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Bulacan
Bulacan
(Tagalog: Lalawigan ng Bulakan; Kapampangan: Lalawigan ning Bulacan) (PSGC: 031400000; ISO: PH-BUL) is a province in the Philippines, located in the Central Luzon
Central Luzon
Region (Region III) in the island of Luzon, 11 kilometres (6.8 mi) north of Manila
Manila
(the nation's capital), and part of the Metro Luzon
Luzon
Urban Beltway Super Region. Bulacan
Bulacan
was established on August 15, 1578. It has 569 barangays from 21 municipalities and three component cities ( Malolos
Malolos
the provincial capital, Meycauayan, and San Jose del Monte). Bulacan
Bulacan
is located immediately north of Metro Manila. Bordering Bulacan
Bulacan
are the provinces of Pampanga
Pampanga
to the west, Nueva Ecija
Nueva Ecija
to the north, Aurora and Quezon
Quezon
to the east, and Metro Manila
Manila
and Rizal
Rizal
to the south. Bulacan
Bulacan
also lies on the north-eastern shore of Manila
Manila
Bay. In the 2015 census, Bulacan
Bulacan
had a population of 3,292,071 people, the most populous in Central Luzon
Central Luzon
and the third most populous in the Philippines, after Cebu
Cebu
and Cavite.[4] Bulacan's most populated city is San Jose del Monte, the most populated municipality is Santa Maria while the least populated is Doña Remedios Trinidad. In 1899, the historic Barasoain Church
Barasoain Church
in Malolos
Malolos
was the birthplace of the First Constitutional Democracy in Asia. On November 7, 2018, the Provincial Government of Bulacan
Bulacan
bagged its fourth Seal of Good Local Governance award. The SGLG award is a progressive assessment system that gives distinction to remarkable governance performance.[6]

Contents

1 History

1.1 Spanish Colonization 1.2 Issues concerning the foundation date

2 Geography

2.1 Terrain 2.2 Climate 2.3 Administrative divisions

3 Demographics

3.1 Languages
Languages
and ethnicity 3.2 Religion

4 Economy

4.1 Industries 4.2 Agribusiness
Agribusiness
& aquaculture 4.3 Banking and finance 4.4 Industrial estate and parks 4.5 Income 4.6 Local Products

5 Transportation 6 Education

6.1 Primary and intermediate 6.2 Secondary 6.3 Private schools

7 Government

7.1 Official seal

8 Points of interest

8.1 Festivals:[39] 8.2 Religious:[40] 8.3 Historical:[41] 8.4 Heritages:[42] 8.5 Ecological:[43]

9 Gallery 10 See also 11 References 12 External links

History[edit] Main article: History of Bulacan Spanish Colonization[edit] The Conquest of Bulacan
Bulacan
traces to the first years of the Spanish in the Philippines. Upon the defeat of the Macabebe
Macabebe
and Hagonoy natives led by Bambalito in the Battle of Bangkusay on June 3, 1571 that caused Martin de Goiti to move up north first to Lubao in September 1571. Two months later, on November 14, 1571 Martin de Goiti reached Malolos and Calumpit
Calumpit
respectively and it was reported to Adelantado Miguel Lopez de Legaspi, the first Governor General of the Philippines. Adelantado established Calumpit
Calumpit
and Malolos
Malolos
as an Encomienda entrusted to Sargento Juan Moron (Morones in other documents) and Don Marcos de Herrera.[7] These two conquistador was one of the first group of conquerors accompanied by Legaspi who have arrived in the Islands in 1565. On April 5, 1572, the Encomiendas of Calumpit
Calumpit
and Malolos
Malolos
were unified co-administered by Moron and Herrera. Also on that year Alcaldia de Calumpit
Calumpit
was formed which the areas of Macabebe, Candaba, Apalit
Apalit
in Pampanga
Pampanga
and the settlements of Meyto, Panducot, Meysulao and Malolos. And on December 28, 1575 Governor - General Francisco Sande order to include Hagonoy in Calumpit. (NHCP Journal February 2015) In 1575, Bulakan
Bulakan
was established as a visita of Tondo and it is not part of Calumpit
Calumpit
as the boundary between Tondo and Calumpit
Calumpit
were marked in Mambog River and placed the statue of Our Lady of Visitacion (partroness of Calumpit) was erected. It was gone and recreated in 1997 upon the re-establishment of the Roman Catholic Parish of Our Lady of Presentacion in Malolos. On April 30, 1578 Bulakan
Bulakan
town was officially established by the Augustinians with Fray Diego Vivar as its first prior and the convent was dedicated to San Agustin. (when it was change to Our Lady of Assumption was uncertain). It was reported that the western part of the present-day Bulacan
Bulacan
was to be very well populated and rich. No exact date and year when Alcaldia de Calumpit
Calumpit
was dissolved and the exact foundation year of the Province of Bulacan. It was only documented that Malolos
Malolos
(then part of Calumpit
Calumpit
in 1572) were first to be appeared as part of Alcaldia de Bulacan
Bulacan
was in 1582. It may assumed that reorganization of encomiendas has been occurred between 1580-1582 at the time of Governor General Gonzalo Ronquillo de Penalosa. Same document also from the 1582 Relacion de las Islas Filipinas by Miguel de Loarca reports that Alcaldia de Calumpit
Calumpit
have the jurisdiction in the areas of Calumpit
Calumpit
(capital) Capalangan, Cabangbangan and Hagonoy as its villages. Then Loarca was mentioned that Alcaldia de Bulacan
Bulacan
have Bulakan
Bulakan
(capital) Malolos, Caluya, Guguinto, Binto and Catanghalan (instead of Meycauayan) as it Encomiendas which formerly have one alcalde mayor but he said that Alcaldia de Bulacan
Bulacan
was formed in 1580 at the time of Penalosa. In the document of Governor-General Luis Perez de Dasmarinas in the Account of the Encomiendas for the King of Spain furnished on June 21, 1591. Dasmarinas mentioned that Alcaldia of Bulacan
Bulacan
was part of La Pampanga
Pampanga
with the Encomiendas subject to it such as the Encomiendas of Malolos
Malolos
(3,600 persons), Binto (2,000 persons), Guiguinto
Guiguinto
(2,000 persons), Caluya (2,800 persons), Mecabayan (2, 800 persons) and Bulacan
Bulacan
identified as " capital" and residence of "alcalde mayor" with 4,800 persons.In the same 1591 document it was mentioned that Calumpit y Hagonoy belongs to Juan Moron with the 12,800 persons, 2 Augustinian Convents and One Alcalde Mayor of its own. However, the establishment and development of southern part of the present-day Bulacan
Bulacan
was not simultaneous and identified with the West. It was because this part of the Province was established by other group of missionaries, the Franciscan
Franciscan
Order who came in the islands only in 1577 at Manila. In 1578 Order of Friars Minor headed by Juan de Plasencia and Diego Oropesa arrived in the area called Toril (now part of Meycauayan) and their headquarters. Also in 1578 Plasencia established the Town of Meycauayan. Its pueblos was first only settlements of the Old Meycauayan, founded by Franciscan[8] Secondary sources mentioned that Meycauayan
Meycauayan
exist as a Province in 1578.It was said the Augustinians Christianized Bulacan
Bulacan
(the town after which the province was named).[original research?] where in fact Bulacan
Bulacan
"the town" was already a visita of Tondo in 1575 and Calumpit
Calumpit
where Malolos
Malolos
and Hagonoy belongs in 1572. The province of Bulacan
Bulacan
is on the island of Luzon, and is one of the most important Alcadia de Termino, Civil and politically it corresponds to the Audiencia y capitanía general de Filipinas, and spiritually belongs to the Archbishop of Manila.[9] The Franciscan
Franciscan
friars Juan Plasencia and Fray Diego de Oropesa founded Meycauayan
Meycauayan
in 1578, and for a time it was the capital of the Province of Meycauayan
Meycauayan
(differ from the Western Bulacan
Bulacan
administered by Augustinian Order since 1572) Meycauayan
Meycauayan
people were able to flourish, and became so rich that the sons are six of the best in the then Province of Meycauayan. It was the towns of Bocaue, Polo, San Jose del Monte, Santa Maria de Pandi, Obando and Marilao).[10]

The Casa Real de Malolos. Served as the office and residency of the Governor of Malolos. During the General Visitation of October 5, 1762 by, Sr. Doctor Don Simón de Anda y Salazar, the province was headed by Capitan Don Jose Pasarin, alcalde mayor of the province.[11] 1795-96, Don Manuel Piñon was the alcalde mayor.[12] According to the "Guia de 1839", Bulacan
Bulacan
province in the island of Luzon, Philippines, is governed by a mayor, consists of 19 pueblos, 36,394 tributes and 181,970 souls.[13] D. Felipe Gobantes, Alcalde of the province of Bulacan
Bulacan
erected a stone column in the plaza of Bulacan
Bulacan
in Memory of Fr. Manuel Blanco O.S.A. who died on April 1, 1845.[14] In 1848, when the boundaries of Pampanga
Pampanga
were changed, the region, which includes the important town of San Miguel de Mayumo and neighboring places that were formerly part of Pampanga, was adjudicated to Bulacan.[15]

Opening of the Malolos
Malolos
Congress (1898) In an earlier period during 1890, Malolos
Malolos
was a hot-spot of Liberal Ilustrados, notably the "20 Women of Malolos", who exerted pressure for education under a Filipino professor. However, the first phase of the revolution ceased in 1897 with the signing of the Pact of Biak-na-Bato in San Miguel. Under its terms the leaders were to go to Hong Kong
Hong Kong
and reside there. Under the illusory peace created by the pact, the end of 1897 saw greater determination on the part of the Filipinos to carry on the revolution. In early 1898, the provinces of Zambales, Ilocos, Pampanga, Bulacan, Laguna, Pangasinan, Nueva Ecija, Tarlac. and Camarines rose again. In Central Luzon, a revolutionary government was organized under General Francisco Macabulos, a Kapampangan revolutionary leader of La Paz, Tarlac. The Americans established a local Philippine government in the Philippines
Philippines
when they held the first municipal election in the country in the town of Baliuag
Baliuag
on May 6, 1899. At the beginning of the American rule, 1899-1900, Malolos
Malolos
became the headquarters of the Military Governor of the Philippines
Philippines
at Casa Real. On February 27, 1901, the Philippine Commission
Philippine Commission
officially transferred the seat of government to Malolos, and the Casa Real de Malolos
Malolos
was the seat of the Provincial Governor from 1900 to 1930 until the completion of the capitol building at Brgy. Guinhawa, Malolos
Malolos
City.[clarification needed] In 1942, at the height of World War II, the Japanese Imperial Army occupied Bulacan
Bulacan
and made Casa Real de Malolos
Malolos
its headquarters. In 1945, combined Filipino and American forces and local guerrillas attacked the Japanese Imperial Forces and liberated Bulacan. Through Presidential Decree № 824, Bulacan
Bulacan
was partitioned on November 7, 1975 to form the National Capital Region. The municipality of Valenzuela was excised to form the new region, while the other 25 towns remained in Bulacan.

Issues concerning the foundation date[edit] For a long period of time, Bulacan
Bulacan
traced its founding as a province during the American Period at the reorganization of Philippine Provinces. To determine the tentative date of the province's foundation and to trace its roots from colonial period. Efforts and research conducted by Dr. Jaime Veneracion, Dr. Reynaldo Naguit of the Center for Bulacan
Bulacan
Studies and Mr. Isagani Giron of the Samahang Pangkasaysayan ng Bulacan
Bulacan
(Sampaka) shows that Bulacan
Bulacan
was identified as a visita of Tondo in 1578. With regards to exact date of foundation of Bulacan
Bulacan
as a province, Veneracion correlated it with the practice of Spaniard of dedicating the founding a pueblo to the feast of a patron saint. In the case of Bulacan
Bulacan
it is the Nuestra Señora de la Asuncion, which is also the patron saint of Bulakan
Bulakan
town, the first capital of the province.[2] Officially, the province of Bulacan
Bulacan
was created under Act 2711 on March 10, 1917.[16]

Geography[edit] Bulacan
Bulacan
covers a total area of 2,796.10 square kilometres (1,079.58 sq mi)[17] occupying the southeastern section of the Central Luzon
Central Luzon
region. The province is bounded by Nueva Ecija on the north, Aurora (Dingalan) on the northeast, Quezon (General Nakar) on the east, Rizal
Rizal
(Rodriguez) on the southeast, Metro Manila
Manila
(Valenzuela City, Malabon City, Navotas City, Caloocan City
Caloocan City
and Quezon
Quezon
City) on the south, Manila
Manila
Bay on the southwest, and Pampanga on the west. Several rivers irrigate the province of Bulacan; the largest one is that of Angat. Angat River
Angat River
passes through the towns of Norzagaray, Angat, Bustos, San Rafael, Baliuag, Plaridel, Pulilan, and Calumpit. It flow thence into the Pampanga
Pampanga
River, goes out again, washes Hagonoy and loses itself in the mangroves. The banks of these rivers are very fertile and are covered with trees.

Terrain[edit] Bulacan
Bulacan
lies in the southern portion of the fertile plains of Central Luzon. The area is drained by the Angat and Pampanga
Pampanga
rivers. The Sierra Madre mountain range forms the highlands of Bulacan
Bulacan
in the east and is a protected area known as the Angat Watershed Forest Reserve. Angat Lake, which was formed by the Angat Dam
Angat Dam
is located in that area. The highest point in the province at 1,206[18] meters is Mount Oriod, part of the Sierra Madre.

The Sierra Madre Mountain Range as seen near Mount Oriod's summit On January 19, 2008, an 18-hectare (44-acre) dump site, a new landfill that would also be a tourist attraction opened in Norzagaray, Bulacan province. Ramon Angelo, Jr., president Waste Custodian Management Corp. stated: "I want them to see our system in our place which should not be abhorred because we are using the new state-of-the-art technology."[19]

Climate[edit] November to April is generally dry while wet for the rest of the year. The northeast monsoon (amihan) prevails from October to January bringing in moderated and light rains. From February to April, the east trade winds predominate but the Sierra Madre (Philippines) mountain range to the east disrupts the winds resulting to a dry period. From May to September, the southwest monsoon (habagat). The hottest month is May having an average temperature of 29.7 °C (85.5 °F) while the coldest is February with an average temperature of 25.1 °C (77.2 °F).

Climate data for Bulacan

Month

Jan

Feb

Mar

Apr

May

Jun

Jul

Aug

Sep

Oct

Nov

Dec

Year

Average high °C (°F)

30.5(86.9)

31.5(88.7)

33.1(91.6)

34.5(94.1)

34(93)

32.6(90.7)

32(90)

31.2(88.2)

31.4(88.5)

31.6(88.9)

31.4(88.5)

30.5(86.9)

32.0(89.7)

Average low °C (°F)

21.6(70.9)

21.8(71.2)

22.9(73.2)

24.1(75.4)

25(77)

25(77)

24.6(76.3)

24.8(76.6)

24.3(75.7)

24(75)

23.5(74.3)

22.3(72.1)

23.7(74.6)

Average rainy days

5

3

4

5

13

20

22

22

22

17

15

8

156

Source: Storm247[20]

Administrative divisions[edit] Bulacan
Bulacan
is subdivided into 21 municipalities and 3 cities. As the population is concentrated in the southern half of the province, so are the legislative districts.

Political divisions

 †  Provincial capital and component city ∗  Component city     Municipality

City or municipality

District[17]

Population

±% p.a.

Area[17]

Density

Brgy.

Coordinates[A]

(2015)[4]

(2010)[21]

km2

sq mi

/km2

/sq mi

Angat

3rd

1.8% 59,237

55,332

1.31%

74

29

800

2,100

16

14°55′58″N 121°01′55″E / 14.9327°N 121.0319°E / 14.9327; 121.0319 (Angat)

Balagtas

2nd

2.2% 73,929

65,440

2.35%

28.66

11.07

2,600

6,700

9

14°49′11″N 120°54′22″E / 14.8197°N 120.9061°E / 14.8197; 120.9061 (Balagtas)

Baliuag

2nd

4.6% 149,954

143,565

0.83%

45.05

17.39

3,300

8,500

27

14°57′31″N 120°53′49″E / 14.9585°N 120.8970°E / 14.9585; 120.8970 (Baliuag)

Bocaue

2nd

3.6% 119,675

106,407

2.26%

31.87

12.31

3,800

9,800

19

14°47′59″N 120°55′35″E / 14.7996°N 120.9264°E / 14.7996; 120.9264 (Bocaue)

Bulakan

1st

2.3% 76,565

71,751

1.24%

72.90

28.15

1,100

2,800

14

14°47′39″N 120°52′46″E / 14.7943°N 120.8795°E / 14.7943; 120.8795 (Bulakan)

Bustos

2nd

2.0% 67,039

62,415

1.37%

69.99

27.02

960

2,500

14

14°57′06″N 120°55′08″E / 14.9518°N 120.9188°E / 14.9518; 120.9188 (Bustos)

Calumpit

1st

3.3% 108,757

101,068

1.41%

56.25

21.72

1,900

4,900

29

14°54′54″N 120°45′49″E / 14.9151°N 120.7636°E / 14.9151; 120.7636 (Calumpit)

Doña Remedios Trinidad

3rd

0.7% 22,663

19,878

2.53%

932.96

360.22

24

62

8

14°58′19″N 121°03′48″E / 14.9720°N 121.0633°E / 14.9720; 121.0633 (Doña Remedios Trinidad)

Guiguinto

2nd

3.0% 99,730

90,507

1.86%

27.50

10.62

3,600

9,300

14

14°49′41″N 120°52′42″E / 14.8280°N 120.8783°E / 14.8280; 120.8783 (Guiguinto)

Hagonoy

1st

3.9% 129,807

125,689

0.62%

103.10

39.81

1,300

3,400

26

14°50′04″N 120°44′00″E / 14.8344°N 120.7334°E / 14.8344; 120.7334 (Hagonoy)

Malolos

1st

7.7% 252,074

234,945

1.35%

67.25

25.97

3,700

9,600

51

14°50′26″N 120°48′42″E / 14.8405°N 120.8116°E / 14.8405; 120.8116 (Malolos)

Marilao

4th

6.7% 221,965

185,624

3.46%

33.74

13.03

6,600

17,000

16

14°45′26″N 120°56′52″E / 14.7572°N 120.9477°E / 14.7572; 120.9477 (Marilao)

Meycauayan

4th

6.4% 209,083

199,154

0.93%

32.10

12.39

6,500

17,000

26

14°44′10″N 120°57′26″E / 14.7360°N 120.9573°E / 14.7360; 120.9573 (Meycauayan)

Norzagaray

3rd

3.4% 111,348

103,095

1.48%

309.77

119.60

360

930

13

14°54′25″N 121°02′47″E / 14.9070°N 121.0465°E / 14.9070; 121.0465 (Norzagaray)

Obando

4th

1.8% 59,197

58,009

0.39%

52.10

20.12

1,100

2,800

11

14°42′45″N 120°56′06″E / 14.7125°N 120.9351°E / 14.7125; 120.9351 (Obando)

Pandi

2nd

2.7% 89,075

66,650

5.68%

31.20

12.05

2,900

7,500

22

14°51′48″N 120°57′21″E / 14.8633°N 120.9557°E / 14.8633; 120.9557 (Pandi)

Paombong

1st

1.6% 53,294

50,940

0.86%

46.34

17.89

1,200

3,100

14

14°49′53″N 120°47′15″E / 14.8315°N 120.7874°E / 14.8315; 120.7874 (Paombong)

Plaridel

2nd

3.3% 107,805

101,441

1.17%

32.44

12.53

3,300

8,500

19

14°53′06″N 120°51′33″E / 14.8850°N 120.8591°E / 14.8850; 120.8591 (Plaridel)

Pulilan

1st

3.0% 97,323

85,844

2.42%

39.89

15.40

2,400

6,200

19

14°54′08″N 120°52′03″E / 14.9021°N 120.8676°E / 14.9021; 120.8676 (Pulilan)

San Ildefonso

3rd

3.2% 104,471

95,000

1.83%

128.71

49.70

810

2,100

36

15°04′41″N 120°56′23″E / 15.0781°N 120.9398°E / 15.0781; 120.9398 (San Ildefonso)

San Jose del Monte

Lone

17.4% 574,089

454,553

4.55%

105.53

40.75

5,400

14,000

59

14°48′35″N 121°02′49″E / 14.8098°N 121.0469°E / 14.8098; 121.0469 (San Jose del Monte)

San Miguel

3rd

4.7% 153,882

142,854

1.43%

231.40

89.34

670

1,700

49

15°08′45″N 120°58′27″E / 15.1457°N 120.9742°E / 15.1457; 120.9742 (San Miguel)

San Rafael

3rd

2.9% 94,655

85,921

1.86%

152.43

58.85

620

1,600

34

15°01′31″N 120°55′59″E / 15.0253°N 120.9331°E / 15.0253; 120.9331 (San Rafael)

Santa Maria

4th

7.8% 256,454

218,351

3.11%

90.92

35.10

2,800

7,300

24

14°49′13″N 120°57′38″E / 14.8204°N 120.9606°E / 14.8204; 120.9606 (Santa Maria)

Total

3,292,071

2,924,433

2.28%

2,796.10

1,079.58

1,200

3,100

569

(see GeoGroup box)

^ Coordinates
Coordinates
mark the city/town center, and are sortable by latitude.Malolos: converted into a city under Republic Act
Republic Act
No. 8754; ratified on December 18, 1999.Meycauayan: converted into a city under Republic Act
Republic Act
No. 9356; ratified on December 10, 2006.San Jose del Monte: converted into a city under Republic Act
Republic Act
No. 8797; ratified on September 10, 2000.

Demographics[edit] Population census ofBulacanYearPop.±% p.a.1948 394,000—    1960 515,000+2.26%1970 738,000+3.66%1975 900,000+4.06%1980 1,096,000+4.02%1990 1,505,219+3.22%1995 1,784,441+3.24%2000 2,234,088+4.94%2007 2,826,926+3.30%2010 2,924,433+1.24%2015 3,292,071+2.28%Source: Philippine Statistics Authority[4][21][21] The population of Bulacan
Bulacan
in the 2015 census was 3,292,071 people,[4] making it the second most populous province in the country, only behind from Cavite, which is also located in Luzon. It had a density of 1,200 inhabitants per square kilometre or 3,100 inhabitants per square mile, the country's 4th highest for a province. On 1 May 2010, the province had 2,924,433 inhabitants with an annual population growth rate of 2.73 from the year 2000 to 2010,[21] There were 588,693 households in the province with an average size of 4.8 persons. Bulacan
Bulacan
had a median age of 23 years in 2007.[22]

Languages
Languages
and ethnicity[edit] As it is part of the Tagalog cultural sphere (Katagalugan), Tagalog is the predominant language of Bulacan. Some inhabitants also speak Kapampangan, especially in areas close to the border of Pampanga. Three municipalities (San Miguel, Remedios Trinidad, and Norzagaray) and one city (San Jose del Monte) are the homelands of the Alta Kabulowan, the first inhabitants of Bulacan
Bulacan
whose language is also called Alta Kabulowan. Their language is currently endangered due to an influx of Tagalog speakers.

Religion[edit] Roman Catholic is the predominant religion with 88% adherence[citation needed] in the province. Other Christian groups include the Aglipayans, Born-again Christians, Church of God (Ang Dating Daan), Baptists, Jehovah's Witnesses, Iglesia ni Cristo (INC), Methodists, Presbyterians, Mormons, Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
and other small Charismatic Christian groups. Muslims, Anitists, and other small number of non-Christian groups are also present.

Economy[edit] Industries[edit] The province of Bulacan
Bulacan
is steadily becoming industrialized due to its proximity to Metro Manila. Many corporations put up industrial plants and site in Bulacan. Some of the businesses and industries include agribusiness; aquaculture; banking; cement bag making; ceramics; construction; courier; education; food/food processing; furniture; garments; gifts, houseware & decors; hospitals; hotels, resorts & restaurants; information and communications technology; insurance; jewelry; leather & leather tanning; manpower; manufacturing; marble; printing press; pyrotechnics & fireworks manufacturing; realty/real property development; shoe manufacturing; textile; trade; transport services; travel & tours.

Agribusiness
Agribusiness
& aquaculture[edit] The rural areas still mostly depend on agriculture and aquaculture as a source of income. Some of the major crops are rice, corn, vegetables, and fruits such as mangoes. An orchid farm is operating at Golden Bloom Orchids at Brgy. Maguinao in San Rafael, Bulacan. The fisheries of Bulacan, aside from fishponds and rivers, include Bustos Dam and water logged areas. Major species cultured include bangus, tilapia, prawn, and catfish. This made Bulacan
Bulacan
a leading province in Bangus (milkfish) production based on reports of the Bureau of Agricultural Statistics (BAS).[23]

Banking and finance[edit] Bulacan
Bulacan
is served by all major banks with more than 200 banks doing business in the province. The entrepreneurial culture is supported by the strong cooperative movement with total assets of over PhP 2 Billion.

Industrial estate and parks[edit] This is a partial list of industrial sites in the province:

First Bulacan
Bulacan
Industrial City— Malolos
Malolos
City Intercity Industrial Estate—Wakas, Bocaue Bulacan
Bulacan
Agro-Industrial Subdivision—Calumpit Bulacan
Bulacan
Metro Warehouse (BMW) Center—Guiguinto Horizon IT Park—San Jose del Monte[24] Meycauayan
Meycauayan
Industrial Subd. I, II, III & IV—Meycauayan Meridian Industrial Compound—Meycauayan Muralla Industrial Project—Meycauayan First Velenzuela Industrial Compound—Meycauayan Sterling Industrial Park Phase I, II, III & IV—Meycauayan Grand Industrial Estate—Plaridel Sapang Palay Industrial Estates—San Jose del Monte Agus Development Corporation—Santa María Bulacan
Bulacan
ICT Park—Marilao[25] Golden City Business Park—Wakas, Bocaue Sterling Industrial Park—Marilao

Income[edit] Bulacan
Bulacan
received the top place for "LGU's with Highest Gross Income" (PhP 1,717,600,000.00) and "Top Spender by LGU's" (PhP 1,349,420,000.00), and third (3rd) among the "Top Provinces with Generated Biggest Net Income" (PhP 368,180,000.00) according to the 2006 Annual Financial Report - Local Governments of the Commission of Audit.[26] The first time to top the perennial top placer, which was the Province of Cebu.[27] The province received the top place for "LGU's with Highest Gross Income" (PhP 1,807,600,000.00), second (2nd) in "Top Spender by LGU's" (PhP 1,372,160,000.00), and third (3rd) among the "Top Provinces with Generated Biggest Net Income" (PhP 434,830,000.00) according to the 2007 Annual Financial Report - Local Governments of the Commission of Audit.[28] Based on the Commission of Audit's 2008 Annual Financial Report for Local Governments, the province's total gross income had increased to PhP 1,965,633,000.00 (including the subsidies and extra items). Its expenses had also increased to PhP 1,641,325,000.00, which brings a total net income of PhP 324,308,000.00.[29] This is the list of the top income earners in Bulacan
Bulacan
from 2014 and 2017:

Total Annual Income

Rank

Cities

Total Income year 2014[30]

Total Income year 2017[31]

1

San Jose del Monte
San Jose del Monte
City

P913,235,378.58

P1,656,795,493.51

2

Meycauayan
Meycauayan
City

P1,040,417,057.25

P1,261,753,000.00

3

Malolos
Malolos
City

P728,233,425.91

P1,073,664,634.88

Rank

Municipalities

Total Income year 2014[32]

Total Income year 2017[33]

1

Marilao

P492,923,864.65

P691,361,404.62

2

Santa Maria

P469,519,504.09

P666,262,372.88

3

Baliuag

P355,134,474.37

P491,540,000.00

4

Norzagaray

P339,826,359.28

P457,591,188.80

5

Guiguinto

P287,155,107.85

P399,459,000.00

6

Pulilan

P254,593,126.17

P383,603,000.00

7

San Ildefonso

P226,765,458.99

P371,289,000.00

8

San Miguel

P235,223,130.45

P347,990,000.00

9

Bocaue

P231,525,019.23

P336,319,000.00

10

Plaridel

P218,805,468.98

P313,338,000.00

11

San Rafael

P178,775,463.41

P274,630,000.00

12

Hagonoy

P203,642,317.97

P274,586,000.00

13

Calumpit

P200,183,699.45

P273,760,000.00

14

Balagtas

P181,458,744.82

P249,167,000.00

15

Pandi

P123,422,786.80

P208,845,000.00

16

Doña Remedios Trinidad

P149,367,450.83

P206,990,000.00

17

Bulakan

P128,183,549.07

P177,234,438.12

18

Angat

P123,431,253.48

P170,725,000.00

19

Bustos

P117,241,848.39

P167,142,535.59

20

Obando

P107,619,189.23

P145,157,000.00

21

Paombong

P90,292,081.91

P123,699,191.88

Local Products[edit] "Tatak Bulakenyo Program" was launched in 2004, conceptualized to stimulate economic activity in the province and sustain the anti-poverty thrust of the government thru the promotion of entrepreneurship. The program's beneficiaries are potential micro, small and medium-sized enterprises in the province.[34][35] Tatak Bulakenyo Products comprises sabutan bags, buntal hats, beverages, and even jams such as tomato jam.

Inipit Lengua de gato Minasa Pandesal de Baliuag Polvoron de Pinipig Bibingkang kamoteng kahoy Pinipig de leche Garbanzos Fish and seafoods Bagoong Alamang Sausage Relyeno Tahong chips Honey bee products Tomato jam Chicharon Longganisa Mushroom meat products Ortega’s Best Atsarang dampalit Atsarang indian mango Atsarang kangkong Atsarang papaya Lechon sarsa Pickled fish Pickled jerkins Pickled vegetables Sukang Bulacan TET sarsa Tuba ng sasa

Transportation[edit] Bocaue, Bulacan
Bocaue, Bulacan
Exit Toll Plaza, North Luzon
Luzon
Expressway Bulacan
Bulacan
is dubbed as "The Gateway to the Northern Philippines". The province is linked with Metro Manila
Manila
primarily through the North Luzon Expressway and Manila
Manila
North Road (better known as the MacArthur Highway) which crosses the province into Pampanga
Pampanga
and western part of Northern Luzon
Luzon
(western Central Luzon, Ilocos
Ilocos
and Cordillera Administrative Region). While taking the Cagayan Valley
Cagayan Valley
Road in Guiguinto, the road leads to Nueva Ecija
Nueva Ecija
and to the eastern part of Northern Luzon
Luzon
(eastern Central Luzon
Central Luzon
and Cagayan Valley
Cagayan Valley
Region). Bulacan
Bulacan
will be accessed by the future C-6 Road connecting the provinces of Rizal
Rizal
and Cavite
Cavite
and the cities of Taguig, Parañaque
Parañaque
and Muntinlupa
Muntinlupa
in Metro Manila. The proposed North Luzon
Luzon
East Expressway (NLEE) is the future expressway link between Metro Manila
Manila
and the provinces of Bulacan
Bulacan
and Nueva Ecija. It will also serves as a new alternate route of motorists coming from Manila
Manila
going to Aurora and Cagayan Valley
Cagayan Valley
region. The MacArthur Highway traverses the province from north to south. Most major towns can be reached through the North Luzon
Luzon
Expressway. A good number of motor vehicles owned largely by private individuals provide mobility to Bulacan's populace. Aside from five main highways that traverse the province, all roads are widely dispersed throughout Bulacan. Bus terminals of Baliwag Transit
Baliwag Transit
Inc., Golden Bee Transport and Logistics Corp., California Bus Line, Sampaguita Liner and Royal Eagle are in Baliuag, Balagtas and Hagonoy. The main bus lines of Philippine Rabbit, Victory Liner, Aladdin Transit that originate from their main terminals in Manila, Pasay and Quezon
Quezon
City and travel northward to cities and towns in Pampanga, Tarlac
Tarlac
and Zambales, pass through Bulacan
Bulacan
via the Tabang exit. Other bus companies that travel to Bulacan
Bulacan
include ES Transport Corp. (Earth Star Transportation), Baliwag Transit, First North Luzon, Five Star, Agila Bus Transport, Sta Monica Transport Corp TSC, NSDC Buenasher Lines (Del Carmen), Shannine And Pauline Bus Co., Phil. Corinthian, Mersan, Mayamy, RJ Express. Bulacan
Bulacan
is the home of its pride, the one of the biggest bus lines in luzon, the Baliwag Transit
Baliwag Transit
Inc. which headquarters in Baliuag, Bulacan
Baliuag, Bulacan
hence its name. Public transportation within the province, like in most of the urban areas in the Philippines, is facilitated mostly using inexpensive jeepneys and buses. Tricycles are used for short distances. A construction of Philippine National Railways
Philippine National Railways
(PNR) North-South Commuter Railway (NSCR) system is on track, and officials say the remnants of old PNR stations built in Bulacan
Bulacan
province in 1892 will be preserved. The ruins of the station in Guiguinto
Guiguinto
town, Bulacan province, will be among the structures that will be preserved. The structures in the city and in the towns of Balagtas, Guiguinto, Malolos
Malolos
and Calumpit
Calumpit
would also be renovated to complement the design of the new railway stations.[36] Junn Magno, PNR general manager, said 10 structures left standing from the old stations would be restored to give a glimpse of the PNR’s history. The San Miguel Corporation’s proposed Bulacan
Bulacan
Airport, dubbed as the New Manila
Manila
International Airport, involves the construction of a brand-new international airport and is being positioned as an alternative to the congested NAIA in Manila.[37] It has also been seen that the four million tourists that visit the country yearly will be tripled once the airport project proposal pushes through.[38]

Education[edit] College of Law ( Bulacan
Bulacan
State University) The province is home to several nationally recognized public and private educational institutions such as Baliuag University
Baliuag University
(First school granted full autonomy in Region 3), the Bulacan
Bulacan
State University (Main & Satellite Campuses), the Bulacan
Bulacan
Polytechnic College (Malolos, Bocaue, Pandi, Angat, San Miguel, San Rafael, Obando & City of San Jose del Monte
San Jose del Monte
Campus), Bulacan
Bulacan
Agricultural State College (San Ildefonso & DRT Campus), Polytechnic University of the Philippines
Philippines
(Sta. Maria Extension Campus and Pulilan
Pulilan
Campus), La Consolacion University Philippines
Philippines
and Centro Escolar University ( Malolos
Malolos
Campus). On the other hand, National University, a non-sectarian Manila-based university, will soon establish its first campus outside Metro Manila
Manila
in the municipality of Baliuag.

Primary and intermediate[edit] Bulacan
Bulacan
has a total of 473 public Elementary schools, 383 public schools under the Department of Education (DepEd) Division of Bulacan, 52 public schools under the Division of City Schools of San Jose del Monte and 38 public schools under the Division of City Schools of Malolos.

Secondary[edit] Bulacan
Bulacan
has a total of 68 public high schools, national and provincial. Forty-three (43) under the Department of Education (DepEd) Division of Bulacan, Eighteen (18) public high schools under the Division of City Schools of San Jose del Monte, three (3) public high schools under the Division of City Schools of Malolos
Malolos
and Division of City Schools of Meycauayan
Meycauayan
has (4) public high schools.

Private schools[edit] There are many privately owned (by individual or group) and church-operated schools established in the city. Private schools in the province are member of Bulacan
Bulacan
Private Schools Association (BULPRISA) While in City of San Jose del Monte
San Jose del Monte
private schools are organized by City of San Jose del Monte
San Jose del Monte
Private Schools Association (CSanPRISA). In Malolos, private schools are organized as Malolos
Malolos
City Private Schools Association (MACIPRISA). In Meycauayan, private schools are organized as Meycauayan
Meycauayan
City Private Schools Association (MEYCIPRISA)

Government[edit] Marcelo H. Del Pilar
Marcelo H. Del Pilar
monument overviewing the Bulacan
Bulacan
Provincial Capitol building Further information: Governor of Bulacan Current provincial government officials (2019–2022):

Governor: Daniel Fernando (NUP) Vice Governor: Wilhelmino M. Sy-Alvarado (NUP) Provincial Board Members:

First District Allan P. Andan (PDP-Laban) Romina "Mina" D. Fermin (NUP) Bernardo "Jong" B. Ople, Jr. (NUP) Second District Erlene Luz "Pechay" V. Dela Cruz (NUP) Ramon "Monet" R. Posadas (NUP)

Third District Romeo "RC Nono" V. Castro, Jr. (NUP) Emelita "Emily" I. Viceo (NUP) Fourth District Enrique "Jon-Jon" A. Delos Santos, Jr. (PDP-Laban) Allan Ray A. Baluyut (NUP) Alexis "Alex" C. Castro (NUP)

Ex-officio Board Members:

PCL President Marie Claudette P. Quimpo-Serrano (interim) William R. Villarica (Elected) ABC President Ramilito B. Capistrano SK President Robert Myron Nicolas Congressional District Representatives:

First District: Jonathan Antonio "Kuya Jose" R. Sy-Alvarado (NUP) Second District: Gavini "Apol" C. Pancho (NUP) Third District: Lorna Silverio (NUP) Fourth District: Henry "Atorni Henry" R. Villarica (PDP-Laban) Lone District of San Jose del Monte: Florida "Rida" P. Robes (PDP-Laban) Official seal[edit] Main article: Seal of Bulacan Points of interest[edit] Festivals:[39][edit] Calumpit
Calumpit
Libad Festival: Calumpit
Calumpit
(June 23–24) Santa Cruzan: City of Malolos
Malolos
(May 1–31) Luyang Dilaw Festival: Marilao
Marilao
(May 2) Obando Fertility Dance: Obando (May 17–19) Feast of the Holy Cross of Wawa: Bocaue
Bocaue
(1st Sunday of July) Fiesta Republica: City of Malolos
Malolos
( Every January ) Sto. Niño Festival: City of Malolos
Malolos
(Last Sunday of January) Linggo ng Bulakan: Baliuag
Baliuag
(Black Saturday) Flagellants and Lenten Rites: Paombong
Paombong
(Good Friday) Baliuag
Baliuag
Lenten Procession: Baliuag
Baliuag
(Good Friday) Plaridel Horse Festival: Plaridel (December 29–30) Pulilan
Pulilan
Carabao Festival: Pulilan
Pulilan
(May 14–15) Religious:[40][edit] Sta. Monica Church in Angat San Agustin Parish Church in Baliuag St. Martin of Tours Church in Bocaue Meyto Shrine in Calumpit St. John the Baptist Church in Calumpit Basilica Minore de Immaculada Concepcion in City of Malolos Divine Mercy National Shrine in Marilao San Pascual Baylon Church in Obando Simborio Chapel in Plaridel St. Ildefonsus Church in San Ildefonso San Miguel Catholic Church in San Miguel St. John of God Parish Church in San Rafael La Immaculada Concepcion Church (Sta. Maria Church) in Santa Maria Shrine of Saint Andrew Kim in Bocaue Assumption of Our Lady Church in Bulacan Plaridel Catholic Church in Plaridel National Shrine of Saint Anne in Hagonoy San Isidro Labrador Church in Pulilan Barasoain Ecclesiastical Museum in City of Malolos Grotto of Our Lady of Lourdes
Our Lady of Lourdes
in San Jose del Monte
San Jose del Monte
City Barasoain Church
Barasoain Church
in City of Malolos Museo San Ysidro de Pulilan
Pulilan
in Pulilan Historical:[41][edit] Enriquez Ancestral House in Bulacan Meyto Shrine in Calumpit St. John the Baptist Church in Calumpit Basilica Minore de Immaculada Concepcion in City of Malolos Kakarong de Sili Shrine in Pandi Battle of Quingua Monument in Plaridel Tecson House in San Miguel Marcelo H. del Pilar Shrine in Bulacan Bulacan
Bulacan
Museum in City of Malolos Old Train Station in Guiguinto Biak-na-Bato National Park
Biak-na-Bato National Park
in San Miguel Baliuag
Baliuag
Museum in Baliuag Barasoain Ecclesiastical Museum in City of Malolos Pinagrealan Cave in Norzagaray Bagbag Bridge in Calumpit Mercado House in Bustos Casa Real Shrine in City of Malolos Barasoain Church
Barasoain Church
in City of Malolos Heritages:[42][edit] Baliuag
Baliuag
Clock Tower in Baliuag San Agustin Parish Church in Baliuag Enriquez Ancestral House in Bulacan Meyto Shrine in Calumpit St. John the Baptist Church in Calumpit Basilica Minore de Immaculada Concepcion in City of Malolos Marilao
Marilao
Catholic Church in Marilao Battle of Quingua Monument in Plaridel Simborio Chapel in Plaridel Tecson House in San Miguel La Immaculada Concepcion Church (Sta. Maria Church) in Santa Maria Marcelo H. del Pilar Shrine in Bulacan Bulacan
Bulacan
Museum in City of Malolos Old Train Station in Guiguinto Francisco Balagtas Museum/Marker Birth Place in Balagtas Shrine of Saint Andrew Kim in Bocaue Plaridel Catholic Church in Plaridel Francisca Reyes Aquino Shrine in Bocaue Baliuag
Baliuag
Museum in Baliuag Barasoain Ecclesiastical Museum in City of Malolos Bautista Mansion in City of Malolos Bagbag Bridge in Calumpit Mercado House in Bustos Casa Real Shrine in City of Malolos Barasoain Church
Barasoain Church
in City of Malolos Museo San Ysidro de Pulilan
Pulilan
in Pulilan Ecological:[43][edit] Calumpit
Calumpit
River in Calumpit Verdivia Falls in Doña Remedios Trinidad Pulilan
Pulilan
Butterfly Haven and Resort in Pulilan Angat Hydroelectric Dam in Norzagaray C & B Orchid Farm in San Rafael Biak-na-Bato National Park
Biak-na-Bato National Park
in San Miguel Garden City in Guiguinto Bakas in Norzagaray Hilltop in Norzagaray Pinagrealan Cave in Norzagaray Grotto of Our Lady of Lourdes
Our Lady of Lourdes
in San Jose del Monte
San Jose del Monte
City Puning Cave in Doña Remedios Trinidad Bustos Dam
Bustos Dam
in Bustos Gallery[edit]

Barasoain Church

Malolos
Malolos
Cathedral

Bulacan
Bulacan
Capitol Gymnasium

Bulacan
Bulacan
Medical Center

Bulacan
Bulacan
State University

Bulacan
Bulacan
Provincial Jail

Hiyas ng Bulacan
Bulacan
Convention Center

Gat Blas F. Ople
Blas F. Ople
Sentro ng Kabataan, Sining at Kultura

Casa Real Shrine - Museo ng Kasaysayang Pampulitika ng Pilipinas (Museum of Philippine Political History)

Philippine Arena

National Shrine of the Divine Mercy (Philippines), Marilao, Bulacan

Saint Andrew Kim Taegon
Saint Andrew Kim Taegon
Shrine, Bocaue, Bulacan

Marcelo H. Del Pilar
Marcelo H. Del Pilar
Shrine

Our Lady of Lourdes
Our Lady of Lourdes
Grotto, San Jose del Monte, Bulacan

Biak-na-Bato National Park, San Miguel, Bulacan

Kakarong de Sili Shrine

See also[edit]

Philippines
Philippines
portal List of people from Bulacan List of radio stations in Bulacan Roman Catholic Diocese of Malolos Malolos
Malolos
Cathedral References[edit]

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Central Luzon
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^ a b Balabo, Dino (15 August 2013). "PromdiNEWS: Bulacan
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celebrates 435th founding year". promdino.blogspot.com.

^ "List of Provinces". PSGC Interactive. Makati City, Philippines: National Statistical Coordination Board. Archived from the original on 11 January 2013. Retrieved 10 October 2013.

^ a b c d e Census of Population (2015). "Region III (Central Luzon)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. PSA. Retrieved 20 June 2016.

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Quezon
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^ " Bulacan
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reaps 4th SGLG award".

^ "The Spaniards' First 50 Years in the Philippines, 1565-1615 - A Sourcebook". www.philippinehistory.net. Archived from the original on 2015-09-24. Retrieved 2013-08-15.

^ Historical Markers, Regions I-IV and CAR, NHI ,1993 p. 297

^ CRÓNICA DE LAS ISLAS FILIPINAS, by Don Fernando Fulgosio, Rubio, Grilo y Vitturi, Madrid, 1871 p.71

^ Apuntes Interesantes sobre LAS ISLAS FILIPINAS... Imprenta de EL PUEBLO, Madrid 1869, p. 79

^ Informe sobre el estado de las Islas Filipinas en 1842, Tomo 1, Madrid 1843, p. 139

^ D. Angstanle Gouzaga, Estados de la Oblacion de Filipinas Correpsondiente a el ano de 1818, NO. III P. 3

^ Biblioteca de LEGISLACION ULTRA MARINA, Tomo 2 Letras B. C. IMprenta de Alegria y Charlain, Madrid 1844, p. 105

^ Catalogo de los religiosos de N.P.S. Agustin de la Provincia del Smo Nombre de Jesus de Filipinas, Imp. De Ramirez Y Giraudier, Manila, 1864. p. 240

^ Census of the Philippine Islands: 1918 Volume I, Geography, History, and Climatology, Census Office of the Philippine Islands, Bureau of Printing, 1920. p. 113

^ Andres, Tomas (2003). Understanding the Values of the Bulakeños ( Book
Book
Three). Quezon
Quezon
city, Philippines: Giraffe Book. ISBN 971-8832-74-2.

^ a b c "Province: Bulacan". PSGC Interactive. Quezon
Quezon
City, Philippines: Philippine Statistics Authority. Retrieved 8 January 2016.

^ "EveryTrail - EveryTrail". www.everytrail.com.

^ abs-cbnnews.com, New landfill opens in Norzagaray, Bulacan[dead link]

^ "Weather forecast for Bulacan, Philippines". Storm247. Retrieved 30 January 2016.

^ a b c d Census of Population and Housing (2010). "Region III (Central Luzon)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. NSO. Retrieved 29 June 2016.

^ "BULACAN'S TOTAL POPULATION APPROACHED THREE MILLION PERSONS (Results from the 2007 Census of Population)". 11 February 2010. Archived from the original on 11 February 2010.

^ "Aquaculture, Food and Food Processing". bulacan.gov.ph. Retrieved October 25, 2018.

^ Amojelar, Darwin (April 26, 2015). "ABS-CBN builds 10 soundstages in Bulacan". Manila
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^ pia.gov.ph, Gov bares need for 3,000 grads for Bulacan
Bulacan
ICT park project

^ http://www.coa.gov.ph/Reports/AFR/2006AFR-LGUs.asp 2006 ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORT OF LOCAL GOVERNMENTS (Provinces, Cities and Municipalities) Volume III-A (full text report) Pages 44, 53 & 58

^ "Page Not Found - The Manila
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^ "2008 ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORT FOR LOCAL GOVERNMENTS" (PDF). coa.gov.ph.

^ "Commission on Audit Financial Report- Bulacan
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^ ""Commission on Audit 2017 Report- Bulacan
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^ ""Commission on Audit 2017 Report-Bulacan"". Quezon
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^ " Bulacan
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^ "EFFECTIVENESS OF MARKETING STRATEGIES OF TATAK BULAKENYO PROGRAM: AN ANALYSIS" (PDF). Retrieved October 17, 2018.

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^ "Ecological Tourist Attractions". bulacan.gov.ph. Retrieved November 13, 2018.

External links[edit]

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap 

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Media related to Bulacan
Bulacan
at Wikimedia Commons Geographic data related to Bulacan
Bulacan
at OpenStreetMap Bulacan
Bulacan
PH Philippine Standard Geographic Code vtePlaces adjacent to Bulacan

Nueva Ecija Aurora

Pampanga

Bulacan

Manila
Manila
Bay Metro Manila, Rizal Quezon

vte Province of Bulacan Malolos
Malolos
(capital)Municipalities Angat Balagtas Baliuag Bocaue Bulakan Bustos Calumpit Doña Remedios Trinidad Guiguinto Hagonoy Marilao Norzagaray Obando Pandi Paombong Plaridel Pulilan San Ildefonso San Miguel San Rafael Santa Maria Component cities Malolos Meycauayan San Jose del Monte Misc. List of people from Bulacan List of radio stations in Bulacan

Articles related to Bulacan vte Central Luzon
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(Region III)Regional Center San Fernando Provinces Aurora Bataan Bulacan Nueva Ecija Pampanga Tarlac Zambales Highly Urbanized Cities Angeles Olongapo Component Cities Balanga Cabanatuan Gapan Mabalacat Malolos Meycauayan Muñoz Palayan San Fernando San Jose San Jose del Monte Tarlac
Tarlac
City Provincial Capitals Balanga Baler Iba Malolos Palayan San Fernando Tarlac
Tarlac
City Municipalities Abucay Aliaga Anao Angat Apalit Arayat Bacolor Bagac Balagtas Baler Baliuag Bamban Bocaue Bongabon Botolan Bulakan Bustos Cabangan Cabiao Calumpit Camiling Candaba Candelaria Capas Carranglan Casiguran Castillejos Concepcion Cuyapo Dilasag Dinalungan Dinalupihan Dingalan Dipaculao Doña Remedios Trinidad Floridablanca Gabaldon General Mamerto Natividad General Tinio Gerona Guagua Guiguinto Guimba Hagonoy Hermosa Iba Jaen La Paz Laur Licab Limay Llanera Lubao Lupao Macabebe Magalang Maria Aurora Marilao Mariveles Masantol Masinloc Mayantoc Mexico Minalin Moncada Morong Nampicuan Norzagaray Obando Orani Orion Palauig Pandi Paniqui Pantabangan Paombong Peñaranda Pilar Plaridel Porac Pulilan Pura Quezon Ramos Rizal Samal San Antonio (Nueva Ecija) San Antonio (Zambales) San Clemente San Felipe San Ildefonso San Isidro San Jose (Tarlac) San Leonardo San Luis (Aurora) San Luis (Pampanga) San Manuel San Marcelino San Miguel San Narciso San Rafael San Simon Santa Ana Santa Cruz Santa Ignacia Santa Maria Santa Rita Santa Rosa Santo Domingo Santo Tomas Sasmuan Subic Talavera Talugtug Victoria Zaragoza Luzon, Republic of the Philippines vte  Administrative divisions of the PhilippinesCapital Manila
Manila
(National Capital Region) Island groups Luzon Visayas Mindanao RegionsAdministrative I – Ilocos
Ilocos
Region II – Cagayan
Cagayan
Valley III – Central Luzon IV-A – Calabarzon Mimaropa
Mimaropa
– Southwestern Tagalog Region V – Bicol Region VI – Western Visayas VII – Central Visayas VIII – Eastern Visayas IX – Zamboanga Peninsula X – Northern Mindanao XI – Davao Region XII – Soccsksargen XIII – Caraga CAR – Cordillera Administrative Region NCR – National Capital Region Autonomous Bangsamoro
Bangsamoro
Autonomous Region Provinces Abra Agusan del Norte Agusan del Sur Aklan Albay Antique Apayao Aurora Basilan Bataan Batanes Batangas Benguet Biliran Bohol Bukidnon Bulacan Cagayan Camarines Norte Camarines Sur Camiguin Capiz Catanduanes Cavite Cebu Compostela Valley Cotabato Davao del Norte Davao del Sur Davao Occidental Davao Oriental Dinagat Islands Eastern Samar Guimaras Ifugao Ilocos
Ilocos
Norte Ilocos
Ilocos
Sur Iloilo Isabela Kalinga La Union Laguna Lanao del Norte Lanao del Sur Leyte Maguindanao Marinduque Masbate Misamis Occidental Misamis Oriental Mountain Province Negros Occidental Negros Oriental Northern Samar Nueva Ecija Nueva Vizcaya Occidental Mindoro Oriental Mindoro Palawan Pampanga Pangasinan Quezon Quirino Rizal Romblon Samar Sarangani Siquijor Sorsogon South Cotabato Southern Leyte Sultan Kudarat Sulu Surigao del Norte Surigao del Sur Tarlac Tawi-Tawi Zambales Zamboanga del Norte Zamboanga del Sur Zamboanga Sibugay Cities List of cities in the Philippines Municipalities List of cities and municipalities in the Philippines Barangays Lists of barangays by province Poblacion Other subdivisions Puroks Sitios List of primary LGUs Legislative districts Metropolitan areas Proposed Formally proposed provinces Autonomous regions Cordillera Historical Former provinces Sub-provinces Regions Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao Negros Island Region Southern Tagalog

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