BIPC houses under one roof the mandated and service agencies involved in business name registration, permit and licensing requirements.

There is a need to institutionalize the Investor’s Bohol One-Stop Shop to facilitate and fast-track all documentary and processing requirements necessary for compliance prior to setting up business, to significantly shorten procedures and processing time and minimize information lapses, and to provide all assistance possible, and thereby enhancing the investment climate in the province.

 

An investment service facility with international standards that provides one-stop assistance and ensures an enabling environment for investors to locate and engage in sustainable business in Bohol.
To ensure Bohol’s competitiveness as an attractive investment destination by providing efficient 24/7 business-related services towards promoting sustainable growth and development.

 

In consideration of the foregoing premises, the parties herein mentioned do hereby pledged their full support and stipulated the following:

A.
  1. The Provincial Government through the Bohol Investment Promotion Center (BIPC) have:
    • Provided a designated appropriate facility in the provincial government to house the Bohol One-Stop Shop;
    • Provided the ideal manpower/workforce, logistical and operational requirements in setting up and managing the effective and efficient operations of the Bohol One-Stop Shop;
    • Facilitated and strengthened the smooth operations of the Bohol One-Stop Shop in order to ensure quality and accessible customer service, and;
  • Pro-actively collaborated with key players for the effective implementation of its mandate, vision, mission and strategies to ensure efficient and quality customer service.
B.
  1. The DENR, DAR, DTI, BIR, SSS, PhilHealth, Pag-ibig Home Development Mutual Fund, City LGU of Tagbilaran, LGU of Panglao, Dauis, Talibon and Ubay have:
    • Supported enforcement of the Bohol Investment Code and the operationalization of the Bohol One-Stop Shop;
    • Assigned personnel from their respective national agencies and municipalities to be fielded and assigned to sit regularly at the Bohol Investment Promotion Center;
    • Provided the inherent salaries/remunerations and other personnel incentives/benefits to defray incidental expenses incurred in the performance of duties and responsibilities;
    • Streamlined business processes and procedures; simplify and harmonize business requirements and forms for applicants and clients;
    • Provided all necessary information, documentary and processing requirements to clients/investors;
    • Provided timely assistance in the compliance of requirements;
    • Performed other facilitative functions, such as, but not limited to the preparation of itineraries and facilitation of site visits; and,
  • Pro-actively collaborated with the BIPC manpower/workforce for the effective implementation of its mandate to ensure quality customer services.
Services Available

DTI:

Territorial Scope of Business Name Registration & Fees:

  • Barangay – P200.00
  • City/Municipality – P500.00
  • Regional – P1000.00
  • National – P2000.00
  • Addt’l Fee of P15.00 for Documentary Stamp

I. DTI BUSINESS NAME REGISTRATION REQUIREMENTS:

1 Photocopy of any 2 of the following:

  • PRC ID
  • Valid Driver’s License
  • Voter’s ID }              Strict requirement for applicants
  • Filipino Passport }              with foreign sounding surnames
  • NBI Clearance
  • Postal ID
  • GSIS Unified Multi-Purpose ID
  • SSS ID
  • TIN ID
  • OWWA ID
  • Seaman’s Book
  • Gov’t. Office & GOCC ID (AFP, HDMF ID, PHIC ID)
  • IBP ID
  • Senior Citizen Card
  • Birth Certificate/NSO (if Single)
  • Marriage Certificate (if Married)
  • Barangay ID, Barangay Clearance (contains person’s name, signature and picture)

 

II. CHANGE OF OWNERSHIP

A.) BULK SALES (Sale, Transfer, Assignment)

  • Notarized Deed of Sale/Transfer or Assignment
  • Affidavit of No Creditor
  • Inventory of Property Sold, Transferred or Assigned
  • Surrender original copy of Business Name Certificate
  • Bulk Sales Fee of P55.00

B.) DEATH OF OWNER

  • Certified photocopy of death certificate
  • Waiver of other heirs
  • Surrender original Business Name Certificate
  • Register business name with new owner

 

III. CANCELLATION OF BUSINESS NAME REGISTRATION

  • Letter of cancellation addressed to DTI Prov’l Director MR. Jose D. Hibaya
  • Affidavit of Surrender
  • Surrender Business Name Certificate
  • Documentary Stamp – P15.00

IV. Request for Business Name Certification

  • Lost Business Number Certificate
  • Change of Marital Status
  • Bank Requirement for Mispelled or Incorrect Name

 

 

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NEW BOHOL AIRPORT

March 6, 2016March 6, 2016
NO NEED FOR NEW PIER FOR EQUIPMENTS; AIRPORT TO START NEXT MONTH It is now final and official. There is no more need for a temporary seaport in bringing in heavy equipments needed in the construction of the New Bohol Airport in Panglao. This development surfaced after the main contractor, Chiyoda Mitsubishi Joint Venture ( CMJV), a Japanese consortium and sub-contractor EEI Corp. agreed to the “night shift” policy suggested by Gov, Edgar Chatto amid the controversy arising from the rumored plan to construct a temporary pier in barangay Tangan, Panglao town. The suggestion of the governor which seems adopted by the contractors was part of last Sunday’s editorial of The Chronicle. Meanwhile, the new Bohol Airport will officially commence its construction next month. Only recently, the controversial plan for a temporary pier generated strong public opposition citing the environmental destruction it brings in the area. Hauling and transport by heavy equipment of the materials for the 30-month construction of the new Bohol airport will be done nightly until early morning to avoid likely heavy traffic never seen here before. Last Wednesday, Gov. Chatto witnessed the Manila signing between the Department of Transportation and Communications (DOTC) and the consortium of the deal for the construction of the airport on Panglao island. DOTC Sec. Joseph Emilio Abaya led the signing together with Associate Director and Deputy Division Director Tadayoshi Kimura of Business Development Division of the Chiyoda Corp. and Deputy General Manager and Division Head Masahito Nonaka of the Global Environment & Infrastructure Business Division of the Mitsubishi Corp. Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) Chief Representative to the Philippines Noriaki Niwa and Project Formulation Advisor Shimizu Toshihiro of JICA Economic Growth Section also witnessed the sealing, which paves the start of the construction. “Construction will start in June. We appreciate if the airport can be done in one-and-a-half year,” Chatto quoted Abaya as saying during the signing, although the construction from start to finish takes 30 months per contract. In the coordination conference here, the local Philippine Ports Authority (PPA) assured of berthing spaces at the Tagbilaran City port for vessels that carry the equipment and construction materials. Not just the traffic on city roads identified for routes of the equipment and materials to Panglao prosite, port congestion itself is expected to heighten considering the unusual frequent volume loading, hauling and transport. The contractor agreed to haul and transport—at 75 trips daily—during night time, preferably from midnight to six in the morning (6am) when roads are usually not or less used. City traffic is back to busy with the opening of classes in June. The local Department of Public Works and Highways (DPWH) said the bridges along the identified hauling routes from the city to construction site can contain the weight of the loaded equipment with strict regulation observed. As the city port is still undergoing rehabilitation after the earthquake, the port in Alburquerque has been eyed for alternate docking of barges loaded with heavy equipment and construction materials. But according to the PPA, the town port has also been damaged by the earthquake and its repair could cost some P20 million. While the airport contractor is willing to help rehabilitate the port, the entire work is estimated to consume eight months. Rep. Rene Relampagos, who also attended the coordination meeting, agreed with the governor that securing the funding for repair and the process through which project procurement undergoes before the actual concrete works are a different story that also takes time. The First District solon could not attend the Manila signing last Wednesday because of a meeting of the congressional tourism committee which he chairs. The peak period of airport construction is expected to start from the third week of September this year until the middle of February in 2017. Every week within this period, an average of three vessels arrive at the port, loaded with an average volume of almost 6,000 metric tons of materials and requiring 425 truck loads en route to construction site. FREQUENT COORDINATION Chatto and Relampagos would want as shorter interval of regular coordination meetings as possible so that the expected concerns which may hinder fast implementation could get addressed. It is likewise a proactive system to ready measures or policy guidelines for other possible yet unforeseen problems as construction progresses, they said. The Local Project Management Team (LPMT) handled by Provincial Administrator Alfonso Damalerio has been focused on all concerns within its mandate and capacity surrounding the gigantic undertaking. The team presented updates on varied concerns during the coordination meeting, which was also attended by Panglao Mayor Leonila Montero. These concerns include the rerouting of existing Panglao barangay roads that traverse the airport site and have to be closed and cut once construction starts or possible opening of new access roads. Yesterday, Chatto and Relampagos led the signing of the deed of transfer of the resettlement for the project-affected families (PAFs) right at their finished relocation site, which negotiation, preparation, construction, supervision, monitoring and completion had the LMPT at the painstaking front. 11th BUSIEST Once done by the middle or final quarter of 2017, although some say early 2018 is the safest projection, the Panglao airport will replace the Tagbilaran City flight terminal as the 11th busiest airport in the country. Ten times bigger than the city airport, it is foreseen to accommodate 1.7 million air passengers annually, although Chatto and Relampagos is already moving this early to secure support for its expansion in the future. Officially, the project is billed the New Bohol Airport Construction and Sustainable Environment Protection Project (NBACSEPP), said to be the first ever package deal assisted by JICA in the country. The airport has been designed to be the Philippines ’ “first world-class eco-friendly, green airport.” (Ven rebo Arigo) The Bohol Chronicle May 31, 2015