Contents 1 Etymology 2 History 3 Geography 3.1 Barangays 3.2 Boundary dispute 3.3 Supreme Court decision 4 Demographics 5 Economy 6 Education 6.1 Secondary public schools 6.2 Private schools 6.3 Tertiary 7 Municipal seal 8 Notable people 9 Sister cities 10 References 11 External links


Etymology[edit] The name Pateros is most likely derived from the duck-raising industry. The Tagalog word (of Spanish origin) for "duck" is pato and pateros, "duck-raisers". The early 19th-century U.S. diplomat Edmund Roberts used Duck-town, another name for Pateros, stating that he "never before saw so many ducks together" in one place.[5] Another, lesser-known theory is that the name may allude to the town's small shoe-making industry. The Tagalog word for "shoe" is sapatos (< zapatos Sp. "shoes"), and shoemakers are called sapateros.


History[edit] Before 1770, Pateros was only a barrio of Pasig until the Spanish Governor-General of the Philippines issued a decree making Pateros an independent municipality. The town was then composed of five barangays (villages): Aguho, San Roque, Santa Ana, Santo Rosario, and Mamancat (now part of Fort Bonifacio). On March 29, 1900, Pateros became one of the towns in the newly created province of Rizal, by virtue of General Order No. 40, Act No. 137 of the Philippine Commission, which was promulgated on June 11, 1901. Then on October 12, 1903, Act No. 942 united Pateros with Taguig and Muntinlupa into one municipality under Pateros. The municipality was renamed Taguig on March 22, 1905, through Act No. 1308. Executive Order No. 20 dated February 29, 1908 partitoned Pateros from Taguig, and the town regained independent status as a municipality on January 1, 1909, by Executive Order No. 36. On November 7, 1975, Pateros became a part of the new Metropolitan Manila Area through Presidential Decree No. 824.[6]


Geography[edit] Barangays[edit] Map showing the barangays of Pateros Pateros is politically subdivided into 10 barangays: Aguho Magtanggol Martires del 96 Poblacion - this barangay serves as the town's commercial center San Pedro San Roque Santa Ana Santo Rosario–Kanluran Santo Rosario–Silangan Tabacalera Boundary dispute[edit] The municipal government of Pateros claims that its original land area was not its present land area of 2.10 km² but 1,040 hectares (10.4 km²) including Fort Bonifacio, particularly Barangays Comembo, Pembo, East Rembo, West Rembo, Cembo, South Cembo and Pitogo which are now part of the city of Makati and Bonifacio Global City (known as Post Proper Northside by Makati, and Mamancat, the former part of Pateros) which was made part of Taguig, based on documents and official maps obtained by former Pateros Councilor Dominador Rosales from 30 libraries and offices including USA Library of Congress and USA Archives. One of those maps was the 1968 Land Classification Map of the Bureau of Land.[7] Pateros' decrease in territory was accounted to a cadastral mapping in Metro Manila conducted in 1978. The late Pateros Mayor Nestor Ponce challenged the map through an objection letter dated June 23, 1978.[8] But on January 1986, then President Ferdinand Marcos issued Proclamation No. 2475 which stated that Fort Bonifacio is situated in Makati and it is open for disposition.[9] Because of that, a boundary dispute arose which moved Pateros to request a dialogue about that with then Municipal Council of Makati in 1990. Pateros also filed a complaint against Makati at the Makati Regional Trial Court in 1996 but the trial court dismissed the case for lack of jurisdiction. The case was brought to the Court of Appeals in 2003 but the case was also denied. The same case was also elevated to the Supreme Court in 2009 but it was denied again.[7][10] Supreme Court decision[edit] Almost 2 decades later, the Supreme Court on June 16, 2009, per Antonio Eduardo B. Nachura denied Pateros' petition against Makati but ruled out that the boundary dispute should be settled amicably by their respective legislative bodies based on Section 118(d) of the Local Government Code.[11] Pursuant to the decision, Pateros invited Makati to a council-to-council dialogue. This happened on October 8, 2009. Four meetings were held and at the fourth dialogue on November 23, 2009, a joint resolution was made stating that Makati is requesting a tripartite conference between Pateros, Taguig and Makati.[12]


Demographics[edit] Population census of Pateros Year Pop. ±% p.a. 1903 4,105 —     1918 4,113 +0.01% 1939 7,160 +2.67% 1948 8,380 +1.76% 1960 13,173 +3.84% 1970 25,468 +6.81% 1975 32,821 +5.22% Year Pop. ±% p.a. 1980 40,288 +4.18% 1990 51,409 +2.47% 1995 55,286 +1.37% 2000 57,407 +0.81% 2007 61,940 +1.05% 2010 64,147 +1.28% 2015 63,840 −0.09% Source: Philippine Statistics Authority[4][13][14][15] As of 1818, the population was estimated at 3,840 Tagalog peoples. When Edmund Roberts visited in 1834, he estimated approximately 4,500 residents.[5]


Economy[edit] As of 1834, Pateros raised and sold duck and had a fishing industry.[5] Pateros Park-Plaza de Borja Red salty duck eggs, a popular product of Pateros, Pateros Municipal Hall (November 2013) Pateros overview


Education[edit] The following are the different Elementary and High schools in Pateros under the Department of Education – Schools Division of Taguig City and Pateros; a College under Commission on Higher Education. Secondary public schools[edit] Maria Concepcion Cruz High School (MCCHS) Agripino Manalo National High School (AMNHS) Pateros National High School (PNHS) Private schools[edit] Pateros Catholic School Saint Genevieve School of Pateros APEC Schools - Pateros (Sto. Rosario-Silangan) Tertiary[edit] Pateros Technological College


Municipal seal[edit] Pateros (Mallard) Duck, symbolizes the duck-raising industry where town was known. Eggs, ten duck eggs represents for the barangay which Pateros was politically subdivided; it also signifies the Balut industry of the town. River, this embody the Pateros river (also part of Pasig River) where duck-raisers raised their ducks.


Notable people[edit] Jimmy Santos - Filipino Actor, PBA Basketball Player, and TV Host, Eat Bulaga! Berting Labra - Actor, Side kick of FPJ Daisy Reyes - Beauty Queen, Actress Socrates Villegas - Archbishop of Lingayen-Dagupan, CBCP President


Sister cities[edit] International and Local sister cities: Local Taguig, Metro Manila[citation needed] Pasig, Metro Manila[citation needed] International Pateros, Washington, U.S.[16]


References[edit] ^ "Municipalities". Quezon City, Philippines: Department of the Interior and Local Government. Retrieved 30 November 2012.  ^ "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.  ^ "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.  ^ a b c Census of Population (2015). "National Capital Region (NCR)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. PSA. Retrieved 20 June 2016.  ^ a b c Roberts, Edmund (1837). Embassy to the Eastern Courts of Cochin-China, Siam, and Muscat. New York: Harper & Brothers. pp. 63–64.  ^ "Historical background". Municipal Government of Pateros. Retrieved 5 December 2012.  ^ a b Rosales, D. 2009, November. Sanhi ng pagliit ng Pateros. Susi ng Pateros, 5. ^ Bayos, Kris. 2009, October 8. Documents back up Pateros' claim over 7 Makati villages. Manila Bulletin. ^ Tuazon, L. 2000, January. LC 2623 map: Isang katotohanang hindi matitinag. Susi ng Pateros, 3. ^ Supreme Court Decision for Pateros' petition to claim Fort Bonifacio. Retrieved from http://sc.judiciary.gov.ph/jurisprudence/2009/june2009/157714.htm ^ Panaligan, R. 2009, June 22. SC wants Ft. Bonifacio land dispute settled amicably. Manila Bulletin. ^ Rosales, D. 2010, April. Update: Fort Bonifacio claim. Susi ng Pateros, 1 & 4. ^ Census of Population and Housing (2010). "National Capital Region (NCR)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. NSO. Retrieved 29 June 2016.  ^ Censuses of Population (1903 – 2007). "National Capital Region (NCR)". Table 1. Population Enumerated in Various Censuses by Province/Highly Urbanized City: 1903 to 2007. NSO.  ^ "Province of Metro Manila, 4th (Not a Province)". Municipality Population Data. Local Water Utilities Administration Research Division. Retrieved 17 December 2016.  ^ Mehaffey, K.C. (19 February 2013). "Pateros adopts 'sister city' in the Philippines" (PDF). The Wenatchee World. p. A2. Retrieved 17 February 2018. 


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Pateros, Metro Manila. Municipality of Pateros official website Municipality of Pateros official website Facts of Balut and City of Pateros Geographic data related to Pateros, Metro Manila at OpenStreetMap Places adjacent to Pateros, Metro Manila Pasig Makati Pateros Taguig Articles related to Pateros, Metro Manila v t e Metro Manila National Capital Region of the Philippines Manila (capital city) Administrative divisions Caloocan Las Piñas Makati Malabon Mandaluyong Manila Marikina Muntinlupa Navotas Parañaque Pasay Pasig Pateros Quezon City San Juan Taguig Valenzuela Barangays Legislative districts Geography Manila Bay Pasig River Marikina River Laguna de Bay Sierra Madre La Mesa Watershed Reservation Marikina Valley Fault System Rivers and esteros Islands Parks Beaches Bay City Manggahan Floodway Greater Manila Area Mega Manila History Prehistory Rajahnate of Maynila Tondo (historical polity) Namayan Intramuros Province of Manila Manila–Acapulco Galleon British occupation of Manila 1880 Luzon earthquakes Battle of Manila Bay Province of Rizal Greater Manila Area Battle of Manila (1945) Metropolitan Manila Development Authority City of Man People Power Revolution World Youth Day 1995 Pasig River Rehabilitation Commission Rizal Day bombings Typhoon Ketsana Timeline Economy Makati CBD Ortigas Center Bonifacio Global City Philippine Stock Exchange Manila Commodity Exchange Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas Tourism Attractions Gambling Entertainment City Mixed-use developments Skyscrapers Public services and utilities Hospitals Manila Electric Company (Meralco) Metropolitan Waterworks and Sewerage System Manila Water Company Maynilad Water Services Education Universities and colleges University Belt Primary and secondary schools International schools Libraries Culture Museums Cultural properties Theaters and concert halls Art Deco theaters Sports venues Public art Historical markers Shopping malls Hotels Cinemas Places of worship Roman Catholic churches Newspapers Television stations Radio stations Annual events Imperial Manila Transportation Public transport Manila Mass Transit Network Stations Line 1 LRMC Line 2 LRTA Line 3 MRTC Line 4 Line 6 Line 7 ULC Mega Manila Subway Metro South Commuter Line PNR Bicutan AGT UP Diliman AGT Airports Manila International Airport Authority Seaport Pasig River Ferry Metrostar Ferry Major roads Road space rationing Metro Manila Dream Plan Outline Index Category Portal Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Pateros,_Metro_Manila&oldid=826349375" Categories: Pateros, Metro ManilaMunicipalities of Metro ManilaPopulated places established in 17701770 establishments in the PhilippinesHidden categories: Coordinates on WikidataArticles containing Filipino-language textAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from February 2018


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