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Friday, July 5, 2013

Affordable House and Lot 15mins away frOm MOA with WORLD CLASS AMENITIES

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LOT ONLY ALSO AVAILABLE  FOR AS LOW AS 7,245 mo.
COMPUTATION FOR NEWLY OPEN BLOCKS IN GRAND OAKRIDGE at ANTEL GRAND VILLAGE.
NEAR ENTRANCE, OAKRIDGE CLUBHOUSE AND NEAR COMMERCIAL DISTRICT
FREE SITE TOUR: SMS 0906 3468424 (globe); 0919-2634101 (smart)

ANTEL Residential lot 8K MO. NEAR PASAY
MASTERPLANNED BY WORLD WELL KNOWN URBAN PLANNER
PALAFOX AND ASSOCIATES

*only 15 minutes away from MOA and near NAIA VIA CAVITEX
*exclusive subdivision with grand waterpark
resort type village
Minimum lot cut: 80sqm
80 sqm at grand oakridge, Antel Grand Village
9500 per sqm
total contract price 760,000
20% dp 152,000
dp payable in 18 mos. at zero interest 8,444/mo
balance loanable 608,000

bank financing
10 yrs.= 7,245
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SAMPLE COMPUTATION FOR CATALINA EXTENSION, ANTEL GRAND VILLAGE
PRE-SELLING near the amenities. 15 MINS FROM PASAY VIA CAVITEX
105 SQM @ 9K/SQM
TCP 945,000
20%DP 189,000
DP PAYABLE IN 24 MOS. ZERO INTEREST = 7,875
80% BALANCE 756,000
INHOUSE FI: 5 YRS. 18,930 W/MF
BANK FI: 10 YRS. 9,009.63/MO
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Note:
Special Discount: In-house Financing 
20% Outright DP 10% discount w/in 1month 
5% discount w/in 2months 
(Miscellaneous Fee-MF includes transfer of title/one time membership fee/1 yr advance payment of 
homeowner's monthly dues)
***PROTECT YOUR INVESTMENT! DEAL ONLY WITH ACCREDITED AGENTS/AND BROKERS!
FREE SITE TOUR: SMS 0906 3468424 (globe); 0919-2634101 (smart)
HAPPY TO SERVE YOU! :-)
RAFAEL DAVE/ DEBZ
ACHIEVERS IN-HOUSE GROUP
PRC LICENSE NO. 12937
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HOUSE AND LOT

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AUDREY HOUSE MODEL (SINGLE DETACHED)
3 BEDROOM / 2 T&B / CARPORT / SERVICE AREA
LOT AREA: MINIMUM 80SQM 
FLOOR AREA: 78.95SQM
TYPICAL SELLING PRICE : 2,574,800

OPTION 1 (20%DP-80%FINANCING)
DP X 24 MONTHS = 21,456
MONTHLY AMORT UPTO 25YEARS =12,956

OTHER OPTIONS:
DEFERRED PAYMENT MAXIMUM OF 2 YEARS
IN-HOUSE FINANCING UPTO 5 YEARS
BANK FINANCING AS LOW AS 10% DP

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NEW HOUSE MODEL - SOFIA 3BR/2TB MIN. OF 80SQM
Net Selling Price (NSP) 2,913,700.00
Downpayment 20% 24mos.to pay @ 24,280.83

Balance 80% 2,330,960.00
Bank Fi:
10yrs. 28,473.26
15 21,523.50
20 18,204.21





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KARYLLE HOUSE MODEL (SINGLE DETACHED)
3 BEDROOM / 3 T&B / CARPORT / SERVICE AREA
LOT AREA: MINIMUM 120SQM 
FLOOR AREA: 125SQM
TYPICAL SELLING PRICE : 4,460,400

OPTION 1 (20%DP-80%FINANCING)
DP X 24 MONTHS = 37,170
MONTHLY AMORT UPTO 25YEARS =22,444

OTHER OPTIONS:
DEFERRED PAYMENT MAXIMUM OF 2 YEARS
IN-HOUSE FINANCING UPTO 5 YEARS
BANK FINANCING AS LOW AS 10% DP



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FELICITY HOUSE MODEL (SINGLE DETACHED)
3 BEDROOM / 3 T&B / CARPORT / SERVICE AREA
LOT AREA: MINIMUM 120SQM 
FLOOR AREA: 109SQM
TYPICAL SELLING PRICE : 3,696,000

OPTION 1 (20%DP-80%FINANCING)
DP X 24 MONTHS = 30,800
MONTHLY AMORT UPTO 25YEARS =18,598

OTHER OPTIONS:
DEFERRED PAYMENT MAXIMUM OF 2 YEARS
IN-HOUSE FINANCING UPTO 5 YEARS
BANK FINANCING AS LOW AS 10% DP





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MARIANNE HOUSE MODEL (SINGLE DETACHED)
3 BEDROOM / 3 T&B / CARPORT / SERVICE AREA
LOT AREA: MINIMUM 120SQM 
FLOOR AREA: 118SQM
TYPICAL SELLING PRICE : 4,326,000

OPTION 1 (20%DP-80%FINANCING)
DP X 24 MONTHS = 36,500
MONTHLY AMORT UPTO 25YEARS= 21,768

OTHER OPTIONS:
DEFERRED PAYMENT MAXIMUM OF 2 YEARS
IN-HOUSE FINANCING UPTO 5 YEARS
BANK FINANCING AS LOW AS 10% DP


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LUXURY LOTS ALSO AVAILABLE

LOT FOR SALE 12,000/sqm min. cut is 192sqm and above (LUXURY LOTS)

TCP 2,304,000

OPTION 1:SPOT CASH - 15% DISCOUNT

OPTION 2: SPOT DP 10% DISCOUNT

OPTION 3: OR 20-80% FINANCING - ZERO INTEREST ON DP

20%DP 460,800

24 MOS TO PAY 19,200/MO.

80% BAL. 1,843,200

5 YRS. 43,849/MO. OR 10 YRS BANK FI. 21K/MO.

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Standard lots also available......

105 SQM @ 9K/SQM
TCP 945,000
20%DP 189,000
DP PAYABLE IN 24 MOS. ZERO INTEREST = 7,875
80% BALANCE 756,000

INHOUSE FI: 5 YRS. 18,930 W/MF
BANK FI: 10 YRS. 9,009.63/MO


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Read more: http://www.sulit.com.ph/index.php/view+classifieds/id/15882290/Cheap+HOUSE+and+LOT+and+LOT+only+I+ANTEL+GRAND+VILLAGE?referralKeywords=antel+grand+village&event=Search+Ranking,Position,1-13,13

Pinoy animator Chris Chua brings Monsters University to life

Chris Chua
Chris Chua [photo via Philstar]
Pinoy talent gets represented in Disney/Pixar’s Monsters University — the prequel to the 2001 monster hit animated film Monsters, Inc. — which retraces the back-story of best buds Mike and Sulley.
The lovable duo first meet as rivals at the No. 1 school of scaring — where they learn the science of fright and the art of making humans scream, among other monstrosities — and eventually find friendship.
At Monsters U, the library (where suggested readings, by the way, include Entremonstership) is called Bohol Hall which is named after the veteran Fil-Am animator Nelson Bohol. (His works included Finding Nemo, wherein he drew into the picture familiar images like the miniature versions of the bahay kubo and the Mt. Mayon-inspired volcano inside Nemo’s aquarium.)
But there’s another Pinoy in Monsters U, as part of the elite pool of animators that brought life and color to this immense production. His name is Chris Chua. The 34-year-old Chris, who became a full-time animator on Flushed Away and went on to work on Cars 2, Up and Brave, talked about the fun and the challenging in making Monsters, his Filipino roots and how technology has pushed the envelope in telling animated stories.
On his Filipino roots and what he remembers best from his early years here:
“I was born in Manila, Philippines and grew up with two brothers and two sisters. Around the mid-’80s, my father went to the United States to provide a better life for our family. Shortly before my 10th birthday, my family joined him in the United States, and we’ve been here ever since.
“I have very fond memories of my strong ties to friends and family in the Philippines. I remember warm nights when everyone would gather in front of their houses, passing the time talking and playing. That strong sense of community is something that has definitely stuck with me to this day.
“I currently have no plans to revisit in the near future,
but I would definitely love to return one day.”
On how he discovered his gift that led to a career in animation:
“I definitely credit my parents for introducing me to the classic Disney films such as Pinocchio, Jungle Book and101 Dalmatians. They were always very supportive of me and encouraged my love of drawing and filmmaking from a very early age. I still remember my dad bringing home reams of paper from his office for me to draw on!
“I can’t say that there is one defining moment that made me want to become an animator, since my road to animation was more of a snowball effect. When I was young, I loved to draw and watch cartoons. As I grew older, it evolved into a love of films in general. By the time I was in high school, I realized that animation combined my love of visual storytelling, art and music through the medium of film. When I learned that I could study (and hopefully make a living from) animation, there was no turning back!”
On how he got his start in the animation industry: “While I was studying animation at CalArts, I was fortunate to have had many instructors who were working in the animation industry. It really helped me get my foot in the door. One of these instructors, Kevin O’Hara, was working as an animator at Dreamworks and saw the potential in my work. He recommended me for a position and shortly after graduating, I was offered a job at Dreamworks as a rough ‘inbetweener’ on Sinbad. As a rough ‘inbetweener,’ I worked closely with lead animators and filled in drawings between their key poses to flesh out their animation.
“By the time I started working as a professional animator, I had done four short films in school and my animation skills had progressed but I was still overly critical of my own work. I sometimes had unrealistic expectations in regards to the quality of my work. (But) I had to come to terms that I was constantly learning and things didn’t always have to be perfect.”
On his mentors and inspirations:
“I have always been inspired by the classic Disney animators like Frank Thomas and Ollie Johnston. They had a philosophy of infusing warmth and sincerity in their animation that I try to aspire to in my own work.
“As for my own mentors, I had a slew of great teachers at CalArts that helped shape me into the artist I am today. I’m also constantly learning as I work with the super talented folks at Pixar on a daily basis. All these amazing artists taught me that sincerity is key to great animation.
“(As for fellow Fil-Am animators like Bohol and Van Partible of Johnny Bravo fame,) I actually haven’t met either of them, but I know and admire their work very much.
“And finally, I owe everything to my wonderful parents who inspire me with their constant support and continue to show me, by example, the value of hard work and striving for the best in everything I do.”
On the biggest challenges in animating Monsters University:
“The biggest challenge in doing the animation for Monsters University was the sheer character count in each shot. Since it takes place on a college campus, not only do we have to worry about animating Mike and Sulley, we also have to animate their fraternity brothers as well as the background monsters walking around the school. Another added challenge was that each monster had a different body type that required them to walk, talk and act a certain way!”
On his favorite Monsters character:
“My favorite character in Monsters University would have to be Mike Wazowski. I can easily identify with his relentless drive and passion to excel and work hard at his goal. I also admire his sharp wit and sense of humor!”
“I currently have no plans to revisit in the near future, but I would definitely love to return one day.”
On how he discovered his gift that led to a career in animation:
“I definitely credit my parents for introducing me to the classic Disney films such as Pinocchio, Jungle Book and101 Dalmatians. They were always very supportive of me and encouraged my love of drawing and filmmaking from a very early age. I still remember my dad bringing home reams of paper from his office for me to draw on!
“I can’t say that there is one defining moment that made me want to become an animator, since my road to animation was more of a snowball effect. When I was young, I loved to draw and watch cartoons. As I grew older, it evolved into a love of films in general. By the time I was in high school, I realized that animation combined my love of visual storytelling, art and music through the medium of film. When I learned that I could study (and hopefully make a living from) animation, there was no turning back!”
On how he got his start in the animation industry: “While I was studying animation at CalArts, I was fortunate to have had many instructors who were working in the animation industry. It really helped me get my foot in the door. One of these instructors, Kevin O’Hara, was working as an animator at Dreamworks and saw the potential in my work. He recommended me for a position and shortly after graduating, I was offered a job at Dreamworks as a rough ‘inbetweener’ on Sinbad. As a rough ‘inbetweener,’ I worked closely with lead animators and filled in drawings between their key poses to flesh out their animation.
“By the time I started working as a professional animator, I had done four short films in school and my animation skills had progressed but I was still overly critical of my own work. I sometimes had unrealistic expectations in regards to the quality of my work. (But) I had to come to terms that I was constantly learning and things didn’t always have to be perfect.”
On his mentors and inspirations:
“I have always been inspired by the classic Disney animators like Frank Thomas and Ollie Johnston. They had a philosophy of infusing warmth and sincerity in their animation that I try to aspire to in my own work.
“As for my own mentors, I had a slew of great teachers at CalArts that helped shape me into the artist I am today. I’m also constantly learning as I work with the super talented folks at Pixar on a daily basis. All these amazing artists taught me that sincerity is key to great animation.
“(As for fellow Fil-Am animators like Bohol and Van Partible of Johnny Bravo fame,) I actually haven’t met either of them, but I know and admire their work very much.
“And finally, I owe everything to my wonderful parents who inspire me with their constant support and continue to show me, by example, the value of hard work and striving for the best in everything I do.”
On the biggest challenges in animating Monsters University:
“The biggest challenge in doing the animation for Monsters University was the sheer character count in each shot. Since it takes place on a college campus, not only do we have to worry about animating Mike and Sulley, we also have to animate their fraternity brothers as well as the background monsters walking around the school. Another added challenge was that each monster had a different body type that required them to walk, talk and act a certain way!”
On his favorite Monsters character:
“My favorite character in Monsters University would have to be Mike Wazowski. I can easily identify with his relentless drive and passion to excel and work hard at his goal. I also admire his sharp wit and sense of humor!”
(Story courtesy of Nathalie Tomada of the Philippine Star)

Palawan and Boracay named two best islands in the World

The Philippines’ very own Palawan and Boracay islands were hailed as the best in the world by the readers of an upscale travel magazine.
Travel + Leisure recently released the results of its “World’s Best Awards 2013,” which is based on votes from the magazine’s “discerning” readers.
Palawan debuted at No. 1 in the “Top 10 islands” category, unseating Boracay, which has been praised by several magazines for its powdery white sand and crystal clear waters. It received a score of 95.04.
Boracay, which topped the list last year, landed in second place with a score of 93.58.
Maui in Hawaii ranked third, followed by Santorini in Greece, Prince Edward Island in Canada, Bali in Indonesia, Kauai in Hawaii, Sicily in Italy, Koh Samui in Thailand, and Galapagos.
In an article published in the Wall Street Journal last April, writer Wells Tower lamented how Boracay has suffered from overdevelopment, while praising Palawan for being a “diminishing rarity.”
Boracay
Boracay
A month later, Catharine Hamm of the Los Angeles Times wrote a scathing article on Boracay, basing it on her visit last year.
Addressing Travel + Leisure magazine, Hamm wrote: “Can Travel + Leisure be wrong? That’s the magazine that crowned Boracay the best island in the world… After my visit last year to this island 250 miles southeast of Manila, I decided that yes, they could be wrong. Or misguided. Or I could be.”
But most of the online readers of the LA Times disagreed with Hamm’s article, saying that they enjoyed their stay in the Philippine island.
(Story courtesy of ABS-CBN News)