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Sources of Information, Training Needs, Preparation and Response to Disaster of Selected Communities in Central Luzon, Philippines John Mark Asio
International Journal of Humanities, Management and Social Science (IJ-HuMaSS) Vol 4 No 1: June 2021
Publisher : Lamintang Education and Training Centre, in collaboration with the International Association of Educators, Scientists, Technologists, and Engineers (IA-ESTE)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.36079/lamintang.ij-humass-0401.226

Abstract

Nature has its due course and disaster is always an aftermath of a catastrophic event. The purpose of this study is to assess the sources of information, training needs, preparation, and response of the community to disaster. To achieve this purpose, the study used a descriptive design with the survey as the instrument for data gathering. For the respondents, 136 individuals took part in the survey which took two months to accommodate. The researcher created a simple survey instrument and subjected it to reliability and validity tests. In analyzing the data, the researcher used weighted mean, standard deviation, t-test, and analysis of variance. Results showed that the radio is the most common source of information to disaster. Respondents emphasized the need for disaster training in the community and they also indicated that they partially observed the preparation and response in their communities. At the same time, there were significant differences observed in the sources of information, training needs, preparation, and response to the disaster of the respondents when grouped according to their communities. Furthermore, a significant difference emerged in the training needs when grouped according to the members of the family. Based on the results, the researcher recommends a community disaster preparation enhancement program for the involved communities in the study.
Knowledge in Manuscript Writing and Readiness to Conducting Research among Selected Accounting Students John Mark Asio
Formosa Journal of Multidisciplinary Research Vol. 2 No. 3 (2023): March 2023
Publisher : PT FORMOSA CENDEKIA GLOBAL

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.55927/fjmr.v2i3.2922

Abstract

This study aims to determine the knowledge of manuscript writing and the readiness among selected accounting students to conduct research from a tertiary institution in Olongapo City, Philippines. The study used a descriptive-correlation research design to 70 purposively chosen students. The data underwent descriptive and inferential measures with the help SPSS 23 software. The study found that students were "knowledgeable" of the different parts of manuscript writing and were "ready" to conduct research. There was also a significant relationship between the knowledge of manuscript writing and the readiness of the students to conduct research. Writing the results and discussion part of the study was a significant predictor to conduct research. Implications for the institution, faculty, and students were suggested.
Writing Strategies of Freshmen and Sophomore Students in a Tertiary Institution: Implications to English Teacher John Mark Asio; Catherine Mobo; Mark Jaebel Anico; Arwill Antoine Calderon; Mika Capistrano
Asian Journal of Applied Education (AJAE) Vol. 2 No. 4 (2023): October 2023
Publisher : PT FORMOSA CENDEKIA GLOBAL

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.55927/ajae.v2i4.5895

Abstract

This research aims to determine students' writing strategies in a tertiary institution in Olongapo City, Philippines. Seventy-two (72) college freshmen and sophomore students participated in the study. The researchers used a standardized survey questionnaire to gather pertinent data. Also, the researchers calculated the descriptive and inferential statistics using SPSS 20. The study results revealed that the student respondents have a "neutral" response to the monitoring and planning for writing. On the other hand, the student-respondents gave an "agree" remark for the revising and thinking aspects of writing. Furthermore, the study also found significant differences in the writing strategies of the freshmen and sophomore students when grouped according to their sex regarding revising, thinking, and planning.