting Network
  • 105.5 Yes FM - Manila Broadcasting Company
  • 107.1 Love Radio - Manila Broadcasting Company


Iligan City is politically subdivided into 44 barangays.

  • Abuno
  • Acmac
  • Bagong Silang
  • Bonbonon
  • Bunawan
  • Buru-un
  • Dalipuga
  • Del Carmen
  • Digkilaan
  • Ditucalan
  • Dulag
  • Hinaplanon
  • Hindang
  • Kabacsanan
  • Kalilangan
  • Kiwalan
  • Lanipao
  • Luinab
  • Mahayahay
  • Mainit
  • Mandulog
  • Maria Cristina
  • Pala-o
  • Panoroganan
  • Poblacion
  • Puga-an
  • Rogongon
  • San Miguel
  • San Roque
  • Santiago
  • Saray-Tibanga (Saray)
  • Santa Elena (Tominobo Ilaya)
  • Santa Filomena
  • Santo Rosario
  • Suarezmarker
  • Tambacanmarker
  • Tibanga (Canaway)
  • Tipanoy
  • Tomas Cabili (Tominobo Proper)
  • Tubod
  • Ubaldo Laya
  • Upper Hinaplanon
  • Upper Tominobo
  • Villaverde

Santa Filomena

Santa Filomena has 21 puroks.

Sitio Pandan, the old name of Santa Filomena, was established on 1912, under the Municipality of Iligan. In December 1966, through Sangguniang Panlungsod City Ordinance 323, Barangay Santa Filomena is founded and it was originally composed of seven sitios: Pandan, Acmac, Barinaut, Lambaguhon, Dawag, Matuog, and Kiwalan.

In 1973, Filipinas-Eslon established the plant making water pipes, followed by Iligan Coconut Oil Mill (ILICOCO). In 1982, Caltex Fuel Depot was built on this barangay, followed by Summa Alta Tierra, a limestone processing plant.

Despite of being under industrial zone, the barangay has a good number of beach resorts namely: Regs Beach Resort, Snowland By The Sea, Tellies Beach, Halibas Beach, Ello's Beach, and Chelina Beach Resort and Lodging House.

Santo Rosario

Santo Rosario has 8 zones. It was carved out from the growing barangay of Hinaplanon in 1986 during the administration of President Corazon C. Aquino. The appointed Barangay Chairman then was Jose Guadalupe Zalsos.

It is mainly a residential area but is slowly developing into a commercial zone. Grageda Compound, Abragan Compound, Villania Compound and Cherry Blossom are among the many compounds and subdivisions found within the territory. The Pepsi Cola's Iligan Office is also found along the National Highway as well as the Shell Station and DBC Machineries. In addition, the barangay is also the location of the city's famous badminton arena, Powerflick.


Tibanga is home to the renowned Mindanao State University - Iligan Institute of Technology and the Mindanao Sanitarium Hospital. It is also home to the city's three main television channels namely: ABS-CBN (Ch. 4), GMA (Ch. 11) and Studio 23 (Ch. 26).


The City of Iligan has one state university and 7 private colleges specialized in Engineering and Information Technology, Health Services, Maritime Science, Business and Administration, Primary and Secondary Education, and Arts and Social Sciences. Among these educational institutions is the Mindanao State University - Iligan Institute of Technology, one of the few autonomous external campuses of the Mindanao State University and "the light-bearer of the several campuses of the MSU System." It is not only one of the best universities in the Visayas and Mindanao regions but considered as well as one of the best universities in Philippines with a standing of being within the top ten (10) best universities in the country with excellence in Science and Technology, Engineering, Mathematics, Information Technology, and Natural Sciences.

Capitol College of Iligan, Inc., more popularly known as Iligan Capitol College (ICC), is a private, non-sectarian, co-educational institution of learning which was established in 1963 by the late Engr. Sesenio S. Rosales and Madame Laureana San Pedro Rosales. It was registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) in February 12 1964. In 1997, Iligan Capitol College established Lyceum Foundation of Iligan which is to become its sister college beside Corpus Christi Parish in Tubod, Iligan City.

St. Michael's College, Iligan City is known as the oldest school in the Lanao area, founded as a catechetical center way back 1914 by Fr. Felix Cordova, S.J. It was formally established in 1915 as Escuela de San Miguel in honor of the patron saint, St. Michael the Archangel. Now on its active bid to become the city's first Private Catholic University, Saint Michael's College of Iligan currently offers 6 disciplines: Business Administration, Hotel and Restaurant Management, Engineering and Information Technology, Nursing, Criminology, Education, Arts and Sciences and the Basic Education. It also offers the TESDA Ladderized Courses and the education - related Graduate Studies Program. SMC is currently expanding its infrastructures to support the growing needs of the academic community and even to the City of Iligan.

The colleges primarily focused on Medicine and Health Services are Iligan Medical Center College and Mindanao Sanitarium and Hospital College. Saint Peter's College is another school known for its engineering, accounting and business administration courses.

Lyceum of Iligan Foundation focuses on maritime and engineering courses. It also offers courses on Hotel and Restaurant Management, Nursing, Business Administration, and other allied Health Services.

Other well-established technical schools include:

With a total of 181 schools (106 public; 75 private; 17 madrasah) including vocational and technical schools, Iligan City has a average literacy rate of 94.71, one of the highest in the whole Philippines.


Iligan is also known as City of Majestic Waterfalls because of its numerous waterfalls that are located within its area of jurisdiction. There are about 20 waterfalls in the city. The most famous as well as the city's major landmark, is the Maria Cristina Fallsmarker. It is also the primary source of electric power of the city, harnessed by Agus VI Hydroelectric Plant. The Tinago Falls, accessible through a 300-step staircase, is located in the upper part of Barangay Buru-un. It is another place worth visiting as it showcases one of the most beautiful natural landscapes located within the reach of Iligan's urban landscape. It features a curtain-like cascade that falls beautifully into a lagoon. The breath taking setting alone makes it an ideal place for picture taking with its natural landscape as the falls is beautifully mixed with the lush tropical forest that the area is abundant of. Other famous waterfalls in the city are, Mimbalut Falls, Abaga Fallsmarker, and Dodiongan Falls. Some waterfalls are inaccessible to vehicles, which requires trekking for several hours to two days (in case of Limunsudan Fallsmarker) to the destination.

The city is also famous for Timoga Springs. It is well-known for the ice-cold, crystal-clear and none-chlorinated springs that flow freely all the way to the numerous swimming pools of each of the resorts. The resorts are a popular place for easing out the hotness of the summer heat. These five cold-spring resorts are all located along the national highway at Barangay Buru-un and are accessible to all walks of life as they offer entrance fees that are affordable and easy to reach for the general public.

Iligan City is Lanao Del Norte's main shopping district with the recent opening of Gaisano Citi Super Mall which is considered to be one of the largest Gaisano malls in Mindanao. Other department stores for shopping are the Old Gaisano Department Store, Trendline Department Store, Iligan Fiesta Mall, Unicity, Squareland Shopping Center, Berds Theater Mall and Jerry's Shoppers World. Unitop is positioning a local branch in the city at the former Boys Scouts of the Philippines' building at Quezon Avenue.

The City has various hotels such as the Maria Cristina Hotel, Elena Tower Inn, Farrah Hotel ,Cheradel Suites and Famous Pensionne House(which has two branches). It also has numerous motels such as the newly opened D'Morvie Motel, Casa Royale (1 and 2) and Celadon Pensionne House. The city also has several drive-in motels such as Lovingly Pensionne House, Citi Best 1 (Pala-o) and Citi Best 2 (Hinaplanon).

Aside from the waterfalls that the City of Iligan boasts of, other places of interest are the newly renovated City Public Plaza, The Centennial Park, Maze Parks and Resorts, the Buhanginan Hills (within premise of the City hall), and Saint Michael's Cathedral.

Iligan City is known not only for its rich natural resources but also for the wealth of the culture that abounds in the area. Majority of Iligan’s people come from the Visayas and migrants from the other places of Mindanao.Iligan is literally and geographically located at the crossroads of rich culture – the Maranaos of Lanao Sur, Higa-unons of Bukidnon, the dominantly Christian settlers and migrants. It is proud of the peaceful co-existence of the varied cultural mix on its general community. Evidence of this peaceful co-existence is manifested during the annual celebration of the city fiesta honoring its miraculous patron saint, Saint Michael the Archangel.

The Diyandi (ritual dance) is performed only during the feast of Iligan Patron Saint, Senior San Miguel (Feast Day: September 29). Other curious dance-forms, also performed during the San Miguel Fiesta, include the Eskrima (a dance simulating a fight between San Miguel and his enemies, and the Yawa-yawa, literally, devil-devil), a dance from depicting the celestial battle between the forces of good and evil as impersonated by St. Michael, the Archangel and Lucifer.

Sometime in 1986, it was somehow felt by the local fiesta committee that there was a need to further popularize the folk-dance forms of the Iliganon. Thus was an idea born: the concept of a street dancing festival that will not only preserve certain traditional art forms but promote them as well. In an age when culture and tradition are battered by the incursions of modernity, the significance of such undertaking as a completion of traditional art forms cannot be belittled.

Now called the KASADYA (street dancing and merrymaking), which showcases these rich and varied cultural traditions. Highlighted by the traditional Diyandi, Eskrima and the street drama. KASADYA that was started, as a local form of entertainment has become a major tourist attraction of Iligan drawing crowds to about 50,000 people both local and tourist alike. It is considered as a non-income generating project having the most number of spectators both in the streets and in the showdown venue proper as compared to other tourism related activities.

It is to be noted that the San Miguel Fiesta focused on KASADYA was acclaimed by the BBC Holidays (a monthly consumer magazine published in the United Kingdom and the only publication officially endorsed by the prestigious British Broadcasting Corporation) as a tourist destination. It cited the tribal pageantry mixed with Christian piety famous with brightly costumed participants miming a fight with unseen adversaries to cries of “Viva Senior San Miguel”. Other participants, dressed as warrior angels, march solemnly. It added that it is very unique because of the miracle play called the Yawa-yawa, performed in vernacular dialogue and depicting Lucifer’s unsuccessful revolt against God and the good angels. Other national and local publications also cited KASADYA as a tourist attraction in Iligan.

Successful Iliganons

  • Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo - President of the Philippines (2001-Present); Senator 1992-1998, Vice President 1998-2001, economist (daughter of former President Diosdado Macapagal)
  • Dra. Evangeline Macaraeg - former First Lady 1961-1965 (wife of former President Diosdado Macapagal)
  • Tomas Cabili - Assemblyman 1930s-40s, former guerilla fighter in the Second World War, Secretary of National Defense 1945, Senator 1946-1957, Senate Majority Floor Leader (died alongside President Ramon Magsaysay in a plane crash, March 1957)
  • Quintin Badelles Cueto III - former Commissioner on Human Rights Philippines
  • Mr. Randy A. Garcia - writer - ABS-CBN, Ayala's Young Leaders Congress Representative
  • Helario Honoredez - member of the First Philippine Mount Everestmarker Climbing Team of 2006
  • Gene Orejana - TV host and producer (ABS-CBN)
  • Attorney Wilfredo R. Bacareza, Jr. - President & CEO, PNOC Development & Management Corp.
  • Noela Mae Evangelista - Bb. Pilipinas 2003 2nd Runner-Up, crowned as the Queen of the Tourism International 2003 held in Cancun, Mexico
  • Michael Anthony Garcia - Pinoy Pop Superstar Season 1 Finalist, Recording Artist of GMA Records, GMA 7's SOP mainstay
  • Junix Inocian - film, TV and theater artist. a "Ms Saigon" cast member, he starred in numerous international movies such as "A Dangerous Life" (1988), "Legacy" (1998), "The 51st State" (2001) and many more.
  • Kamil Roxas - Awarded Filmmaker, 2008 Middle East International Film Festival; New York Film Academymarker (NYFA) Scholar
  • Felindo Obach - film, TV and theater artist. "A Dangerous Life" (1988), "Fatal Mission" (1990)
  • Ric-Ric Marata - former Philippine Basketball Association and Metropolitan Basketball Association player
  • Romulo "Bong" Marata - brother of Ric-Ric Marata and like his brother, former Philippine Basketball Association and Metropolitan Basketball Association player. Marata played for the Philippine Lhuiller team in 2002 that captured the South East Asia Basketball Association (SEABA) Club Championship. He recently led his hometown team, Iligan Crusaders, to its first ever National Basketball Conference Cup championship and earned the 2007 NBC Cup Most Valuable Player Award
  • Cyrus Baguio - Philippine Basketball Association All-Star player, currently playing for the Barangay Ginebra Kings and Philippine national basketball team. He is a nephew of former PBA stars Ric-Ric and Bong Marata
  • Hannah Quijano a former city councilor of Iligan and SK President who represented the Philippines in the Korea Asean Program held in Korea and China Asean Youth Camp which was held in China
  • Ricardo Caluen - Historian/Writer, Editor, Filipino Bulletin, (Toronto, Ontario, Canada)
  • Dr. Steven P.C. Fernandez, DFA - Palanca Award recipient, Founder/Artistic Director of internationally-acclaimed Integrated Performing Arts Guild (IPAG), and member, National Commission on Culture and the Arts (NCCA)
  • Dr. John F. Sandoval - Founding President, Philippine Cyber-Architects, National Programmer, Owner, ByteDoctor Programming Resource
  • Dr. Sergio R. Canoy, Jr. - 1999 Outstanding Young Scientist (NAST), 2004 DOST-NRCP Achievement Awardee, 2001 Outstanding Scientific Paper Awardee (NAST), 2003 Outstanding Scientific Paper Awardee (NAST), 2006 MSU Outstanding Alumnus (Mathematics), Dissertation Adviser of the 2005 DOST-PCASTRD Outstanding Dissertation Awardee
  • Dr. Roberto B. Corcino - 2008 Outstanding Young Scientist (NAST), 2004 Outstanding Scientific Paper Awardee (NAST), Fulbright Senior Research Scholar ( August 2007 - February 2008, Clayton State University, Morrow, GA, USA)

Sister City

Makati Citymarker, Philippinesmarker

External links

See also


  1. Camilo P. Cabili, Early History, Iligan City Official Website
  2. Prof. Patrocenia T. Acut, Iligan During the American Period, Iligan City Official Website
  3. Prof. Leonor Buhion Enderes, Japanese Occupation in Iligan City, Iligan City Official Website
  4. Prof. Geoffrey G. Salgado, Iligan: A History of the Phenomenal Growth of an Industrial City, Iligan City Official Website
  5. Maricar T. Manuzon, A Giant Awakens, Philippine Business Magazine
  6. Genalyn D. Kabiling, National Steel Plant reopens, Manila Bulletin Online
  7. GSII Changes Name to Global Steel Philippines, PRWEB August 19, 2005
  8. Abaca of Iligan City, One Town, One Product Philippines.
  9. Macapado A. Muslim, "Commencement Address", a speech at MSU IIT's 38th Commencement Exercises, MSU-IIT Gymnasium, Iligan City, April 4, 2008.
  10. Iligan City Schools, City Development Strategies in Philippines.

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