I shielded my eyes from the glaring heat of the sun. From afar I could hear the distant sound of the forest, the chirping of the birds, and the rustling of the leaves as they danced with the wind. I’ve been a traveler long as I could remember. I’ve been to a lot of places, seen various faces, and indulge myself in worlds all foreign to me.
But today is different; I don’t know where I am yet my heart feels at home.
In front of me is a majestic, cone-shaped mountain with luscious rainforest that literally beckons every climber to climb it.
1. The Towering Mt Matutum
I know I’ve seen this before. If only I survived that bungee jump long ago in one of my outdoor adventures, I wouldn’t have to undergo that brain surgery that damaged my memory. Nevertheless I still thank my God for keeping me alive. And now here I am with my travel buddies alike whose names I can no longer recall, on a tour they say could help me remember.
2. Nature-ly Beautiful
“That’s Mt Matutum,” they told me, “Pride of this province. Did you know that aside from this, our province is also endowed with other gifts of nature? There’s the seven falls in Lake Sebu where you could literally FLY above three of the seven falls in just a ride of a zipline at a height of 180 meters high, the highest in Southeast Asia!
We also have the 12,000 ha pineapple plantation, the largest in the country, dazzling falls, scenic landscapes, picturesque lakes, hot and cold springs, and more!”
“Wow!” what they told me made me say South Cotabato is indeed ‘nature-ly’ beautiful.
3. Amazing Tarsiers
We then went deeper into the woods and there they showed me one of the smallest primates with thin & rough fur, big & round eyes, and its elongated “tarsus,” or ankle bone.
“They are called tarsiers” my friends told me. “People often acquaint these tiny creatures with Bohol (one of the provinces of the Philippines) for they are often found there but recently environmentalists discovered that they also flourish here in Mt Matutum. (ESI tarsier research in Tupi)
“Isn’t it’s amazing how these tarsiers are able to survive here? This just means that our forests here are still alive and can sustain growth of species like these!” I said.
Our conversation was halted as one of our buddies called to us to hurry up for we need to leave the mountain. “Let’s go! It’s almost time,” he said as we boarded the habal-habal (a motorcycle with extended seating) that waits. I started to wonder where we are going next. The journey probably took around 30minutes.
“I like travelling here”, I told them. “For one, the streets aren’t as crowded as those I’m seeing in the TV in other parts of the Philippines, vehicles are moving smoothly. And my favorite part? It’s the freshness of the surrounding air.“
Aahhh! I opened my mouth to take a gulp of the cool breeze! I wondered how many places in this country are still able to maintain the cleanliness of their air as clean as this province do.
Upon arrival at the “South Cot Sports & Cultural Center” (as the name in front of the building says) we immediately headed in. From where we are I could hear the beat of the drums and the yelling of the crowd as they applaud for their favorite performers.
4. Let’s Get Loud: Cheerdancing Competition
“Did we forget to mention that this week is South Cotabato’s biggest and brightest festival – the 13th T’NALAK FESTIVAL? And in front of you is one of the highlights of the said event, the Cheerdancing Competition!”
My eyes were greeted by teams in colorful costumes, dancing in harmony to the pound of the drums, performing astounding calisthenics – with some being thrown in the air, in beautiful formations.
A-w-e-s-o-m-e! These cheerleading teams can be made to compete even in the national level!
After the cheer dance competition, we proceeded to Gaisano Grand Mall Koronadal.
5. Agri-Industrial, Technology and Trade Expo
The Agri Expo started with a cultural dance from the natives, in a performance that portrayed their rich heritage.
The expo also became a venue for South Cotabateňos to showcase their various products like the sturdy engineered bamboo crafts, colorful outfits, native necklaces and bracelets, and the intricately hand woven T’nalak Cloth.
“By the way, isn’t this cloth the name of this festival? T’nalak,” I asked.
“Yes,” one of them answered me. The history of T’nalak can be traced down from the T’nalak cloth. It is a deep brown abaca-based cloth tie-dyed with intricate designs produced by women of Mindanao’s T’boli Tribe. It is actually one of the best known cultural products of the Philippines.
“And don’t take that cloth for granted, T’nalak production is a tedious and intensive process,” quipped another buddy of mine. “First, abaca fiber is stripped from the abaca tree, cleaned, dried and separated into strands. These are then carefully selected, hand tied and rolled into balls. Natural vegetable dyes produced by the T’boli weavers themselves are used to stain these hand spun abaca fibers, usually in tones of red, brown and black, with the end product requiring months of work to produce a single, unique weaving.”
“What?! Months? Wow!” I gasped.
“T’nalak has great significance for the T’Boli. According to T’boli tradition, T’nalak weavings are one of the traditional properties exchanged at the time of marriage and is used as a covering during birth to ensure a safe delivery.”
“It is also believed that one should not step over a weaving in progress, and doing so is to risk illness. Cutting the cloth will cause sickness or death, unless done according to traditions. And while weaving a T’nalak, T’boli women practice abstinence in order to maintain the purity of their art,” he continued.
What he said made me speechless. I just couldn’t have enough words to admire the culture that this province have. Looking at my commercially made clothes, I realized how the world today wants everything to be quick, including the production of clothes, without even giving value to where it came from or how it’s made.
7. Feast of Fruits & Food
“Have we already filled your appetite enough?” asked one of them. “Well not yet.”
They then ushered me to one of the stalls in the exhibit portraying various fruits and South Cotabato made food products. Among them are bananas, pineapples, papayas (not your ordinary ones for these are exported!), and food products such as “taro” (camote) chips (one of my favorites, taste like Piattos, even better!), banana chips, fruit candies, and jams in myriad of flavors.
“South Cotabato is indeed rich” they said. “Products like these are hard to find in other places, but here they grew abundantly.
I thought I’ve had enough of the day. But there’s more as we proceeded to the streets of Koronadal. “Now you’ll be witnessing one of the grandest highlight of T’nalak Festival – the street dancing competition,” they told me.
8. Experience of the Kiay-kiay sa dalan!
“Welcome to the Kiay-kiay sa dalan!” mused one of my friends. “Kiay-kiay?” I asked.
“Kiay-kiay is an Ilonggo word (one of the major dialects in South Cotabato) which means “to dance, to sway, or to move your body”. And this is what these dancers do. Take a look at them”, he answered.
The vibrant colors, heart pounding drum beats and awe inspiring dances of the different tribes of South Cotabato dominated the main streets of Koronadal City. The melody of every song, the rhythm of the smashing drums and the groovy vibes of the surroundings joyfully set the whole city in a jovial mood.
It was a great showcase of different cultures reflected on the well rehearsed dances of the 12 contingents vying for the grand prize in three categories – MADAL BE’LAN, KASADYAHAN SA KAPATAGAN & KADSAGAYAN ALALAN.
MADAL BE’LAN CATEGORY
KADSAGAYAN ALALAN CATEGORY
KASADYAHAN SA KAPATAGAN CATEGORY
Indeed, performers in vibrant colors and synchronized movements delighted me as they present various ethnical dances well choreographed to depict tribal stories of this emerging province. I can’t help but to dance with them in a tune that sounded so familiar. Upon seeing the entry from Tupi National High School, something at the back of my mind tells me that once in my life, I’ve already joined this and had been a performer like them. Perhaps a returning memory. I smiled.
9. Search for the Mutya ng South Cotabato
At nightfall, we’ve headed back at the Cultural Center to watch the parade of beauties of South Cotabato – no other than the Search for the Mutya ng South Cotabato.
Gorgeous candidates from each of the 11 municipalities of the province mesmerized the people as they showed off their splendor in dazzling attires.
For a spectator like me, witnessing this will surely make one realize that people here in South Cotabato aren’t just warm hearted, they are also beautiful inside and out.
10. Talented People
They also got the talent that one could be proud of. Just recall the exquisite dance movements from their cheerdancers, the street dancing performers, of course let us not forget that behind it are the creative minds of choreographers.
Their talent can also be found from their products, the aforementioned T’nalak weaving, and the pot making. Not to mention distinct achievements in the field of sports, arts, and academics in the national level.
As we lead ourselves outside the Cultural Center, we’ve decided to talk a walk along Alunan Avenue. Here one will find the Bahay Kubo and Product Display from respective municipalities.
Observing how each bahay kubo differs in architecture, feature and style, made me admire the innovativeness of these people.
12. Vice Ganda Unkabogable Concert
“Another thing that we could be proud of here in our province is the peace and order situation,” one of my fellows said. “This is one of the realities that oftentimes people from the northern part of the Philippines do not know. For they think when one mentions “South Cotabato” it means a place where there is war, rebels, etc. But actually they are wrong.”
He continued, “As a matter of fact, various popular performers can go freely visiting our province and perform without threats to their security. Just last night Vice Ganda with his fellow comedians entertained the people and left their stomachs aching in laughter.
13. Amo na ya!
“Basta South Cotabato, amo na ya!” quipped another one of my buddies.
This, to my surprised sounded familiar. It was supposed to be a foreign phrase to me but I understood it. “Amo na ya” is an Ilonggo term implying bragging rights, something that makes one shout to the whole world how proud he or she is.
And with the events that I’ve witnessed in this week long celebration of the T’nalak Festival, I could say that truly South Cotabato made a difference, and is making a difference today and in the days to come.
The tourist spots, the environment, the arts, the nightly concerts, the cheers, the yells the dances, the culture, the delicacies, the crafts, and most of all the people, these and many others set the difference that makes one proudly say, “sa South Cotabato, amo na ya!”
14. Love of the People of South Cotabato
If there’s one more thing that could make one keeps going back in South Cotabato, it is the love of the people. The welcoming smiles, the friendly gestures, and the hospitable attitude will surely make one feel at home in this gifted province.
One by one all the memories I’ve lost started to return. My childhood memories in a suburb, rural town in Brgy. Cebuano, Tupi, South Cotabato. My high school memories of climbing the Mt Matutum in a Girl Scout encampment, the joys of dancing the streets during the T’nalak 2010 street dancing competition, the proud of representing South Cotabato in a national academic competition, and even the repetitive insistence of some for me to join the Mutya ng South Cotabato.
Thank you T’nalak 2012, because of you I now remember who I am, what I do, and where I came from.
15. Improved Signal of Sun Cellular in South Cotabato
I was stopped in my thoughts when I heard my cellphone rang. It was my mother calling. Thanks to Sun Cellular’s improved signal in South Cotabato, now my mother can enjoy affordable rates of texting and calling in our municipality in Tupi (dati kasi walang signal doon).
I answered the phone and heard a familiar voice, my mom.
“It’s time for you to go home,” she said.
I just smiled and said, “Ma, I’m already home.”
PS. All the images above are all taken by the author during the T’nalak Festival 2012 except for those whose credits by another person is mentioned. You may only copy, use, or publish the images with proper permission and authorization.
|“This is my submission for the T’nalak Festival 2012 Blog Writing Contest, which is made possible with the support of sponsors such as Hon. Governor Arthur Y. Pingoy, Jr and the province of South Cotabato, Sun Cellular – get two days of unlimited text to all networks for only ₱15 with SUN TEXTALL15, Dole Philippines, Representative Teddy Casiño & Bayan Muna Party-List, KCC Malls, SouthCotabato.Org and South Cotabato News.”|
Wow wish I have the same adventure as yours!
More power Roj..You have amazing Adventures..Keep it up..
wagas na like! Never waver in your resolve to do your very best work, keep it up adventuRoj ♥
very fascinating South Cotabato!
GALING!!! HOPE TO SEE MILLION PICTURES WITH CAPTIVATED EMOTIONS.. AND WONDERS.. SOO LIKE IT. THANKS https://adventuroj.wordpress.com..:)))
as i look at the pictures and read about the blog you wrote. you showed me how beautiful and wonderful tinalak festival was.. too bad i missed the festival. i hope i was there.. thanks for sharing those pictures..
Don’t worry next time I’ll help you make sure that you’ll be here! Haha. Thanks for dropping by Mr Allen Bradley!
what a wonderful place 🙂
You have a wonderful adventure! Good luck! & God Bless!
thanks for a great post and interesting comments. i found this post while surfing the web. thanks for sharing this article.http://www.maladiretasegmentada.com.br
ganda nman 🙂
hahahaha…wish i was there =D known so much about south cotabato…Salamat sa iyo!
Well actually you’re here.. in one of the photos that is! haha. Thanks for dropping by Mic! Next time sa Kidapawan naman ta ha?
the best and most concise write up about south cotabato, we were there last february and seems we will go back! Praying that you win!
Wow.. Thanks Joy! Hopefully the next time that you’ll be back here, it will be in time for the T’nalak! 🙂
I wish im here to see my son and daughter dancing they are from TNHS….
Hmmmmmpppp, truly amazing……you really captured the wonders of South Cotabato.
I would also like to FLY above three of the seven falls too. Goodluck with your entry. Stunning sights you got here.
I would love to try flying above the seven waterfalls someday 🙂 Must visit cotabato very soon.
Thanks for droppin by Wander Shugah. Just one correction, ‘Cotabato’ is a different province from ‘South Cotabato’ a common misconception many people have. Just so you won’t get lost. Hehe. See you soon here @So Cot!
more fun indeed!! wanna go there!!
Never been in Cotabato but it seems your photos are so amazing and magnificent.
woooow i want fruit jams! i’ve always loved fruit jams. i really love them on my bread. pero it’s been a while since i bought a fruit jam. the photo of the falls is wow, looks so powerful.
Take time to visit South Cotabato and I’m sure you’ll have a spoonful of fruit jams here! Haha. Anyway, fruit jam products of South Cotabato can also be found in major supermarkets (Kablon Farms is the name) I think SM has them. Check them out!
Amazing! I’m proud to be a true South Cotabateno:). Keep it up Ms. Naxonal Rojae!
Amo na ya hehe… i hope i would be able to see this festival soon. 😀
Wow! Ang saya2 ng TNALAK FESTIVAL :))
Makapasyal nga next time :))
Corabato has some great sites. The photo of lake Sebu was breath taking.
the seven falls! wow!!! 🙂 it’s so beautiful and breathtaking!!
Wow, South Cotabato has a lot to offer! 😀 You definitely convinced me to visit this wonderful place.. ^^
Glad to know that Sumi Go. See you here soon then!
nice blog you got here! 😀
the post is actually the freshest on this laudable subject. i harmonize with your conclusions and will look forward to see your approaching updates.http://www.divulgaemail.com
Wow! Thanks for that Albana! Very deep words indeed.
Nicely done Ms. Roj.. 😉
Gawd…Greatest adventure I’ve seen ever! I wish I have a time for a grand vacation like this.
wow! can’t wait to visit this part of Mindanao while I am here. ziplining plus the view of the falls is amazing!
When you are with nature, it feels everything is magical and enchanted. You’ve got adventurous experience here, Roj! 🙂
WOW!!! I do envy you for being able to witness most (or all) of those. ^_^
Wow! AdventuROJ ka na talga ate Roj! 🙂 Keep it up!
all of these in south cotabato?… indeed it has a lot to offer… love the tour you had given me… hope you can visit us also in our kadayawan festival celebration… i know, it’ll just be as colorful and fun as that of tnalak festival. thanks. Yahweh bless.
Sure will do Ralph! I’m actually looking forward for kadayawan. See you there then?
One day, when I am able to visit cotabato, I will make sure it is during Tnalak Festival. I would also love to try the adventures that cotabato can show me. And I surely love to see and photograph the falls..
Thanks for dropping by! Just take note po na Cotabato is different from South Cotabato.. They are both parts of the same region but different provinces. Hehe. Would love to see you here soon! 🙂
Ay ganun ba. Hindi pa kasi ako familiar sa lugar nyo. kaya dapat mapuntahan ko na yan. at madagdag sa adventure ko. Salamat sa info mo. Maybe when I visit the falls eh I will let you know para you can give more tips on how and where to get there…..
No problem.. That would be great! 🙂
I haven’t heard about this festival in South Cotabato. This is actually the 1st time. Is this like the Sinulog Festival in Cebu or the Penagbenga Festival in Baguio? I’d love to witness this types of events, specially in Mindanao part of the Philippines. Maybe someday, if I have the enough courage to visit Mindanao… Love your pics, btw. 🙂
Hi Ness! The festival’s somewhat similar to Sinulog in terms of the stories portrayed by some performers, and Penagbenga in flowery colors! Hope to have you here in our province soon! I’d love to give you a tour to Mindanao. It’s not actually as scary as you think 😉
Wow such a busy festival. Great pictures btw, Mt. Matutum is breathtaking! I hope I get to see this festival in person someday.
Your photos are so colorful and inviting! you got me at the first 5 reasons! beautiful Cotabato!
such a colorful feast indeed! i would love to try that zipline. it would have been nice riding in one of the highest in Southeast Asia!
i simply wished to say greetings! wonderful web site incidentally.http://www.acertemail.com
the event seems fun. and you have lovely photos there 🙂
what a thorough info from the TNALAK Festival. great post Roj!
what a nice shots!
Those are really nice pictures! Those costumes are really colorful and it seems you were really busy that day! That tarsier looks cute too.
Ikaw na, Roj! Haha, di ko kinaya ang “amnesia” na angle sa imong blog post, haha! Great pictures! Hope to join you in one of your adventures. ;D
Haha.. kaya nga eh, amnesia ang drama. Sure Mel! Would love to have you here! Thanks for droppin by!
Great post, Roj! Makes me want to visit South Cotabato! 🙂
Will look forward to that Claire! Thanks for droppin by!
Thank you for sharing your adventure through your well written blog post and pictures. At least with your stories and photos feeling ko nakapunta na din ako.
The photos are postcard perfect. That mountain and the falls just beg to be visited. 🙂
Thanks for such heart warming comments Aj! Hopefully you could visit our province someday! 🙂
I really should. I hope soon. 🙂
I’d like to visit South Cotobato soon, maybe do hiking at Mt.matumtum..
wow roj – loving your dream. parang kelan lang nung chika natin about our dreams ah. ngayon…wOw! congrats!
Thanks ron! There’s still room for more, I’d love to have you in my adventures! Wanna live out your dream as well? haha. Tara!
Great photos! I think there are more than 15 reasons to join this wonderful festival.
Wow! I would love to visit the beart of Mindanao someday. Mt. Matutum looks so beautiful, first time to here about that place. Awesome post. 🙂
so much is happening in this festival. definitely something everyone in Cotabato can be proud of.
This post seems to be carefully thought of. I was also thinking of making the same post but I got caught up with life. haha!
Oh, how I wish Marbel, Tupi, Polomolok…. I was assigned there for a while and I just love the place. I’d like to add Mc Gregor in your list, I miss having coffee there.
Great addition. I love having coffee there as well! I’m sure you’ve enjoyed your stay here before. Hopefully you could come back soon!
I really would want to have an adventure there in Cotabato. It seems to have all the outdoor fun you can have.
If I will get myself to South Cotabato, il definitely get a Tnalak cloth the same way I purchased my Yakan-woven scarf where I bring with me to trips and travels.
You have a rather comprehensive post about the festival and it gives us something to expect in the coming years too.
Nice to have met a fellow Mindanaoan travel blogger. 🙂
Looking forward to your visit here! Kudos to us Mindanaoan travel bloggers!
sure sure. God bless
Several people here in Luzon might tremble in fear when they hear the word “Mindanao”, I think it’s kinda discriminating, but honestly, the stigma of being inhabited with the Abu Sayyaf and several notorious groups brings fear to people.
However, this post enlightened me that there are still things to enjoy about Mindanao, particularly South Cotabato. This proves that there are still times to smile and enjoy being a Filipino.
Thanks for bringing the beauty of Mindanao here. 🙂
Hi Ven! Indeed, a sad reality coz even though the Abu Sayyaf attacks happened long ago and in just a few areas, until now Mindanao still had a stigma of being a chaotic place. Hopefully this mentality will change over time (but I guess it will take quite a long one).
My hope is through blog posts like this, at least I could make a difference to my readers – and somewhat change their perspective when they hear the word Mindanao.
This post is a feast for the eyes in color and food for the brain in information.
Love the way your comment rhymed.. Thanks Teresa!
great place hope to go there and see those cute tarsiers
Being Ilonggo, I feel a strong kinship with South Cotabato..
Knowing that I have cousins who live here..
I havent been to South Cotabato myself, but you just place this on my map.
Think I’ll have a visit on my BDay!
That will be a good and hopefully unforgettable birthday treat for you then Francis! Amo na ya!
never been to So. Cotabato yet but it’s definitely on my bucket list. I have friends there. Sometimes we are so focused on going abroad we forget that our country has as much beauty, culture and history to offer.
Mt. Matutum does beckon the climber in me! How long does the hike to the peak take?
just a short one gaye! One day will probably be enough. You leave on the afternoon on day 1, sleep at one of the sites at night, then at morning go up the peak, then hit the ground before lunchtime!
ganda talaga ng south cotabato, i am so glad to be part of this unique and exciting festival. you captured what south cotabato really is, great great post ate! 😀
Super nice post ate Roj 😛 Punta tayo ulit Lake Sebu ha and mag Zipline pa-ulit-ulit haha South Cotabato, Amo Na Ya!!
Sure Ren! Anything for free. basta unlimited zipline, amo na ya! hahaha
huwaw! amu na yah..! 😀
See you soon South Cotabato. Great photos Roj!
See you soon as well Ron! Thanks for droppin by!
woooaahhh. great.. reading it makes me want to go to south cotabato right now.. hahahah.. I am interested in that engineered wood. waaa I will check that one out.. thanks
Matahum gid sang tourist destinations kag culture sang south cotabato! I have yet to experience all of it this September! Can’t wait!
Hope to see you soon Renz! You could also drop by my hometown in Tupi, South Cotabato if you’re coming this September. We’ll be having our annual Town Fiesta on Sept 11 🙂
Ang saya pala dyan ah.. Gusto ko din maka punta pag may festival na ulit.! someday.
Roj. Haha. All for South Cotabato gid ini ya! Nice meeting you too, though quite informal yet there are always next time. Diba no? Amo na’ya! :)) See you around and Happy “Vlogging” to all of us. hehe
Mi! Amo gid! Sayang di na tayo nagkausap.. more next time pa naman eh! Btw are you going to attend kadayawan?
As much as I want to, conflict w/ school activities tsk2 .. i-fast forward ko bla para ka-graduate ko dayon. haha. Enjoy the Kadayawan Rhoj :)) keep in touch! :))
South Cotabato has a lot to offer. i am wondering when could I possibly visit such a wonderful place.
Wow! You really have lots of good reasons to convince tourist to visit South Cotabato.
It truly is more fun in South Cotabato! Your blog post is so vibrant, so informative and so captured our province’s rich culture and unique, diverse people. It is so refreshing to relearn our roots and culture despite modernization. I hope we continue promoting South Cotabato as a tourist destination and uncover to the world how beautiful and amazing it is. Amo na ya, AdventuRoj!
all i can say is… ang galing galing galing! i’m so proud of you!
I really haven’t been around much in the Philippines. The photos look amazing!
Wow! That’s all I can say, especially when I saw the falls. Really wow!
The photos are awe-inspiring! I love how you told the story. It really tempts a reader to visit South Cotabato too! 🙂
Glad to hear that you like the story Eunice.. I guess most readers are just reading through the images. Hehe. Thanks for dropping by!
Wow! Such a beautiful place. So much exciting and fun activities and rich culture. I am definitely interested to visit this place some day. Amazing to find tarsiers too, I thought they were only found in Cebu. That is awesome.
Looking forward to your coming here Nickle Love!
Very lengthy yet, informative and entertaining post. I’ll bookmark this as future reference. ^_^
Thanks Mark! Hope to see you soon here in SoCot in the future!
Wow…. Wish I had the chance to join the celebration…. I am really amazed with how they make the t’nalak cloth…Amazing…:D
Indeed a long list of what South Cotabato can offer! I’m sure it would be nice to be one of the spectators in all what has been listed here.
What a very informative post about Tnalak Festival, great photos too. I also bookmarked this for my future reference. Hope next year I could also visit South Cotabato.
Thanks Renz. Glad that you find it helpful. See you soon here in South Cotabato! 🙂
that is indeed incredible photos! and i am amazed that they are in philippines!! so proud to be pinoy! xx
its more fun jd diay sa south cot…nice one roj!…very creative…an amazing work of a genius…
Thanks for droppin by Mark Malis! Na touch naman ako sa comment. hehe 🙂
Wow! Now I definitely want to go there and visit!
makes me want to go and witness this festival myself
Beautiful scenery and colorful tradition. I am truly dazzled with the falls 🙂
nice! hahahha… murag naka adto pud ko… tnx
Thanks for posting our products. We strive to give our people products South Cotabato could be proud of. More power to your Blog!
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