Punong Barangay :
Tanista, Degie G.

Paura, Edgardo
Jagunab, Rodrigo
Paborado, Fortunato
Tahudo, Rene
Tahum, Vilma
Tamsea, Rhodel
Retiza, Roy
Contact Numbers: 
706-0014; 408-9458

Population - 5,827
Land Area - 1324.948 has.
No. of Puroks - 21
No. of Day Care Centers -3

Barangay Alangilan is popularly as the "Vegetables Bowl of Bacolod". Good-quality vegetables can be found in this upland barangay.


     The most historic event took place in 1938 when Bacolod was elevated into a city through Commonwealth Act 326 passed by the National Assembly creating the Chartered City of Bacolod. Assemblyman (later senator) Pedro Hernaez of the second district sponsored the bill. The law was passed on June 18,1938, but it was not until October 19,1938 that the city was inaugurated because of persistent rains during the year. Bacolod was proclaimed as Chartered City by virtue of Commonwealth Act No. 404.
    President Manuel L. Quezon appointed Alfredo Montelibano, Sr. as the first City Mayor of Bacolod (now both deceased).
     Barangay Alangilan started as a Sitio of Barangay Granada, Bacolod City in the year 1938. Before and after the World War II, the place was know as Sitio Calaparan. During that time, the Mayor of Bacolod City was late Hon. Alfredo Montelibano, Sr. the father of former Provincial Governor of Negros Occidental and former Mayor of Bacolod City, Hon. Alfredo L. Montelibano, Jr. The first Barrio Lieutenant of Granada during the time was the late Melecio A. Quiachon, the father of the late and former Barangay Captain Patricio B. Quiachon of Barangay Alangilan who serve the Barangay for more or less twenty (20) years.
Barangay Alangilan remained as Sitio Calaparan until in 1962 when the said Sitio was created under City Ordinance No. 104, Series of 1962, and defined its boundaries as a separate Barrio and took effect on May 1, 1962. The late Hon. Teofisto M. Cordova was Bacolod City Mayor that time.
     The first Barrio Lieutenant in Barangay Alangilan was the late Francisco Acot Guadalupe and named as the “ Father of Barangay Alangilan”.
    The original name of this place is Calaparan, but when the majority of its inhabitants executed a petition as required by the City Council of Bacolod for the creation of a new Barrio, it was changed to ALANGILAN, which derived from scented flowering trees known as Ilang-Ilang that was grown and existed in the locality. However, on the northeast portion of this barrio there is a body of water continuously flowing known as Alangilan Creek.
     Alangilan is very rich of potable water because it has many rivers, creeks, and springs (under earth water), in different areas. In fact, its water source the natural springs of Buro-Buro and Bucal-Bucal, located 14 and 16 kilometers respective upstream form the City proper of Bacolod and are with in territorial and political jurisdiction of the Barangay.
     The Yulo Waterworks System was established as Water District (BACIWA) took over the operation and maintenance of the Yulo Waterworks System of the City as agreed and covenanted, and pursuant to Memorandum of Agreement entered and executed by and between the City of Bacolod and Bacolod City Water District, thus the Memorandum of Agreement was ratified by virtue of Resolution No. 4539, Series of 1974 on January 14,1974 of the City Council of Bacolod.
     On the 124th regular session of the Sangguniang Panlungsod of Bacolod City held on November 20, 2003, the City Ordinance No.346, Series of 2003 was enacted and entitled, ”AN ORDINACE ESTABLISHING BACOLOD CITY NATURE’S PARK IN BARANGAY ALANGILAN”. And approved on December 01,2003 by the City Mayor Luzviminda S. Valdez.
    The primary objectives of the enactment and establishment of said ordinance are for the purposes of tree parks, eco-tourism and nature parks to protect the city watershed, prevent floods and soil erosion and maintenance to beautification project for the Barangay and the City as well.
     Today, Alangilan is being called as “ VEGETABLE BOWL” of Bacolod. It is starting to establish its name in game fowl breeding. It is envisioned to be the Summer Capital of Bacolod City.
     On December 15, 1999, the city Government of Bacolod under former Mayor Oscar R. Verdeflor awarded a certificate and branded Barangay Alangilan as “ LAND OF SPRINGS”.


     Barangay Alangilan is a Rural Community. It is located in the upland portion of Bacolod City. It is 16 Kilometers from Bacolod City. It is, bounded in the northeastern by forest reserve of Bacolod City. It is bounded by Talisay City in the North, and in the South by the Municipality of Murcia. It is 2,090 feet above sea level. It can be reached by means of private vehicles, tricycles and public utility vehicle as means of transportation.
     It has a total land area of 13 249.480 sq. meters or 1,324 hectares and 9,480 sq. meters. (CPDO 7-7—99). It has 22 puroks. Its land use distribution is as follows: 70% Agricultural or 927.4636 hectares, 16% Residential or 211.9917 hectares, 2% Institutional lots or 26.49896 hectares, 2% Road lots and other government facilities or 26.49896 hectares, 2% Commercial lots or 26.49896 hectares, 2% Industrial or 26.49896 hectares, and 6% Reserve Forest zone or 79.4969 hectares.
     The climate is favorable for farming. The dry season starts in November to April and wet season in May to October.
     Coldness is felt from 4:00 in the afternoon to 7:00 in the morning the next day and everyday particularly near the river or creek in the Barangay Alangilan all year round, hence Alangilan is known as “ LITTLE BAGUIO”.
     People in the area have not experience the El Nino if there is, because it rains even during dry season.
     Barangay Alangilan is 80% plain, 5% hilly, 7% slope slightly eroded and 8% slope moderately eroded.
     The soil is fertile, very fine clayey typic Hapludults, and fine clayey typic Hapludults.
     The existing land use are enumerated as follows:

Classification of Land and Land Distribution
AREA (Hectares) by Percentage - 927.4636  (70%) 
Per SP Res. No. 61 S. of 2002
    1. Sugarcane Field
    2. Rice Field
    3. Horticulture/vermin Farm
    4. Trees and Forest Land
    5. Backyard Garden/Bio Intensive Garden for vegetables and flowers, etc.
    6. Land covered by CARP
    1. There are two (2) Homeowners Association for home lots.
      1. Alangilan Homeowners Association, Inc.
      2. Alangilan Hills Neighborhood. Inc.
      3. Green Mountain Neighborhood. Inc.
    2. Workers and non-workers actual occupants in Haciendas and Farms owned by private landowners.
    3. Others (private and subdivided home lots and squatters)
  3. .INSTITUTIONAL LOTS - 26.49896 (2%)
    1. Schools (donated and government owned land).
    2. .Churches (donated or privately owned lots).
    FACILITY (donated lots) - 26.49896 (2%)
  5. COMMERCIAL LAND - 26.49896 (2%)
    1. Stores
    2. Quarry Land
  6. INDUSTRIAL LAND - 26.49896 (2%)
AGRI-AQUA LAND Percent (%)

a. Sugarcane Field


b. Rice and Corn Field


c. Vegetables and Fruits


d. Other Agri-farm products


     (Fruit trees, durable trees, lumber, coco-lumber, orchard, bamboo shoots, herbal, horticulture, scented flowers, ferns, bananas, coconut fruits, wine (tuba) and vinegar, firewood, charcoal, wood and bamboo furniture, pasture, vineyard, fishpond, tropical fish, nylon shell, breeding of game fowls/fighting cocks, carabao, cows, goats, and swine fattening and breeding and other similar farm products.
     NON-AGRICULTURAL LAND - 357.73596 has.(27%)
  1. Creeks and Springs
  2. Rivers
  3. Public lands (Lots owned/donated to City government, Schools, and Barangay)
  4. Religious institution-Lot donated to churches
  5. Cemetery or Burial Ground-lot donated by Landowner to Diocese of Bacolod.
  6. Roads (Barangay/National)
  7. Alleys, slopes, stony, conogal, and reserved forest zone for water shed for Barangay and City including BRIDGES.
  8. Subdivision for home lots projects.
  9. Ordinary Earth Quarry projects, Sand and Gravel.
     The soil type is fertile, very fine clayey typic Hapludults and fine clayey typic Hapludults.
  1. Under the Earth Water-Spring/”Tuboran”
  2. Surface Water
    OBSEVATION: There are many underdeveloped springs in Barangay Alangilan.
  1. Ngalan River
  2. Magsungay Pequeno River
  3. Loygoy River
  4. Ambacan Creek
  5. Adiangawan River
  6. Igmaluya Creek
  7. Bocal-Bocal River
  8. Magno Creek
  9. Balugo-Kataywa Creek
  10. Alangilan Creek
    • Bocal-Bocal Spring
    • Boro-Boro Spring

Two Spring are utilized by the Bacolod City District (BACIWA) and the water are sold to the consumers in Bacolod City.

  • Suli Spring
  • Bendito Spring
  • Buhay-Buhay Spring
  • Cabotongan Spring

    There are nine (9) spring (natural water/”Tuboran”) for improvement/development. People in the area have not experienced the El Nino if there is, because it rains even during dry season.

    Based on the census conducted by the National Statistics Office in May 2000, Barangay Alangilan has a total population of 5,827. The household population is    5,795 and the number of household is 1,165.

1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20,
21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41,
Alangilan, Alijis, Banago, Bata, Cabug, Estefania, Felisa, Granada,
Handumanan, Mandalagan, Mansilingan, Montevista, Pahanocoy,
Punta-taytay, Singcang-Airport, Sum-ag, Taculing,
Tangub, Villamonte, Vista Alegre