<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Kilangin Falls Liliw, Laguna</h3>
                      This precious jewel hidden beneath the luscious forest at the foot of the marvelous Mt. Banahaw. Both a natural spring and a waterfall. The scene within its world is completely devoid of any human intervention. It has stayed at its most natural state despite the hundreds of enthusiastic spirits paying her a visit everyday to get a glimpse of her unrivaled beauty.
Kilangin Falls Liliw, Laguna
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Mt. Makiling Forest Reserve, Los Banos, Laguna</h3>
                      Mount Makiling, or Mount Maquiling, is a dormant volcano located on the border of Laguna province and Batangas on the island of Luzon, Philippines. The mountain rises to an elevation of 1,090 m (3,580 ft) above mean sea level and is the highest feature of the Laguna Volcanic Field. The volcano has no recorded historic eruption but volcanism is still evident through geothermal features like mud spring and hot springs.
Mt. Makiling Forest Reserve, Los Banos, Laguna
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Macatad Ecotourism Site, Sinilion, Laguna</h3>
                      Brgy. Macatad, Upland Siniloan is the most accessible point to start the journey to the summit.  It is a well-liked attraction and destination for adventure seekers, mountain climbers and hikers because of its manageable forest cover and its many amazing waterfalls.  Several of its wonderful waterfalls are Sampalok Falls, Buruwisan Falls, and Lansones Falls.  The view from such falls are stunning and makes one appreciate the wonder and power of nature.
Macatad Ecotourism Site, Sinilion, Laguna
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Tayak Adventure Nature and Wild Life Park, Rizal, Laguna</h3>
                      Tayak Hill is situated in Rizal, right beside Mt. San Cristobal. Dubbed as the Biker’s Heaven of Laguna, the hill is a frequent destination to bikers and pilgrims alike. A short uphill walk and one will be at the windy peak and see two crosses, a view of Laguna upfront, and a view of Mt. San Cristobal behind.
Tayak Adventure Nature and Wild Life Park, Rizal, Laguna
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Lobo Agri-Ecotourism Sites, Lobo, Batangas</h3>
                      Different types of forest in Lobo namely, the coral reefs and sea grass beds, beach forest, mangrove forest, peat forest, Philippine teak forest, molave or limestone forest, savannah or rangeland, dipterocarp forest and mossy forest was discussed.<br/>
                      The biodiversity support the subsistence and small scale livelihoods of Loboans like buri, root crops, spices, fruit trees, legumes, pulot-pukyutan, gugo, bamboo, soft brown from tiger grass, ornamentals, medicinal plants, hard brown from kaong, native chickens, ook, wild edible fungi, lukan and other swamp shells, bayuku, kalingag, native lumber (dungon and mulauin) and tamarind as additional source of income.
Lobo Agri-Ecotourism Sites, Lobo, Batangas
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Pansipit River and Volcano Island Bird Sanctuary, San Nicolas, Batangas</h3>
                      The Pansipit River is a short river located in the Batangas province of the Philippines. The river is the sole drainage outlet of Taal Lake, which empties to Balayan Bay. The river stretches about 9 kilometres (5.6 mi) passing along the towns of Agoncillo, Lemery, San Nicolas and Taal serving as border between the communities. It has a very narrow entrance from Taal Lake.
Pansipit River and Volcano Island Bird Sanctuary, San Nicolas, Batangas
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Mt. Daraitan, Tanay, Rizal</h3>
                          one of the main attractions here is Tinipak River, one of the country’s cleanest, free-flowing rivers, surrounded by large marble rocks that are great for bouldering. After descending from the summit, hikers usually continue the trek to Tinipak Rocks and walk to the river on the other side of the village. The river’s sparkling waters and majestic white rocks and cliffs that border it are almost surreal. Visitors can choose to swim in the river or if they have time, visit the cave pool for a swim.
Mt. Daraitan, Tanay, Rizal
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Masungi Karst, Tanay, Rizal</h3>
                      Masungi Karst is a mountain rock formation that the Tanay folks call “Palanas”. It is ideal for mountain climbing. 
                      Mountaineers can explore the area. Camp sites are available at the base of the mountain.
Masungi Karst, Tanay, Rizal
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Cardona Rock Garden, Cardona Rizal</h3>
                      The town of Cardona plays host to an interesting geological site, the Cardona Rock Garden- big boulders of rocks cascading. The Cardona Rock Garden features hundreds of large stones formed by nature into unique shapes. The stones are considered to be among the more interesting rock and stone formations in the country.
Cardona Rock Garden, Cardona Rizal
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Pamitinan Protected Landscape, Rodriguez, Rizal</h3>
                      In the foothills of the Sierra Madre mountain range lies the Pamitinan cave. It is located in the San Rafael barangay (near Rodriguez, Rizal) in the Philippines. It is also near the Wawa Dam. The cave was formerly known as the 'Cave of Bernardo Carpio'. Its former name was derived from Bernardo Carpio, a figure in Philippine mythology who was rebuked by the gods because of his insolence. Legend states that he was chained forever in the Montalban gorge, cursed to keep two mountains from colliding with each other.
Pamitinan Protected Landscape, Rodriguez, Rizal
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Quezon Protected Landscape, Atimonan, Quezon</h3>
                      The park was first established as a national park on October 25, 1934 with Proclamation no. 740. The parks has a total area of 535.08 hectares (1,322.2 acres) and was named as Quezon National Park. The park was enlarged to 983 hectares (2,430 acres) with Proclamation no. 594 on August 5, 1940. After the implementation of the National Integrated Protected Areas System (NIPAS) in 1992, the park was reclassified as a protected landscape. The park was reestablished as Quezon Protected Landscape on June 2, 2003 by Proclamation No. 394, with a smaller area of 938 hectares (2,320 acres).
Quezon Protected Landscape, Atimonan, Quezon
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Cagbalete Old Mangroves, Mauban, Quezon</h3>
                      Home to a number of species of animals such as Kingfishers, parrots, wild ducks, tabon birds and others, Cagbalete Island is also the habitat of the coconut crab or “kuray” (a Cagbalete favorite),  starfishes, “alimasag”, “umang”, etc., and a long time ago, the “pawikan” (giant sea turtle). In the last 5 years, the local townfolks have reported several sightings of threatened and endangered species such as sea turtles, young whalesharks and dugongs foraging in the sea and mangrove areas. We have also organized the Cagbalete Beach Owners and Bantay Dagat Cooperation in 2013 to stop dynamite & illegal fishing in Cagbalete. This has been very effective as shown by more marine species being seen near the shore of Cagbalete like manta rays, dolphins, sea turtles, and various fishes. The corals are also getting healthy and growing! A marine sanctuary is now being planned and may soon be established at Cagbalete.
Cagbalete Old Mangroves, Mauban, Quezon
<br/><h3 class='text-white'>Mount Banahaw</h3>
                      Mount Banahaw (alternative spelling: Banahao or Banájao) is a potentially active volcano on Luzon in the Philippines. The three-peaked volcano complex is located between the provinces of Laguna and Quezon and is the tallest mountain in the CALABARZON region dominating the landscape for miles around.

                      The mountain is considered by many as a Holy mountain, thus a bundok dambana, and is popular among pilgrims along with mountain climbers. It is located in a protected area known as Mounts Banahaw–San Cristobal Protected Landscape covering 10,901 hectares (26,940 acres) of land.
Mount Banahaw