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Technology and Home Economics

Technology and Home Economics answers the high school teachers’ need for a technology and home economics program that provides relevant and doable activities and projects, uses indigenous materials, and integrates values education techniques. The series gives students opportunities to explore the four components of technology and home economics, namely, home economics, industrial arts, agricultural arts, and entrepreneurship.

Level I: E. Tabbada, A. Ebalan, A. Nolasco, and B. Villanueva
Level II: E. Tabbada, V. Manantan, D. Atas, and A. Nolasco
Level III:
Dressmaking I – E. Tabbada and E. Reyes
Related Crafts I – E. Tabbada and T. dela Cruz
Level IV:
Dressmaking II – E. Tabbada and E. Reyes
Culinary Arts II >– L. Basbas
Food Management and Service II – V. Manantan
Related Crafts II <– E. Tabbada and T. dela Cruz

Level/s: Junior High

Technology and Home Economics I and II provide a more meaningful way to learn the concepts and skills of responsible family living through the books’ use of values education techniques.

Books I and II present the complete components of the course—home economics, fishery arts, industrial arts, agricultural arts, and entrepreneurship.

Technology and Home Economics III and IV elaborate on the following subjects:

Basic Computer Education acquaints students with the parts and functions of a computer.

Basic Electronics equips students with basic concepts and skills in electronics as it deals with lessons on resistance, capacitance, inductance, transistor circuits, and radio receivers.

Culinary Arts deals with basic concepts, principles, and techniques in baking and food preservation. It has a special section on preparing native delicacies.

Dressmaking arms high schoolers with the know‑how in organizing and managing dressmaking and fashion designing businesses.

Food Management and Service emphasizes the values of good health through meal planning, food preparation, cooking, and other aspects of food management.

Related Crafts equips students with the necessary knowledge and expertise in the different areas of embroidery, Irish crochet, quilt making, recycling, and fabric painting.

The Textbook encourages the active participation of students in all activities using resources available in the community. The textbook offers practical lessons that develop students’ entrepreneurial skills and experience and provides them technical training in business ventures.

The Teachers Guide provides detailed lesson plans and teaching strategies to help teachers in the presentation of lessons in the textbook.


Level I: 1993

Level II: 1998

Level III:

Dressmaking I: 1998

Related Crafts I: 1998

Level IV:

Dressmaking II: 1994

Culinary Arts II: 1994

Food Management and Service II: 1995

Related Crafts II: 1998

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Dr. Ernesto Y. Sibal was one of the few Filipinos in academic publishing who can irrefutably lay claim to these three titles—Patriot, Pioneer and Innovator. A staunch patriot, Dr. Sibal fiercely advocated the vision of designating Filipino-authored books for young Filipino learners. This vision was enabled by the establishment of Alemar’s Bookstore in 1958, and through the foresight and drive of Alegria Rodriguez, who shared in the vision of her husband, she helped galvanize then fledgling Alemar's Bookstore as the place to go for textbooks and school needs, propelling it to become the first established bookstore chain in the country.



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