Gender in Yasni Exposé of Dr. Salvador F. Ortiza

(15488 since 10.07.2009)


Birth name: Salvador, Nickname: Doc Adore, Country: Philippines, Phone: +6324851437, Mobile: +639275040978, E-mail: sortiza99 (at), Language: English
I offer: Financial and management consulting services, preparation of project feasibility studies/business plans/project proposals, writing thesis and dissertation, editing, research, access to private placement program as well as in-ground and above ground assets trading program, trading of precious metals/farm products/scrap metals/alternative medicine/alternative energy/skin whitening and anti-aging products/mineral ores/real estate properties.
Dr. Salvador F. Ortiza @ SMO International Consultancy, Sta. Ana, Manila

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Dr. Salvador F. Ortiza - Dr. Salvador Ortiza, D. Min., MBA, BSC. Demographic info: Management Consulting | Philippines. Dr. Salvador Ortiza, D. Min., MBA, BSC
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Dr. Salvador F. Ortiza @ Sta. Ana, Manila
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803 results for Dr. Salvador F. Ortiza

Balaoan Central School -

Salvador Ortiza · Salvador Ortiza. Attended: 1961 - 1967. Gender: Male. Age ...
1x 2011-03-28  +  

Dr. Salvador Ortiza (sortiza) from Balaoan, Philippines - WAYN.COM

Dr. Salvador Ortiza. Gender, : male. Age, : 57. Nationality, : Filipino. Location, : Balaoan, Philippines. Please wait, updating ... in ...
0x 2010-10-27  +  

Dr. Salvador Ortiza (sortiza) from Balaoan, Philippines - WAYN.COM

Dr. Salvador Ortiza. Gender, : male. Age, : 57. Nationality, : Filipino. Location, : Balaoan, Philippines. Please wait, updating ... in. Add Dr. Salvador to ...
1x 2010-07-06  +  

Bringing the Six Facets of Appreciative Organizing to Life

Bringing the Six Facets of Appreciative Organizing to Life As reflected in Table 1, each of the six facets can be designed in a way that leads us to say it has a low degree of life, or vitality. And each facet can be designed in a way that it serves as a lever for enhancing life and vitality. As Table 1 shows, “the process of organization design is about choice. It is about embedding values and ideals into the six facets which give form and life to the collective energy and effort of people. It can be a bold and transformational process.” “It requires willingness to let go of or even destroy the “sacred cows” of the past: designs that no longer serve a noble purpose; designs that no longer give life; designs that limit human potential. The only way to break the patterns of the past, to create new, fresh, generative forms of organizing that are congruent with contemporary values is to choose to do so. The mastery and artistry of design requires attention and intention – conscious choice – about the kind of world we most want to live in now and leave as our legacy for generations to come. Organization design is about embedding values in processes, conversations, artifacts and action with profound attention to social aesthetics, relational integrity and systemic implications for life.” “The nine principles of appreciative organizing are value-laden. They value life in all forms of expression, the gifts and potential of each person, freedom of speech, and the right to participate in decisions impacting your life. They value work as a noble endeavor and business as a powerful force in society. They value cooperation, social justice, the celebration of diversity and mindfulness in the pursuit of happiness.” (Whitney, 2007a). Table 1 Designing Vitality into the Six Facets of Organization Facet of Organization Low Vitality High Vitality Artifacts and Technologies Use of technologies to reinforce individualistic consumer entitlement and deplete resources. New technologies to support social, economic, and environmental sustainability. Relat ional Processes Exclusive rule and role Governed processes. Inclusive inquiry and dialogue processes. Relationships Living into relationships defined by prior generations such as: boss, subordinate, employer, employee, family, marriage, etc. Experimenting and creating new forms of relationship reflecting social justice across diverse cultures, generations and genders. Communication Mono-cultural expressions and interactions bordering on fundamentalism. Cross cultural interactions, and polyphonic expressions in harmony. Language Use of language to separate and maintain dominances. Invention and use of life affirming vocabularies. Consciousness Formal religions prescribing beliefs and practices for being with the unknown. Openness to mysteries, alternative epistemologies and spiritual entelechies. Source: Whitney (2007a).
Dr. Salvador F. Ortiza @ Sta. Ana, Manila
yasni 2010-03-23  +  


Building the Appreciative Organization The four ideas discussed previously provide the direction for exciting transformation in organizing. “Relationships become more essential, connected, informed, and valued. Building an appreciative organization around these four basic ideas suggests that we accrue untold benefits from the following thoughts and actions: 1. Recognize relational interdependencies. “Only with others is meaning created. Identity and potential become realized; value is created; and, the organization gains coherence. Without others, meaning deteriotates, value is lost, identify withers, and the organization loses its sense of momentum. It is central to the organization to focus on the nature of its webs of relationships.” 2. Forge new links. “New links enhance creativity wthin the organization. It is central to the appreciative organization to encourage multiple relationships across broad and distinctive groupings. Every relationship offers the potential for meanings generated at a distance to be integrated with the m ore local. This merging helps to coordinate disparate groups and build toward common futures. It is the opposite of sustaining the ‘old boy network’ against outsiders.” 3. Encourage bonding. “Enhanced respect and caring boosts confidence in one another’s integrity. Trust empowers relationships. Out of sight need not be ‘out of mind.’ When meanings are created together, colleagues must be trusted to carry those meanings into other relationships. It is important for the appreciative organization to create opportunities for all stakeholders to have interactions that engender bonding and the creation of trust. Such events are rich with positively shared communicative opportunities, often fostering the recognition of similarities among the participants.” 4. Promote dialogue. “It is in dialogue that we both solidify the known and create new meanings in the face of the unknown that yawns before us. It is through dialogue thyat we grow sensitive to multiple realities and learn to negotiate across diverse relationships and realities. Promoting the opportunity for a dialogic climate of creativity is a goal of the appreciative organization." 5. Encourage the imaginary. “It is the language of the desired, the dream, the vision, the ideal that inspires the growth of new meanings, new rationalities, and new actions. It is within the dialogue of the imaginary that new worlds are brought forth.” 6. Act within the moment. “Change is inevitable. Holding too tightly to past constructions or the image of a desired future fosters insensitivity to the complexities of the present. This is neither to neglect the past nor the future, but to weave them delicately into the fibers of the ongoing conversations.” 7. Never finish the conversation. “The firm, final, and fabulous conclusions of today often become tomorrow’s curios. Conclusions and commitments are necessary, but these must be understood in terms of the conversational conditions of the time. As understandings and desires pass away and new meanings take their place, so must conclusions and commitments be reformed. Sustaining vitality within an organization requires continuous conversation.” (Anderson, Cooperrider, Gergen, Gergen, McNamee, and Whitney, 2001).
Dr. Salvador F. Ortiza @ Sta. Ana, Manila
yasni 2010-03-19  +  

Tourism and Economic Development in the Philippines

There is no doubt that the travel and tourism industry plays a very significant role in the economic development of any developing country. Tourism has been a favored economic development strategy for developing nations because of its ability to quickly stimulate income and employment growth, foreign exchange earnings, and government revenues through fees and taxes (UNCTAD, 1998). Tourism not only generates jobs at a higher rate than most other sectors, it is an important source of jobs for new workers and those with minimal skills. The multiplier effect (indirect and induced economic effects) tends to be greater than that of many other sectors (Pantig & Smith, 2005). Tourism has also been recognized as an important sector for creating jobs and livelihood opportunities for local communities in tourist areas. It facilitates infrastructure development, especially in far-flung areas, and contributes to cultural preservation and environmental protection through education and actual visits to places. In fact, the World Tourism Organization estimates that tourism accounts for up to 10% of global gross domestic product, making it the world’s biggest industry and one of the few current viable strategies for economic development (Goodwin, 2004). Indeed, as the Organization of American States (n.d.) notes that “The most important economic feature of activities related to the tourism sector is that they contribute to three high-priority goals of developing countries: the generation of income, employment, and foreign-exchange earnings. In this respect, the tourism sector can play an important role as a driving force of economic development. The impact this industry can have in the different stages of economic development depends on the specific characteristics of each country. Given the complexity of tourism consumption, its economic impact is felt widely in other production sectors, contributing in each case toward achieving the aims of accelerated development.” The Philippine government considers the travel and tourism industry as one of the sectors that has the potential to boost its economy. This industry can sustain its contributions to the Philippine economy if developed in a sustainable way and properly planned and managed. Indeed, the need for sustainabile tourism development cannot be over-emphasized. In response to the call for sustainable tourism development, the DOT, with the help of the Philippine Council on Sustainable Development and other entities, conducted a series of technical workshops to update its tourism policy. The proposed tourism policy statement underscored the significance of tourism as ‘a catalyst for sustainable development.’ The updated framework advocates multi-sectoral participation in tourism development by women, cultural minorities, tourists, and big business. Sustainable tourism will be the product of judicious stewardship by the key players in tourism (travel and tourism business and affiliated sectors, politicians, civil society, the academe and technological institutions, host communities, farmers and fisherfolk, indigenous peoples, and visitors). Sustainable tourism development is one that is governed by the primacy of people, the spirit of partnership or consortium, community participation, cultural authenticity and integrity, quality of tourism product or experience, entrepreneurship and productivity, gender sensitivity, and advocacy and leadership (Cruz, 2003).
Dr. Salvador F. Ortiza @ Sta. Ana, Manila
yasni 2010-03-05  + sortiza99

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Salvador Ortiza's (sortiza) Profile

Salvador Ortiza (sortiza). Taguig City, Philippines. sortiza. Gender, Male. 40 Friends · 0 Ratings · 0 Reviews · Favorite Skins (0); Post a Comment ...
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Dr. Salvador Ortiza (sortiza) from Balaoan, Philippines - WAYN.COM

Dr. Salvador Ortiza. Gender, : male. Age, : 56. Nationality, : Filipino. Location, : Balaoan, Philippines (Home). Please wait, updating ... in ...
1x 2009-11-20  +  

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