The Info List - Rizal

Rizal, officially known as the Province of Rizal
(Filipino: Lalawigan ng Rizal), is a province in the Philippines
located in the Calabarzon region, just 16 kilometres (9.9 mi) east of Manila. The province is named after José Rizal, one of the main national heroes of the Philippines. Rizal
is bordered by Metro Manila
Metro Manila
to the west, Bulacan
to the north, Quezon
to the east and Laguna to the southeast. The province also lies on the northern shores of Laguna de Bay, the largest lake in the country. Rizal
is a mountainous province perched on the western slopes of the southern portion of the Sierra Madre mountain range. The provincial capitol of Rizal
is situated in Antipolo
while Pasig, Metro Manila, outside the jurisdiction of the province, is the official capital.[4]


1 History

1.1 World War II 1.2 Post-war

2 Geography

2.1 Climate 2.2 Administrative divisions

3 Demographics

3.1 Religion

4 Economy 5 Points of interest 6 Government

6.1 Governors

7 References 8 External links

History[edit] Tagalog settlement arrived some time in the pre-Spaniard period. The provincial territory began with the organization of the Tondo province and Laguna province
Laguna province
during the Spanish administration. Some of the towns like Pasig, Parañaque, Taytay and Cainta
were already thriving. From the reports of the Encomiendas in 1582-1583, the Encomiendas of Moron (Morong) was under the jurisdiction of La Laguna and, the Encomiendas of Passi (Pasig), Taitay (Taytay) and Tagui (Taguig) belonged to the Province of Tondo. It was recorded that in 1591, the Encomiendas of Moron and Taitay were under the jurisdiction of the Franciscan Order
Franciscan Order
in the Province of La Laguna; and the Encomiendas of Nabotas (Navotas), Tambobo (Malabon), Tondo, Parañaque
(then La Huerta, Parañaque), Longalo (Don Galo, Parañaque), Tagui and Pasig were under the jurisdiction of the Augustinians
in the Province of Tondo. In 1853, a new political subdivision was formed. This consisted of the towns of Antipolo
(now a city), Bosoboso, Cainta
and Taytay from the Province of Tondo; and the towns of Morong, Baras, Tanay, Pililla, Angono, Binangonan
and Jalajala
from the Province of La Laguna, with the capital at Morong. This district was later changed to Distrito Politico-Militar de Morong after four years. In 1860, by virtue of Circular No. 83, dated September 2, 1859, the Province of Tondo became the Province of Manila. All its towns were placed under the administration, fiscal supervision and control of the Governor
of the new province. The town of Mariquina (Marikina) became the capital of the Province of Manila
during the tenure of the revolutionary government of Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo. The Province of Morong had for its capital the town of Antipolo
for the period 1898-1899, and the town of Tanay for 1899-1900. On February 6, 1901, the First Philippine Commission
First Philippine Commission
sought to establish civil government in the country through a provincial organization act after the Filipino-Spanish and Filipino-American conflicts. Therefore, on June 5, 1901, a historic meeting was held at the Pasig Catholic Church for the organization of a civil government in the Provinces of Manila
and Morong, with 221 delegates in attendance. The first Philippine Commission, headed by William Howard Taft
William Howard Taft
and composed of Commissioners Luke E. Wright, Henry C. Ide, Bernard Moses and Dean C. Worcester, discussed with the Assembly the issue of whether or not to write the Province of Manila
with Morong Province, was not self-sufficient to operate as a separate province. Although the delegates from Morong, Hilarion Raymundo and José Tupas, objected to the proposal, Juan Sumulong
Juan Sumulong
of Antipolo
strongly advocated the move. After much acrimonious debate and upon the suggestion of Trinidad H. Pardo de Tavera
Trinidad H. Pardo de Tavera
the body agreed on the creation of a new province independent of the Province of Manila. The new province was aptly named after Jose Rizal, the country's national hero. On June 11, 1901, the province of Rizal
was officially and legally created by virtue of an Act No. 137 by the First Philippine Commission which during the time was acting as the unicameral legislative body in the island of Luzon. The new province was composed of 29 municipalities, 17 from the old Province of Manila
(Caloocan, Las Piñas, Mariquina (Marikina), Montalban (Rodriguez), Muntinlupa, Navotas, Novaliches, Parañaque, Pasig, Pateros, Pineda (Pasay), San Felipe Neri (Mandaluyong), San Juan del Monte (San Juan), San Mateo, San Pedro Macati (Makati), Taguig, Tambobong (Malabon)); and 12 from the Politico-Militar District of Morong, (Angono, Baras, Binangonan, Cainta, Antipolo, Cardona, Jalajala, Morong, Pililla, Tanay, Taytay and Teresa). The City of Manila
from the old Province of Manila
was treated as a separate entity. The seat of the provincial government was Pasig. In year 1939, Quezon
City was established, which included parts of Caloocan, and later on, Novaliches
and parts of Marikina
and San Juan towns. World War II[edit] During World War II, Japanese fighter and bomber planes rained explosives on the province in December 1941. Japanese Imperial troops invaded Rizal
in 1942 at the onset of the Japanese Occupation.[further explanation needed] The establishment of the General Headquarters of the Philippine Commonwealth Army
Philippine Commonwealth Army
and Philippine Constabulary
Philippine Constabulary
went the military stationed in Rizal
from January 3, 1942 to June 30, 1946 against the Japanese Occupation.[incomprehensible] Many Rizaleños organised themselves into a resistance movement, grouped in some places as the Hunters ROTC and the Marking's Filipino-American Troops (MFAT) in guerrilla camps in the province's mountains. The guerrilla forces also aided Filipino soldiers in the Philippine Commonwealth Army
Philippine Commonwealth Army
and American troops in fighting the Japanese troops. The local military unit of the Philippine Commonwealth Army was active from January 3, 1942 to June 30, 1946, while the local unit of the Philippine Constabulary
Philippine Constabulary
was active from October 28, 1944 to June 30, 1946.[further explanation needed] United States forces had liberated parts of Luzon
by January 1945. During the Allied Liberation that lasted until August that year, the combined U.S. and Philippine Commonwealth military ground troops aided the local Rizaleño Hunters ROTC and MFAT. Post-war[edit] Through Presidential Decree № 824, Rizal
was partitioned on 7 November 1975 to form Metro Manila. The municipalities of Las Piñas, Parañaque, Muntinlupa, Taguig, Pateros, Makati, Mandaluyong, San Juan, Malabon, Navotas, Pasig
and Marikina, and the three cities of Caloocan, Pasay
and Quezon
City were excised to form the new region, while the other 14 towns remained in Rizal.[5] Rizal
Dr. Casimiro Ynares III on June 17, 2008 announced the transfer of the Capitol from Pasig. Its ₱ 270-million capitol building, constructed in Antipolo
by Ortigas & Co., owner thereof, was completed by December of that year. Built on 5-hectare lot at the Ynares Center, it employs 2,008 employees.[6] The New Capitol was successfully inaugurated on March 4, 2009, bringing back the Capitol Building inside the provincial territory, from which it was absent for 33 years (when Pasig
was incorporated into Metro Manila). Geography[edit] Rizal
covers a total area of 1,191.94 square kilometres (460.21 sq mi)[7] occupying the northern-central section of the Calabarzon
in Luzon. The province is bordered on the north by Bulacan, east by Quezon, southeast by Laguna, south by the Laguna de Bay, and west by Metro Manila. Located 20 kilometres (12 mi) east of Manila, commuters take approximately an hour to reach the provincial seat which is at Antipolo. Generally hilly and mountainous in terrain, most of the province's southern towns lie in the shores of Laguna de Bay, the country's largest inland body of water. The province has an area of 1,191.94 square kilometres (460.21 sq mi).[1] Talim Island, the largest island situated within the Laguna de Bay
Laguna de Bay
is under the jurisdiction of the province.

Mountainous terrain in Rodriguez

Rice fields in Binangonan

Laguna de Bay
Laguna de Bay
seen from Cardona


Climate data for Rizal

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) 34.0 (93.2) 32.6 (90.7) 32.0 (89.6) 31.2 (88.2) 31.4 (88.5) 31.6 (88.9) 31.4 (88.5) 30.5 (86.9) 32.03 (89.65)

Average low °C (°F) 21.6 (70.9) 21.8 (71.2) 22.9 (73.2) 24.1 (75.4) 25.0 (77) 25.0 (77) 24.6 (76.3) 24.8 (76.6) 24.3 (75.7) 24.0 (75.2) 23.5 (74.3) 22.3 (72.1) 23.66 (74.58)

Average rainy days 5 3 4 5 13 20 22 22 22 17 15 8 156

Source: Storm247 [8]

Administrative divisions[edit] Rizal
comprises 13 municipalities and 1 city.[7]

 †  Provincial capital and component city      Municipality

City or municipality District[7] Population ±% p.a. Area[7] Density Brgy. Coordinates[A]

(2015)[2] (2010)[9]

km2 sq mi /km2 /sq mi

Angono 3rd 7000390000000000000♠3.9% 113,283 102,407 1.94% 26.22 10.12 4,300 11,000 10 14°31′31″N 121°09′12″E / 14.5253°N 121.1534°E / 14.5253; 121.1534 (Angono)

Antipolo † 2 LD 7001269000000000000♠26.9% 776,386 677,741 2.62% 306.10 118.19 2,500 6,500 16 14°35′13″N 121°10′33″E / 14.5870°N 121.1758°E / 14.5870; 121.1758 (Antipolo)

Baras 4th 7000240000000000000♠2.4% 69,300 32,609 15.43% 84.93 32.79 820 2,100 10 14°31′18″N 121°15′57″E / 14.5218°N 121.2658°E / 14.5218; 121.2658 (Baras)

Binangonan 3rd 7000980000000000000♠9.8% 282,474 249,872 2.36% 66.34 25.61 4,300 11,000 40 14°27′54″N 121°11′32″E / 14.4651°N 121.1921°E / 14.4651; 121.1921 (Binangonan)

Cainta 2nd 7001112000000000000♠11.2% 322,128 311,845 0.62% 42.99 16.60 7,500 19,000 7 14°34′48″N 121°06′55″E / 14.5800°N 121.1153°E / 14.5800; 121.1153 (Cainta)

Cardona 4th 7000170000000000000♠1.7% 49,034 47,414 0.64% 28.56 11.03 1,700 4,400 18 14°29′06″N 121°13′49″E / 14.4849°N 121.2303°E / 14.4849; 121.2303 (Cardona)

Jalajala 4th 7000110000000000000♠1.1% 32,254 30,074 1.34% 44.12 17.03 730 1,900 11 14°21′17″N 121°19′29″E / 14.3546°N 121.3247°E / 14.3546; 121.3247 (Jalajala)

Morong 4th 7000200000000000000♠2.0% 58,118 52,194 2.07% 37.58 14.51 1,500 3,900 8 14°30′54″N 121°14′17″E / 14.5151°N 121.2380°E / 14.5151; 121.2380 (Morong)

Pililla 4th 7000220000000000000♠2.2% 64,812 59,527 1.63% 69.95 27.01 930 2,400 9 14°28′52″N 121°18′27″E / 14.4811°N 121.3075°E / 14.4811; 121.3075 (Pililla)

Rodriguez 1st 7001128000000000000♠12.8% 369,222 280,904 5.34% 312.70 120.73 1,200 3,100 11 14°43′52″N 121°08′43″E / 14.7310°N 121.1454°E / 14.7310; 121.1454 (Rodriguez)

San Mateo 1st 7000880000000000000♠8.8% 252,527 205,255 4.03% 55.09 21.27 4,600 12,000 15 14°41′40″N 121°07′05″E / 14.6944°N 121.1180°E / 14.6944; 121.1180 (San Mateo)

Tanay 4th 7000410009999999999♠4.1% 117,830 98,879 3.40% 200.00 77.22 590 1,500 19 14°29′54″N 121°17′06″E / 14.4982°N 121.2849°E / 14.4982; 121.2849 (Tanay)

Taytay 2nd 7001111000000000000♠11.1% 319,104 288,956 1.91% 38.80 14.98 8,200 21,000 5 14°34′10″N 121°07′57″E / 14.5695°N 121.1324°E / 14.5695; 121.1324 (Taytay)

Teresa 4th 7000200000000000000♠2.0% 57,755 47,163 3.93% 18.61 7.19 3,100 8,000 9 14°33′38″N 121°12′27″E / 14.5606°N 121.2074°E / 14.5606; 121.2074 (Teresa)

Total 2,884,227 2,484,840 2.88% 1,191.94 460.21 2,400 6,200 188 (see GeoGroup box)

^ Coordinates
mark the city/town center, and are sortable by latitude.


Population census of Rizal

Year Pop. ±% p.a.

1903 50,095 —    

1918 63,719 +1.62%

1939 87,876 +1.54%

1948 104,578 +1.95%

1960 173,958 +4.33%

1970 307,238 +5.85%

1975 411,109 +6.01%

Year Pop. ±% p.a.

1980 555,533 +6.20%

1990 977,448 +5.81%

1995 1,312,489 +5.68%

2000 1,707,218 +5.80%

2007 2,284,046 +4.10%

2010 2,484,840 +3.11%

2015 2,884,227 +2.88%

Figures prior to 1980 exclude areas that became part of Metro Manila. Source: Philippine Statistics Authority[2][9][10][11]

The population of Rizal
in the 2015 census was 2,884,227 people,[2] with a density of 2,400 inhabitants per square kilometre or 6,200 inhabitants per square mile. Due to its location being in the heart of the Katagalugan, almost all of the residents of Rizal
mainly speak Tagalog. English and Filipino are used as second languages respectively. Religion[edit] Roman Catholicism is the predominant religion with about 80 percent adherence (Diocese of Antipolo, [Catholic-Hierarchy], 2004)[full citation needed].and 2% are from Members Church of God International of Bro. Eli Soriano
Bro. Eli Soriano
Various Christian groups exist such as Aglipayan Church, Born-again Christians, Jesus Is Lord Church, Iglesia Ni Cristo, Jehovah's Witnesses, Baptist, Church of Christ of Latter Day Saints, El Shaddai (movement)
El Shaddai (movement)
Methodists, Presbyterians, Seventh-day Adventist and other Evangelical Christians. Muslims and other Non-Christians are also present. Economy[edit] Before the 1990s, the primary source of economy in Rizal
province were the huge piggery estates owned by Manila-based families.[citation needed] In the recent years, the province became one of the most progressive provinces in country, owing to its proximity to Metro Manila, the economic center of the Philippines. Antipolo, Taytay and Cainta
serve as the economic centers of the province, while Angono, Rodriguez, Morong, San Mateo, Tanay, Binangonan
and Teresa
are taking successful steps to urbanize areas within their jurisdiction.[citation needed] Other areas of the province are having difficulty to start the urbanization process, mainly because of the lack of main roads to connect these to economic centers.[citation needed] In a study recently[when?] conducted by the National Statistics Coordination Board (NSCB),[citation needed] Rizal
province came out to be the Philippines' least poor province with a poverty incidence rate of 3.4%, even lower than that of the National Capital Region or Metro Manila.[citation needed]. In April 23, 2013, the National Statistics Coordination Board (NCSB) reported that Rizal, from being the least poor province in poverty incidence moved down to the 3rd Place, with Cavite
taking over as the least province by 4.1% (compared to Rizal's 7.6%) and Laguna for 2nd with 6.3%.[12] Antipolo, the province's capital city, is the center of trade and exchange, tourism, government and economy.[citation needed] It is also a center of education and sports because of the availability of various educational and physical training facilities.[citation needed] Acclaimed of its scenic attractions, the city also produces agricultural products such as cashew nuts and rice cakes.[citation needed] Taytay, the province's center of garment and textile manufacturing, is also the town where the country's largest mall operator runs a store near the town center.[citation needed] Meanwhile, Cainta
serves as the center of business-process outsourcing (BPO) businesses in the province, aside from being known for the presence of several shopping centers and delicacies such as bibingka or rice cakes.[citation needed] Points of interest[edit]

City or municipality Points of interest

City (25 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

Marcos Hi-way Sumulong Hi-way Ortigas Avenue Extension Cabrera Road (via Taytay)

Cathedral — the shrine of Our Lady of Peace and Good Voyage, also known as the Virgin of Antipolo
and the seat of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Antipolo Hinulugang Taktak
Hinulugang Taktak
National Park — once a popular summer get-away and is being restored to become again one of the city's primary attractions Suman — a local delicacy made out of glutinous rice Boso Boso Church — built by the Jesuit priests on 1700 under the Patron of Nuestra Senora de la Anunciata Rizal
Provincial Capitol — seat of the provincial government of Rizal Ynares Center
Ynares Center
— an indoor sporting arena Pinto Art Museum — a contemporary art museum [13]

Angono (30 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

East Road (via Taytay) Quezon
Avenue Taytay- Angono
Coastal Road (in Baytown)

Petroglyphs — the oldest known of art in the Philippines Higantes Festival — celebrated every November 23 in honor of their patron saint St. Clement. Higantes are made of bamboo and colorful cloth and its faces of paper mache.

Baras (48 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

J.P. Rizal
Street Manila
East Road via Morong Baras-Pinugay Road

Palo Alto Falls and Leisure Park — a thousand feet falls. One has to climb up 249 steps to get to the foot of the falls Saint Joseph Parish — has been a setting of different films and TV Programs Sikaran — one of the Philippine's native martial arts

Binangonan (32 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

East Road (via Angono) J.P. Rizal
Avenue Rodriguez in Talim Island

Santa Ursula Parish — 200-year-old church Talim Island
Talim Island
— a dagger-shaped island at the heart of Laguna de Bay Mt. Tagapo — located in Talim Island, a 270-metre (890 ft) mountain also known as "Bundok ng Susong Birhen"

Cainta (21 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

Ortigas Avenue Extension (via Pasig) Marcos Hi-way Felix Avenue Bonifacio Avenue

Our Lady of Light Parish — one of the oldest churches in the province Hunters ROTC Monument — a memorial for the Hunters ROTC guerrillas of World War II Cenakulo — the actual portrayal of the Passion of Christ on the streets

Cardona (42 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks Manila
East Road (via Binangonan)

Kaluskos Kawayan — a showcase displayed every December Sapao-An Festival — feast of Our Lady of the Most Holy Rosary celebrated during the 7th of October Rock Garden — features hundreds of large stones formed by nature

Jalajala (69 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks Pililia-Jalajala-Pakil Road

D'Dalaylay Festival — celebrated every September 29 features street dances with colorful and artistic costumes

Morong (45 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks Manila
East Road (via Cardona)

U-ugong Park — formerly a well-known rice field and has a majestic waterfalls; now a resort owned by a local artist Saint Jerome
Parish Church — built in 1615 by a Chinese craftsmen. A first class relic of Saint Jerome
was also in the church.

Pililla (53 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

East Road (via Tanay) Pililla-Jalajala-Pakil Road

Bahay na Bato — believed to be as old as more than a hundred years Pililla
Wind Farms — built by AltEnergy to give electricity to the whole Brgy. Halayhayin and Metro Manila
Metro Manila
as well. This also serves as a tourist attraction, and is located on the mountains near Laguna de Bay.Tiger Sanctuary also known as "pililla zoo"

Rodriguez (38 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

Rodriguez Road Mayon Avenue Rizal
Avenue M.H. del Pilar Street

Avilon Zoo
Avilon Zoo
— a 7.5-hectare (19-acre) zoo located in Barrio San Isidro and operated by the Avilon Wildlife Conservation Foundation Wawa Dam
Wawa Dam
— an abandoned dam which is now a tourist destination Mountain of White Rocks — two white rock mountains of boulders with a very steep gorge in between Pamitinan Cave — an important historical site where Andres Bonifacio declared independence from Spain
in 1895

San Mateo (24 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

Gen. Luna Avenue Batasan-San Mateo Road

Diocesan Shrine of Our Lady of Aranzazu

Tanay (57 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

East Road (via Baras) Sampaloc Road Ortigas Avenue Extension (via Antipolo) Marcos Highway (via Antipolo)

Calinawan Cave — housed the townspeople during the Second World War Daranak Falls and Batlag Falls — the two most popular tourist attractions in Tanay Masungi Georeserve
Masungi Georeserve
— interesting place to hikers and geologists Parola — the historic lighthouse of Tanay San Ildefonso Parish Church — built between 1773-1783; the second oldest church in the province Regina Rica — a 71-foot (22 m) statue of the Queen of the Holy Rosary Tanay Adventure Camp — holds the record of longest zip line (230 metres or 750 feet) in Rizal Daraitan River — one of the country's cleanest rivers PHILCOMSAT — the owner of a parcel of land situated in Barrio Pinugay, Brgy. Tandang Kutyo, Tanay where its Philippine Space Communications Center (PSCC) is located. The PSCC, which principally consists of herein respondent’s satellite earth station, serves as the communications gateway of the Philippines
to more than two-thirds of the world. Incidentally, the property had been planted with fruit trees, rice and corn by farmers occupying the surrounding areas of the PSCC.

Taytay (19 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

Ortigas Avenue Extension (via Pasig) Rizal
Avenue Manila
East Road Hi-way 2000 Phase-2

Tres Escalon Waterfalls and Maharlika Falls — two known natural waterfalls in the mountainous portion of Taytay Christ the King Parish — well-known to be the "Church in the Sky" because of its location

Teresa (29 km from Manila)

Important Road Networks

Ortigas Avenue Extension (via Pasig, Cainta, Taytay and Antipolo)

Turumba Festival — held every August 23 for the patron saint of Teresa, Santa Rosa de Lima


The old Capitol in Pasig, which was the seat of government for the province until the new capitol building in Antipolo
was completed

The provincial legislature or the Sangguniang Panlalawigan is composed of ten elected members. Four members are elected from each of the province's legislative district, while each of Antipolo's legislative district elect a single member. Governors[edit] Main article: Governor
of Rizal


^ a b "List of Provinces". PSGC Interactive. Makati
City, Philippines: National Statistical Coordination Board. Retrieved 23 October 2013.  ^ a b c d Census of Population (2015). "Region IV-A (Calabarzon)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. PSA. Retrieved 20 June 2016.  ^ Yehey! News - Board wants Antipolo
officially named capital of Rizal[permanent dead link] ^ a b Rosario, Ben (23 September 2017). "Bill seeks to make Antipolo City the capital of Rizal". Manila
Bulletin. Retrieved 23 January 2018.  ^ "Presidential Decree No. 824 - Creating the Metropolitan Manila
and the Metropolitan Manila
Commission and for Other Purposes". The LawPhil Project. Malacañang, Manila, Philippines. 7 November 1975. Retrieved 17 April 2016. Section 2. Territorial Jurisdiction. The Commission shall have jurisdiction over the cities of Manila, Quezon, Pasay
and Caloocan
and the municipalities of Makati, Mandaluyong, San Juan, Las Piñas, Malabon, Navotas, Pasig, Pateros, Parañaque, Marikina, Muntinlupa, and Taguig
in the province of Rizal; and the municipality of Valenzuela, in the province of Bulacan, all of which together shall henceforth be known as Metropolitan Manila.  ^ "gmanews.tv, Rizal
capitol to be transferred to Antipolo". Gmanews.tv. 2008-06-17. Retrieved 2012-04-24.  ^ a b c d "Province: Rizal". PSGC Interactive. Quezon
City, Philippines: Philippine Statistics Authority. Retrieved 8 January 2016.  ^ "Weather forecast for Rizal, Philippines". Storm247.com. StormGeo AS, Nordre Nøstekaien 1, N-5011 Bergen, Norway: StormGeo AS. Retrieved 21 April 2016.  ^ a b Census of Population and Housing (2010). "Region IV-A (Calabarzon)". Total Population by Province, City, Municipality and Barangay. NSO. Retrieved 29 June 2016.  ^ Census of Population and Housing (2010). Population and Annual Growth Rates for The Philippines
and Its Regions, Provinces, and Highly Urbanized Cities (PDF). NSO. Retrieved 29 June 2016.  ^ Censuses of Population (1903 – 2007). "Region IV-A (Calabarzon)". Table 1. Population Enumerated in Various Censuses by Province/Highly Urbanized City: 1903 to 2007. NSO.  ^ " Rizal
poverty incidence rate". NCSB. 2013-04-23. Archived from the original on 2013-04-29. Retrieved 2013-05-05.  ^ Pinto Art Museum

External links[edit]

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap · Google Maps

Download coordinates as: KML · GPX

Media related to Rizal
at Wikimedia Commons Geographic data related to Rizal
at OpenStreetMap Philippine Standard Geographic Code Local Governance Performance Management System

Places adjacent to Rizal


Metro Manila



Laguna de Bay Laguna

v t e

Province of Rizal



Angono Baras Binangonan Cainta Cardona Jalajala Morong Pililla Rodriguez San Mateo Tanay Taytay Teresa

Component City


Articles related to Rizal

v t e


Southern Tagalog
Southern Tagalog
Mainland CAvite, LAguna, BAtangas, Rizal, QueZON

Regional Center



Batangas Cavite Laguna Quezon Rizal

Highly Urbanized Cities


Component Cities

Antipolo Bacoor Batangas
City Biñan Cabuyao Calamba Cavite
City Dasmariñas General Trias Imus Lipa San Pablo San Pedro Santa Rosa Tagaytay Tanauan Tayabas Trece Martires

Provincial Capitals

Antipolo Batangas
City Imus
(de jure) Lucena Santa Cruz Trece Martires
Trece Martires
(de facto)


Agdangan Agoncillo Alabat Alaminos Alfonso Alitagtag Amadeo Angono Atimonan Balayan Balete Baras Bauan Bay Binangonan Buenavista Burdeos Cainta Calaca Calatagan Calauag Calauan Candelaria Cardona Carmona Catanauan Cavinti Cuenca Dolores Famy General Emilio Aguinaldo General Luna General Mariano Alvarez General Nakar Guinayangan Gumaca Ibaan Indang Infanta Jalajala Jomalig Kalayaan Kawit Laurel Lemery Lian Liliw Lobo Lopez Los Baños Lucban Luisiana Lumban Mabini Mabitac Macalelon Magallanes Magdalena Majayjay Malvar Maragondon Mataasnakahoy Mauban Mendez Morong Mulanay Nagcarlan Naic Nasugbu Noveleta Padre Burgos Padre Garcia Paete Pagbilao Pagsanjan Pakil Pangil Panukulan Patnanungan Perez Pila Pililla Pitogo Plaridel Polillo Quezon Real Rizal Rodriguez Rosario (Batangas) Rosario (Cavite) Sampaloc San Andres San Antonio San Francisco San Jose San Juan San Luis San Mateo San Narciso San Nicolas San Pascual Santa Cruz Santa Maria Santa Teresita Santo Tomas Sariaya Silang Siniloan Taal Tagkawayan Talisay Tanay Tanza Taysan Taytay Teresa Ternate Tiaong Tingloy Tuy Unisan Victoria


(List) Cavite
(List) Laguna (List) Quezon
(List) Rizal

Luzon, Republic of the Philippines

v t e

  Administrative divisions of the Philippines


(National Capital Region)

Island groups

Luzon Visayas Mindanao



I – Ilocos Region II – Cagayan
Valley III – Central Luzon IV-A – Calabarzon 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 Region in Muslim


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 Norte 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


List of cities in the Philippines


List of cities and municipalities in the Philippines


Lists of barangays by province Poblacion

Other subdivisions

Puroks Sitios List of primary LGUs Legislative districts Metropolitan areas


Former provinces Formally proposed provinces Negros Island Region Southern Tagalog

v t e

Philippines articles



Prehistory (Pre-900) Archaic Era (900–1521) Colonial era (1521–1946)

Spanish period (1521–1898) American period (1898–1946)

Postcolonial era (1946–1986)

Third Republic (1946–65) Marcos dictatorship (1965–86)

Contemporary history (1986–present)

By topic

Archaeology Demographic Discoveries Economic history Inventions Military


Bays Biosphere reserves Climate Earthquakes Ecoregions Environmental issues Extreme points Island groups


Lakes Landmarks Mountains National parks Protected areas Ramsar sites Rivers Volcanoes Wildlife World Heritage Sites





Executive Office

Cabinet Civil service National Police




Senate President President pro tem

House of Representatives



Supreme Court Judiciary Court of Appeals


Constitution Philippine legal codes Human rights


National Bureau of Investigation National Counter-Terrorism Action Group National Intelligence Coordinating Agency Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency


Armed Forces of the Philippines

Philippine Air Force Philippine Army Philippine Navy Philippine Marine Corps

Philippine Coast Guard

Administrative divisions Elections Foreign relations Political parties


Agriculture Business process outsourcing Central Bank Energy Fiscal policy National debt Labor Peso Stock Exchange Taxation Telecommunications Tourism Transportation Science and technology Water and Sanitation


Corruption Crime Demographics Education Ethnic groups Health Income inequality Languages Poverty Provinces by HDI Refugees Religion Women


Architecture Art Cinema Cuisine Cultural Properties Dance Fashion and clothing Festivals Historical Markers Literature Media Music Mythology Public holidays Psychology Sexuality Sports Traditional games Value system


Anthem Coat of arms Arnis Flag Name Narra Philippine eagle Sampaguita

Book Category Philip