Molbog Sulfur Spring in Marinduque

Molbog Sulfur Spring Mount Malindig Marinduque Thermal Hot Spring Swimming Inactive Volcano Temperature Water Size Healing Park Meditation Relaxation Visit Tour Depth Size Barangay Distance History Molbog Sulfur Spring is located at Mount Malindig in Marinduque Province. Molbog Sulfur Spring, also known as Molbog Hot Springs, is a popular tourist spot in the province of Marinduque. The spring is visited by local and foreign tourists alike. Molbog Springs is located at the base of the inactive volcano Mount Malindig, and the water of the spring has therapeutic and natural healing components. The spring is also known to heal some of the people’s skin diseases because of its water. The place is very beautiful with trees surrounding the spring you’ll feel relaxed once you take a dip in the hot waters of the spring. A very nice place to visit if you want to relax. Continue reading

The Molbog Culture

MelebuganonThe Molbog Palaweños, or simply Molbog, occupy Balabac Island south of the Palawan mainland, where they are estimated to number 5,292 (1990). The national population is 6,795 (1980). The Molbog (also called Melebuganon) are Islamic in religion. The Molbog are said to be migrants from northern Borneo. The Molbog’s location, Balabac Island, is the usual place for stop over by Tausug traders travelling between Brunie, Palawan, and Sulu for replenishment of their food and water supplies. It is through this that the Molbog have constant contact with the Tausug. Intermarriages between Tausug and the Molbog people is allowed and offspring of these marriages are known as “Kolibugan” or half-breed. It is also through this process that Continue reading

The Agutayanen Culture

AgutayanThe Agutayanen (Agutayanen, Agutayano) are found originally in the island of Agutaya in the Cuyo group of islands in northern Palawan. The core area of the culture is in Agutaya which has a population of about 5,269 (NSO 1980), although there is a larger group in mainland Palawan estimated at some 7,225 with a total national population of about 25,475 (1980). The language is closely related to the Calamian Tagbanua. The culture is basically lowland island culture with a marine orientation and some agriculture. Agutaynen is part of the group of indigenous tongues spoken on the islands that make up the province of Palawan. There are six languages in the group, with Kalamianon and Agutaynen forming the Northern Palawan or Kalamian subgroup, and Continue reading