Category: General Topics


2 Feb 21

The Philippine Civil Code defines partnership as:

Art. 1767. By the contract of partnership two or more persons bind themselves to contribute money, property, or industry to a common fund, with the intention of dividing the profits among themselves.

In the same manner, two or more persons may also form a partnership for the exercise of a profession.

Here are the requirements and step-by-step process when registering your business partnership at the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC):

  1. Basic Requirements:
  • Cover Sheet
  • Reservation Payment Confirmation
  • Articles of Partnership (AP)
  • Joint Undertaking to Change Name
  1. Documentary Requirements:
  • Name Verification Slip
  • Articles of Partnership (AP); and
  • Joint Affidavit of Two Partners to change partnership name (not required if already stated in AP).
  1. Additional Requirements:
  • Endorsement/clearance from other government agencies, if applicable.
  • For partnership with foreign national as partner
    • FIA Form – 105
  1. How to avail the service:

Step 1: Verify or reserve your proposed name – Php 100.00/reservation for 30 days.

Step 2: Present Articles of Incorporation and By-laws. – The filing fee is 1/5 of the 1% of the Partnership’s capital but not less than Php 2,000.00 plus 1% of the amount as a legal research fee.

Step 3: Pay filing fee at the Cashier and file the application at the Receiving Unit.

Step 4: Present the official receipt at the Releasing Unit and then get the Certificate of Recording of the Articles of Partnership.

Source: www.sec.gov.ph

Partnership

The Philippine Civil Code defines partnership as:

Art. 1767. By the contract of partnership two or more persons bind themselves to contribute money, property, or industry to a common fund, with the intention of dividing the profits among themselves.

In the same manner, two or more persons may also form a partnership for the exercise of a profession.

Here are the requirements and step-by-step process when registering your business partnership at the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC):

  1. Basic Requirements:
  • Cover Sheet
  • Reservation Payment Confirmation
  • Articles of Partnership (AP)
  • Joint Undertaking to Change Name
  1. Documentary Requirements:
  • Name Verification Slip
  • Articles of Partnership (AP); and
  • Joint Affidavit of Two Partners to change partnership name (not required if already stated in AP).
  1. Additional Requirements:
  • Endorsement/clearance from other government agencies, if applicable.
  • For partnership with foreign national as partner
    • FIA Form – 105
  1. How to avail the service:

Step 1: Verify or reserve your proposed name – Php 100.00/reservation for 30 days.

Step 2: Present Articles of Incorporation and By-laws. – The filing fee is 1/5 of the 1% of the Partnership’s capital but not less than Php 2,000.00 plus 1% of the amount as legal research fee.

Step 3: Pay filing fee at the Cashier and file the application at the Receiving Unit.

Step 4: Present the official receipt at the Releasing Unit and then get the Certificate of Recording of the Articles of Partnership.

 

Source: www.sec.gov.ph

2 Feb 19

A non-stock corporation is formed for charitable, religious, educational, professional, cultural, fraternal, literary, scientific, social, civic service, or other similar purposes.  It does not generate profit and is exempted from income tax on donations, gifts, and grants as long as they are:

  1. Organized exclusively for any of the above-mentioned purposes and
  2. No part of their net income or asset belongs to or insures to the benefit of any member, organizer, officer, or any specific person.

Here are the requirements and step-by-step process when registering a non-stock corporation, lifted from the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) website:

  1. Basic Requirements
  • Cover Sheet
  • Reservation Payment Confirmation
  • Articles of Incorporation (AI)
  • By-laws (BL)
  • Joint Undertaking to Change Name
  1. Documentary Requirements
  • Name Verification Slip
  • Joint affidavit of two incorporators to change the corporate name (not required if already stated in AI).
  • List of members certified by the corporate secretary, unless already stated in the Articles of Incorporation; and
  • List of names of contributors or donors and the amounts contributed or donated certified by the treasurer. There is no fixed amount of contribution required but only such reasonable amount as the incorporators and trustees may deem sufficient to enable the corporation to start operation, except in the case of foundations which must have a minimum contribution of at least one million pesos (Php 1,000,000.00).
  1. Additional Requirements
  • Endorsement/clearance from other government agencies, if applicable.
  • For foundations: Notarized certificate of bank deposit of the contribution which shall not be less than Php 1,000,000.00 and statement of willingness to allow the Commission to conduct an audit.
  • For religious corporations: Refer to Sections 109-116 of the Code, and an affidavit of affirmation or verification by the chief priest, rabbi, minister, or presiding, elder.
  • For federations: Certified list of member-associations by the corporate secretary or president.
  • For condominium corporations/associations: Master Deed with the primary entry of the Register of Deeds and Certification that there is no other existing similar condominium association within the condominium project.

Step-by-step application procedure:

  1. Verify or reserve the proposed name of the non-stock corporation.
  2. Present Articles of Incorporation and By-laws.
  3. Pay filing fee at the Cashier and file an application at the Receiving Unit.
  4. Present official receipt to the Releasing Unit to get the Certificate of Incorporation.

 

Source: http://www.sec.gov.ph

 

2 Feb 18 (1)

To establish corporations and partnerships in the Philippines, investors or business-owners first need to have their business registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).  It is one way of legitimizing your business in order for you to legally engage in trading shares of stocks and financial assets.

There are four types of corporations, as defined by the SEC that can establish a business in the Philippines.  These are:

  • Stock Corporations – those with authorized capital stock dividends into shares of stock either with or without par value.  A stock corporation is engaged in income-generating activities and is authorized to declare dividends.

Examples: Domestic Corporations, Resident Foreign Corporations (branch offices, representative offices, Regional Headquarters, Regional Operating Headquarters).

  • Non-stock Corporations – those that do not have authorized capital stock.  It is organized for charitable, religious, educational, professional, cultural, fraternal, literary, scientific, social civil service, or similar purposes, like trade, industry, agricultural, and like chambers, or any combinations thereof.

Examples: Non-governmental organizations (NGOs), Foundations, Associations, Religious Organizations.

  • Foreign Corporations – an entity formed, organized, or existing under any laws other than those of the Philippines and whose laws allow Filipino citizens and corporations to conduct business in its country or state of origin.
  • Partnership – exists when two or more individuals’ combine their capital, property, skill or labor, or all of these, for the transaction of a lawful business for gain, upon an understanding that profits or losses shall be shared or borne by them in certain proportions.

Examples: general partnership, a limited partnership.

In this blog series, we are going to share the list of requirements and a step-by-step process on how to register each type of corporation with the SEC.

Let’s start with Stock Corporations.

  1. CASH PAYMENT FOR SUBSCRIPTION

Documentary Requirements

Basic Requirements:

  • Name verification Slip (may be secured online or at SEC Name Verification Unit)
  • Articles of Incorporation (AI) and By-laws (BL)
  • Treasurer’s Affidavit
  • Joint Affidavit of two incorporators to change the corporate name (not required if already stated in AI).

Additional Requirements:

  • Endorsement/clearance from other government agencies, if applicable.
  • Clearance from other Department of the Commission
  • For Corporations with more than 40% foreign equity: Application form for registration under the Foreign Investments Act of 1991 (R.A. 7042, as amended).
  • Endorsement/clearance from: (a) Philippine Economic Zone Authority (PEZA) for an applicant under R.A. 7916, (b) Subic Bay Metropolitan Authority (SBMA) or Clark Development Corporation (CDC) for an applicant under R.A. 7227 and (c) Cagayan Economic Zone Authority (CEZA) for an applicant under R.A. 7922.

Schedule of Availability of Service

Mondays to Fridays, 8:00am to 5:00pm without noon break.

Who may avail of the service?

All applicant corporations thru their representatives.

What are the basic requirements?

  1. Cover Sheet
  2. Reservation Payment Confirmation
  3. Articles of Incorporation (AI)
  4. By-laws (BL)
  5. Treasurer’s Affidavit (for the stock)
  6. Joint Undertaking to Change Name

 How to avail of the service?

Step & Duration Applicant/Client Service Provider Fees
Step 1 – 10 minutes Verify or reserve a proposed business name. If the proposed name is allowed by the system, the reservation and confirmation notices are printed and given to the applicant. Php 100.00/reservation for 30 days.
Step 2 – 10 to 20 minutes Present Articles of Incorporation and By-Laws. Check the document presented. If complete, advise the registrant to pay the filing fee.  If not, advise the applicant to comply with the requirements. The filing fee for the stock corporation:

1/5 of 1% of the authorized capital stock but not less than P2,000.00 plus 1% of the amount as legal research fee;

The registration fee for the By-Laws of a stock corporation is P1,010.00.

Step 3 – 5 minutes Pay filing fee at the Cashier. After receipt of the application, CPRD staff generates the Certificate of Incorporation bearing applicant’s SEC registration number and Unified Registration Report (URR) None
Step 4 – 5 minutes Present Official Receipt to the Releasing Unit and get the Certificate of Incorporation. Assistant Director reviews the application and forwards it for approval of CRMD Director. None
  1. Non-cash Payment for Subscription

Documentary Requirements:

Basic Requirements:

  1. Name Verification Slip (may be secured online or at SEC Name Verification Unit)
  2. Articles of Incorporation (AI) and By-laws (BL).
  3. Treasurer’s Affidavit
  4. Joint Affidavit of two incorporators to change the corporate name (not required if already stated in AI).

Additional Requirements

  1. Endorsement/clearance from other government agencies, if applicable.
  2. Clearance from other Department of the Commission.
  3. For Corporations with more than 40% foreign equity: Application Form for registration under the Foreign Investments Act of 1991 (R.A. 7042, as amended).
  4. Endorsement/clearance from:
    • Philippine Economic Zone Authority (PEZA) for applicant under R.A. 7916
    • Subic Bay Metropolitan Authority (SBMA) or Clark Development Corporation (CDC) for applicant under R.A. 7227 and
    • Cagayan Economic Zone Authority (CEZA) for applicant under R.A. 7922.

How to avail of the service?

Step & Duration Applicant/Client Service Provider Fees
Step 1 – 10 minutes Verify or reserve the proposed name. If the proposed name is allowed by the system, the reservation and confirmation notices are printed and given to the applicant. Php 100.00 per reservation for 30 days.
Step 2 – 10 to 20 minutes Present Articles of Incorporation and By-laws at the Corporate and Partnership Registration Division. Check the document presented. If complete, advise the registrant to pay the filing fee.  If not, advise the applicant to comply with the requirements. The filing fee for a stock corporation:

1/5 of 1% of the authorized capital stock but not less than P2,000.00 plus 1% of the amount as legal research fee;

The registration fee for the By-laws of a stock corporation is P1,010.00.

Step 3 – 5 minutes Pay filing fee at the cashier and file the application at the receiving unit. After receipt of the application, CPRD staff generates the Certificate of Incorporation bearing applicant’s SEC registration number and Unified Registration Report (URR). None
Step 4 – 5 minutes Present Official Receipt to releasing unit. Assistant Director reviews the application and forwards it for approval of CRMD Director. None

Guidelines when submitting documentary requirements for registration of corporations and partnerships:

  • All applications and supporting documents must be in four (4) copies and in A4 size bond paper with a cover sheet.
  • Documents signed abroad must be authenticated by the Philippine Embassy or Consulate in the country where signed.
  • Audited Financial Statements and Special Audit Reports must be certified by an independent Certified Public Accountant (CPA), with Statement of Representation filed with the SEC. Said statement must indicate the CPA Cert. No. PRC/BOA No. and the PTR No. of the CPA and SEC accreditation of External Auditor if applicable.
  • All applications must indicate the Tax Identification Number (TIN) of the incorporators, directors/trustees, stockholders/members for corporations, and partners for partnerships.
  • Foreign investors are allowed to indicate passport number in lieu of TIN for registration of a corporation/partnership.

Tomorrow we will feature the step-by-step process for registering Non-stock corporations.

Source: www.sec.gov.ph

 

 

What Would You Wait In Line For?

1 Jan 29

Last Thursday, I found myself in a 90-minute line to see my obstetrician.  My high school best friend was in the area and she volunteered to accompany me while I waited for my turn.  Neither of us knew much about it but we were more than willing to endure the long wait as it gave us all the time we needed to catch up on each other’s lives.  I actually did not realize I sat in that long line for almost two hours until I saw the wall clock inside the doctor’s clinic when they finally called my name.  I shook my head in disbelief and silently thanked the heavens for sending my best friend right when I needed her the most. Because without her, I might have marched out of that line and went straight to emergency where a doctor is almost always available to see you — no way I am waiting for anybody for 90 minutes!

How many times have we been told to please wait, please hold, be patient, hold on just a little while longer?  And just how many times did we agree to do just that… sit still and wait?  I don’t remember the last time I agreed to a fast-food cashier’s “Willing to wait, Ma’am?” for my fried chicken meal.  In fact, every time I am asked if I am willing to wait,  my quickest and most honest answer would often be, no.

So what exactly will I be willing to wait in line for, and how long?  I did a quick research on stuff that ordinary, impatient people like me hate waiting for – and how long we will actually wait for these things before we start growing fangs and talons (haha!) – and the list did not surprise me at all.

If you can compare your patience to a frayed rope hoisting a piano from the ground floor to the eighth floor of a building, then this article is for you.  Enjoy!

  1. A car in front of you when the light turns green – 50 seconds.

traffic light green

Really?  It honestly feels more like 10 (or maybe even less!), especially here in Manila where red lights are more like suggestions to stop rather than a stern order to completely stop, no matter what.

  1. People talking in a movie – 1 minute, 52 seconds.

theatre-text

Why people even do this is beyond me.  If you wanted to talk, then go to a café or a restaurant – not in a theater where people paid to see a movie they wish to process on their own.

In my personal experience, a neighbor in a movie theater need not even start talking to rile me.  All they have to do is activate their mobile phones and flood my peripheral vision with the white light from their phone’s screen and it’s, well, you could say showtime.

 3. Babies crying their eyes out in public places (like a plane, or in church) – 2 minutes, 41 seconds.

baby

I don’t have kids but I know how difficult it is to quiet down a baby that couldn’t articulate what it wants or needs, or both.  I could probably give parents all the time they need to get their babies to stop crying and kicking.

I have never given a parent a dirty look just because his baby’s cries are starting to get on my nerves.  I just think it’s the last thing every exasperated parent needs.

  1. Waiting at the doctor’s office – 32 minutes.

Doctor's Office

See???

Was it wrong for me to feel like I’ve been somewhat cheated when I realized that it took all of 90 long and precious minutes before my doctor could see me?  I guess not.

  1. Waiting for the boyfriend/girlfriend to get ready – 21 minutes.

skeleton

Papunta ka pa lang, nakaligo na ako.

I guess this is rather subjective since our level of love and understanding for our significant others vary.  21 minutes, though, is long enough for someone to get him or herself ready for a dinner or movie date.  Otherwise, we’re staying in or breaking up.

  1. Transacting at a government office – 30 minutes

nbi

I think Pinoys are wired to agree to wait when he knows he is dealing with a government agency (or with government employees).  With all the red tape going on in these offices (that they, of course, vehemently deny), it is impossible to get anything done in under 30 minutes.

Getting a copy of your birth certificate at PSA? Half-day, give or take.

Applying for a student permit or driver’s license at the LTO? Not sure, but better pack your lunch and a good book.

Renewing your business permit at the DTI (or their satellite offices)? Be at their satellite offices (usually in malls) at the crack of dawn and make sure you have all the necessary documents otherwise, you go back to the end of the line to wait today, tomorrow, and for all eternity.

  1. Traffic – who knows?

traffic

Maybe I should ask you, what was the longest time you had to sit helplessly in traffic?

I guess there really isn’t much you can do when you find yourself right smack in the middle of slow-moving vehicles in EDSA or worse, at a complete stop in some side street that was supposed to take you to work faster.

The secret is simple: leave early.  Whether you’re driving your own car or taking public transport, allow, at best, two hours for travel and traffic; four at worst.

And then again, you can move to a remote province or go abroad to countries like Canada where they need more people to occupy their idle spaces. Haha.

So what would you wait in line for, and for how long?  We’d love to know.

1 Jan 03

Are you one of the many Filipinos who tried requesting for a copy of their birth certificate at the PSA and got a negative certificate instead?  If you get a negative certificate, it means that the PSA does not have a record of your civil registry document in their files.

This could be disheartening at first, but the good news is, there is a solution to this common birth certificate problem.  We are sharing an in-depth guide on how to file for late registration of birth so you could finally have your very own PSA birth certificate.

Before we go any further though, let me tell you that filing for late registration of birth with the intention of changing or correcting any information in your registered birth certificate is WRONG.  This will only result in more confusion on your civil registry records and might invalidate your personal identification documents in the future.  There are various ways you can correct the wrong information in your birth or marriage certificates, most of these we have featured in our blog.  You can also ask the Local Civil Registry (LCR) for the best solution to your birth certificate problem.

3 Steps for Late Registration of Birth Certificate:

  1. Confirm with the LCR that your birth is truly unregistered.

When you receive a negative report from the PSA, it does not automatically mean that you do not have a birth certificate. It could also mean that the local copy of your birth certificate was not forwarded to the PSA and that is why the PSA could not find your record in their files.

So first, visit the LCR of your birthplace and ask for a local copy of your birth certificate.  If they are able to find your records, have them endorse that to the PSA so you can get a PSA-certified copy of your birth certificate.  This process usually takes one month to complete and you need to visit the PSA’s main office in East Avenue, Quezon City for the first copy of your PSA birth certificate.

However, if the LCR could not find a local copy of your birth certificate, it means that your birth was not reported and you truly do not have a birth certificate.  This shall be your basis for applying for delayed or late registration of birth.

  1. Get the list of requirements for late registration of birth.

The requirements and fees for late registration of birth vary per municipality.  You can either check online or visit the municipal or city hall of your birthplace to get the most updated list.  Below is the list of requirements from the Quezon City hall (you can use this as basis, however, your birthplace’s municipal hall may still require more or lesser documents from this list):

  • Negative Certification from the Philippine Statistics Authority (PSA)
  • If the child is LEGITIMATE:
    • Original copy of Baptismal Certificate and
    • Parents’ PSA Marriage Contract
  • If the child is ILLEGITIMATE:
    • Original copy of Baptismal Certificate and
    • Joint Affidavit of two (2) Disinterested persons.
    • Acknowledgment through documents (if father/mother or both parents are deceased).
      • Insurance
      • School Report Card
      • Title of House and Lot
      • Certified True Copy of Death Certificate

Fees:

The fees for late registration of birth varies depending on the location and even age of the applicant.  A good example is in Makati where if the applicant is below 2 years old, the filing fee is Php 200; however, if the applicant is 2 years old or older, the fee is Php 500.

Again, the requirements (and fees) may vary depending on the municipal or city hall you are transacting with.  So it is best that you inquire first before working at completing your documents.

  1. Submit the complete set of documentary requirements at the LCR.

Late registration of birth must be filed at the LCR with jurisdiction over the place of birth of the unregistered person.  However, if you no longer reside in your birthplace, you may file an Out-of-town Late Registration or Reporting of Birth at the nearest LCR to your place of residence.  They should be able to process and transmit your documents to the LCR of your birthplace.  You need only to pay an Endorsement Fee of about Php 290 to complete the out-of-town transaction.

You may claim the first copy of your PSA birth certificate at the PSA’s main office in East Avenue, Quezon City.  This usually takes 3 to 6 months to complete.

If you have more questions about late registration of birth, you can send us an email and we will do our best to find the most appropriate answer for you.

Sources:

www.psa.gov.ph

www.quezoncity.gov.ph

www.makati.gov.ph

12 Dec 26 - A

Prepare your documentary requirements for the Midwives’ licensure examinations as the Professional Regulation Commission (PRC) will start accepting the online processing of applications on January 8, 2020.  The easiest and most convenient way to get copies of your PSA birth and marriage certificates (which are primary requirements for online application) is by ordering through www.psahelpline.ph . You can order online through the website, or through their Facebook Messenger @PSAHelpline.phor by calling their 24/7 hotline at (02) 8737-1111.  They will deliver your PSA certificates so you don’t need to travel to a PSA office.

Here’s the complete list of requirements you need to have when applying for the PRC online processing:

  1. PSA birth certificate of the applicant.
  2. PSA marriage certificate (for married female applicants).
  3. Transcript of Records with scanned picture and remarks “For Board Examination Purposes”.
  • Must have a record of 20 deliveries actually handled and signed by Supervisor/Tutor.
  • Signatory of cases should have undergone the training and Expanded Functions under RA 7392.
  • Signed by Principal or Dean and duly notarized.
  • 5 sutures and 5 IVF insertion.
  • Repeaters: Case requirements done more than 5 years ago shall be repeated (new cases shall be submitted).
  • If the applicant is a Registered Nurse:
    • PRC IC card/TOR/Board Certificate
    • Record of 20 deliveries actually handled with records of five sutures and five intravenous injections signed by Hospital Director or Municipal Health Officer and duly notarized.
    • Certificate of consent (from the hospital where cases were performed).
    • Certificate of training on Expanded Function on RA 7392 accredited by PRC CPD Council for Midwifery of Registered Midwife who supervised (graduate midwife and RN).
    • PRC ID License and Employee’s ID of the Supervising Registered Midwife.
    • PRC ID License and Employee’s ID of the Certifying Officer (must be a registered physician.
  1. Payment of P600.00
  2. Exam Date: April 5 and 6, 2020 (Tuesday and Wednesday)
  3. Exam venues: NCR, Baguio, Cagayan De Oro, Cebu, Davao, Iloilo, Legaspi, Lucena, and Tacloban.
  4. Deadline of Filing Applications: March 9, 2020.
  5. Target Date of Release of Exam Results: April 13, 2020.

Source: www.prc.gov.ph

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12 Dec 19 (1)

The Professional Regulation Commission (PRC) shall begin accepting the online processing of applications for the licensure exams for Chemical Engineers on February 6, 2020.  Take note of the required documents, fees, and schedules:

  1. PSA Birth Certificate of applicant
  2. PSA Marriage Certificate of married female applicants
  3. Transcript of Records with scanned pictures and remarks For Board Examination Purposes.
  4. Valid NBI Clearance – for first-timers and repeat takers.
  5. Payment – Php 900 (complete

As early as now, you may already get a copy of your PSA birth certificate and PSA marriage certificate to avoid the rush on January everyone’s rushing to get their civil registry documents.  And since it’s the holidays and traffic can get crazy, why not have your PSA certificates delivered to you instead?

My go-to site for my family’s PSA certificates (birth, marriage, death, CENOMAR) is the PSAHelpline.ph.  They accept orders online through their website, or through the Facebook Messenger, or over the phone.  They will take care of the processing of your papers with the PSA and then deliver these to your home or office.  I never had to take a leave from work whenever I need copies of our PSA birth certificates in the family (which is, at least twice a year) because all I do now is order online.  They even accept credit card payments!

If you want to know more about online PSA birth certificate ordering, visit their website here: www.psahelpline.ph

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12 Dec 18

The online processing of applications for the Licensure Exams for Pharmacists will begin on January 24, 2020.  For your reference, below are the requirements for application:

  1. PSA Birth Certificate of applicant
  2. PSA Marriage Contract of married female applicants
  3. Certified True Copy of Transcript of Records with a scanned photo and remarks For Board Examination Purposes.
  4. Certificate of Internship program duly signed by the dean/program head.
    1. Daily Time Record (DTR)
    2. After three failures, Refresher Course.
  5. Good Moral Character Certificate from any of the following:
    1. Barangay
    2. School of Pharmacy
    3. Church
    4. Employer
  6. Valid NBI Clearance (first-time takes and repeaters)
  7. Fees:
    1. P900 – complete
  8. Last day of filing of applications: March 24, 2020
  9. Dates of Exams: April 26 and 27 (Sunday and Monday)
  10. Location of Exams: NCR, Baguio, Cagayan De Oro, Cebu, Davao, Iloilo, Legaspi, Lucena, and Tacloban
  11. Target date of release of exam results: April 30, 2020

Do not wait until January to start completing your documents. As early as now, you can get a copy of your PSA certificates by ordering online at www.psahelpline.ph.  They can receive and process your orders even during the holidays!  If you order and pay now, you will receive your PSA certificates in 2 to 7 business days, delivered right at your doorstep.  I think this is the easiest and most convenient way to get your most important PSA documents now, instead of braving the crazy holiday traffic and waiting in line at PSA offices.

To place your order, just log on to www.psahelpline.ph or call them at (02) 8737-1111 or through Facebook Messenger @PSAHelpline.ph (like and follow them too for updates!).

Order now!

Source: www.prc.gov.ph

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12 Dec 17

The online processing for applications for the Licensure Exams of Electronics Engineers will start on January 2, 2020.  Below is a list of requirements you need to prepare in time for the opening of applications:

  1. PSA Birth Certificate of Applicant
  2. PSA Marriage Certificate of married, female applicants.
  3. Transcript of Records with scanned picture of applicant.  The TOR must bear the remarks For Board Examination Purposes.
  4. Fees:
    1. Php 900 – complete
    2. Php 450 – conditioned/removal (one removal exam only, period not specified)
  5. Last day of filing of applications: March 24, 2020
  6. Date of Exams: April 26 and 27, 2020 (Sunday, Monday)
  7. Location of Exams: NCR, Baguio, Cagayan De Oro, Cebu, Davao, Iloilo, Lucena, Tuguegarao, and Zamboanga
  8. Target Date of Release of Exam Results: April 30, 2020

You can get copies of your PSA birth and marriage certificates now so you would be ready with the complete set of requirements by January 2.  Traveling or commuting during the holiday season can be such a hassle because of the traffic and mounting rates of TNVS cars!  I strongly suggest you just have your PSA certificates delivered to you by PSAHelpline.ph.  They accept orders even during weekends and holidays – you can get your documents in 2 to 7 business days!

You can call them at (02) 8-737-1111, or order online at www.psahelpline.ph, or order through their Facebook Messenger, just like and follow @PSAHelpline.ph on Facebook.

I have tried their services so many times and I am super satisfied because I get to save on time, effort, and money (I don’t need to pay for parking, gas, and I don’t need to take a leave from work!).

Call them now!

 Source: www.prc.gov.ph

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