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Camiguin Islands Philippines
Camiguin Festival Attractions

Lanzones Festival
(3rd weekend of October; movable) A two day grand festival of agri-cottages industry products in exhibits, barangay beautification, indigenous sports, tableau of local culture, grand parade of golden fruit found prolific and extra sweet in the entire province. The festival is Camiguin’s contribution to Mindanao as cultural destination.

San Juan Hibok Hibokan
(June 24) held to honor St. John the Baptist. Venues of the festival are usually Cabu-an and/or Agohay Beaches. Water sports like boat races, fluvial processions/parade and coronation of Miss Hibok Hibokan are conducted. Celebrated in the entire province, residents go to the nearest beach and while away time until late afternoon.

Panaad
(Holy Week) A pilgrim’s yearly trek around the island in observance of the Lenten season. Thousands of visitors make this island a Mecca as they converge at Bonbon for rituals or just getting together.

May Festival
(Month of May) a month-long fiesta celebraiton of the barangays and town in Camiguin. It also features the searchy for the Rose of May and Santacruzan as the highlights of the celebration.


Camiguin
Ancestral Homecoming


History of Camiguin
Geography of Camiguin
Camiguin Climate
Camiguin Political Subdivision
Camiguin Economic
Languages / Dialects
Camiguin Major Industries

Camiguin Festivals
Camiguin Places of Interest
Camiguin Historical Attractions
Camiguin Natural Attractions
Camiguin Religious Attractions
Camiguin Man-Made Attractions

Getting to Camiguin Island
Camiguin Map

Camiguin Island Resorts

1. Patsada Cottages
2. The Treehouse Camiguin
3. Caves Dive Resort
4. Catarman Coral Resort
5. Secret Cove Beach Resort
6. Villa Paraiso Resort
7. Camiguin Roof Top Hotel
8. Camiguin Highland Resort

More Camiguin Resorts...


Source : www.Tourism.Gov.Ph


Southern Philippine Cuisine

In Mindanao, the southern part of Palawan island, Sulu and Tawi-Tawi, dishes are richly flavored with the spices common to Southeast Asia: turmeric, coriander, lemon grass, cumin, and chillies — ingredients not commonly used in the rest of Filipino cooking. Being free from Hispanicization, the cuisine of the indigenous Moro and Lumad peoples of Mindanao and the Sulu archipelago has much in common with the rich and spicy Malay cuisines of Malaysia and Brunei, as well as Indonesian and Thai cuisines.

More details at Southern Philippine Cuisine

                   


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