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Sheryl Alapad

on 7 February 2015

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The enactment of Republic Act No. 7796 otherwise known as the "Technical Education and Skills Development Act of 1994"aims to encourage the full participation of and mobilize the industry, labor, local government units and technical-vocational institutions in the skills development of the country's human resources
One of the aims of Philippine education is to respond effectively to changing needs and conditions through a system of educational planning and evaluation. To achieve such, there is a need to formalize and institutionalize education efforts, thus, we have formal education today.
Republic Act 9155, otherwise known as the Governance of Basic Education act of 2001
Technical Education and Skills Development Authority
The Department of Education (DepEd) formulates, implements, and coordinates policies, plans, programs and projects in the areas of formal and non-formal basic education. It supervises all elementary and secondary education institutions, including alternative learning systems, both public and private; and provides for the establishment and maintenance of a complete, adequate, and integrated system of basic education relevant to the goals of national development.

We dream of Filipinos who passionately love their country and whose values and competencies enable them to realize their full potential and contribute meaningfully to building the nation. As a learner-centered public institution, the Department of Education continuously improves self to better serve its stakeholders.


1. Integrate, coordinate and monitor skills development programs;
2. Restructure efforts to promote and develop middle-level manpower;
3. Approve skills standards and tests;
4. Develop an accreditation system for institutions involved in middle-level manpower
5. Fund programs and projects for technical education and skills development; and
6. Assist trainers training programs.

MEM 643
14 DEC 2014
House pass Higher Ed Law
PH educ sys goes trifocal
The creation of CHED was part of a broad agenda of reforms on the country’s education system outlined by the Congressional Commission on Education (EDCOM) in 1992.
Commission on Higher Education
The Congressional Commission on Education (EDCOM) report provided the impetus for Congress to pass RA 7722 and RA 7796 in 1994 creating the Commission on Higher Education (CHED) and the Technical Education and Skills Development Authority (TESDA), respectively.

The trifocal education system refocused DECS’ mandate to basic education which covers elementary, secondary and nonformal education, including culture and sports. TESDA now administers the post-secondary, middle-level manpower training and development while CHED is responsible for higher education.

Given the national government’s commitment to transformational leadership that puts education as the central strategy for investing in the Filipino people, reducing poverty, and building national competitiveness and pursuant to Republic Act 7722, CHED shall:

a. Promote relevant and quality higher education (i.e. higher education institutions and programs are at par with international standards and graduates and professionals are highly competent and recognized in the international arena);

b. Ensure that quality higher education is accessible to all who seek it particularly those who may not be able to afford it;

c. Guarantee and protect academic freedom for continuing intellectual growth, advancement of learning and research, development of responsible and effective leadership, education of high level professionals, and enrichment of historical and cultural heritages

d. Commit to moral ascendancy that eradicates corrupt practices, institutionalizes transparency and accountability and encourages participatory governance in the Commission and the sub-sector.


To protect and promote the right of every Filipino to quality, equitable, culture-based, and complete basic education where:

• Students learn in a child-friendly, gender-sensitive, safe, and motivating environment.
• Teachers facilitate learning and constantly nurture every learner.
• Administrators and staff, as stewards of the institution, ensure an enabling and supportive environment for effective learning to happen.
• Family, community, and other stakeholders are actively engaged and share responsibility for developing life-long learners.

Our Core Values:

TESDA is the leading partner in the development of the Filipino workforce with world-class competence and positive work values.

TESDA provides direction, policies, programs and standards towards quality technical education and skill development.

Values Statement
We believe in demonstrated competence, institutional integrity, personal commitment and deep sense of nationalism.

Quality Policy
"We measure our worth by the satisfaction of the customers we serve"


Strategic Decisions
Value Adding
Citizen focus


Republic Act No. 7722, otherwise known as “The Higher Education Act of 1994”, was signed into law by former President Fidel Valdez Ramos on May 18, 1994, creating the Commission on Higher Education (CHED).

Attached administratively to the Office of the President of the Philippines, the creation of CHED was part of a broad agenda of reforms on the country’s education system outlined by the Congressional Commission on Education (EDCOM) in 1992. Part of this reform was the trifocalization of the education sector into three governing bodies: the CHED for tertiary and graduate education, the Department of Education (DepEd) for basic education, and the Technical Education and Skills Development Authority (TESDA) for technical-vocational and middle-level education.

The object is not merely to produce men and women who can read and write or who can add and subtract. The primary object is to produce a citizenry that appreciates and is conscious of its nationhood and has national goals for the betterment of the community

- RENATO CONSTANTINO, Philippine Historian
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