Thursday, December 4, 2014


Sagada nice city for activities

If you want see ınteresting place you visit SAGADA because this place have more activites and hanging coffins... Sadaga province of the mountain province Philippines and is a fifth class municipality in the province. Sagada located north of Manila and Baguio and adjacent to Bontoc and weather is 22-23 C in yearly

What can you do in the Sagada?  You can popular activities include trekking, exploring both caves and waterfalls, spelunking, bonfires, picnics, rappelling, visiting historical sites, nature hikes, and participating in tribal celebrations. If you want guides can be found upon registration at the tourist-office in Sagada Proper for a small fee.

What is famous in the Sagada ?
Sagada has famous for its hanging coffins. Still they have is a traditional way of burying people that is still utilized. But not everyone is qualified to be buried this way; among other things, one had to have been married and had grandchildren.

Sagada province has many natural wonders. Backpackers and tourists can enjoy the waters of Bokong and Bomod-ok Falls and other places that can be visited are:

  • Bomod-ok and Bokong Falls
  • Marlboro Mountain
  • Underground River
  • Hanging Coffins
  • Rice terraces
  • Echo Valley
  • Kiltepan Tower
  • Lake Danum
  • Pongas Falls
  • Mount Ampacao
  • Sumaguing and Lumiang Caves
How do You get to Sagada?

There are multiple ways to get to Sagada. Traveling to the western side of the country is slightly more convenient due to the number of buses leaving Manila for Baguio City in a day. Traveling via the eastern side gives you less options but gets you to Sagada earlier.

General History Info;

According to legend, Sagada was founded as an ili or village by Biag, a man from Bika in eastern Abra. The people from Bika were forced out of their ili by raiding headhunters. Biag's family resettled in Candon but when baptism or the giving of names was enforced, Biag's family chose to move back toward the mountains in search for a settlement. Along the way, he and his siblings decided to part ways. A brother, Balay, chose to return to Candon, a sister to Abra. Another brother settled along the upper Abra River. Biag pushed further to the east until he came to what is now Sagada.
Perhaps for lack of transportation and willing guides, few conquistadors set foot in Sagada during the Spanish Era, and a Spanish Mission was not founded until 1882. As a result, it is one of a few places that has preserved its indigenous culture with little Spanish influence.

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