Land Use Planning, Registration And Laws! Hardest Trivia Quiz

50 Questions | Total Attempts: 706

SettingsSettingsSettings
Please wait...
Land Use Planning, Registration And Laws! Hardest Trivia Quiz

Planning is important when it comes to the urban areas, and this is because, without it, the building will just be erected everywhere. If you want to work in the lands ministry, it is important that you learn a thing or two when it comes to planning, registration, and laws that govern land use. Give it a try and keep reading up.


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    This is a type of land use conversion wherein the soil cover and land forms are not substantially altered and present a variety of options for future re-use (croplands-pasture-croplands, forest-logged over area-forest, residential-commercial-residential) . 
    • A. 

      Reversible conversion

    • B. 

      Irreversible conversion

    • C. 

      Land Use Conversion

    • D. 

      None of the choices

  • 2. 
    This is a type of land use conversion wherein the the original character of the land is changed to a degree that reversal to its former use or condition becomes difficult if not impossible (forest/agri-urban uses) 
    • A. 

      Reversible conversion

    • B. 

      Irreversible conversion

    • C. 

      Land Use Conversion

    • D. 

      None of the choices

  • 3. 
    The following are Land Use Classification for PLANNING except one:
    • A. 

      SETTLEMENT DEVELOPMENT

    • B. 

      PRODUCTION LAND USE

    • C. 

      INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT

    • D. 

      PROTECTION LAND USE

    • E. 

      ANCESTRAL DOMAIN

  • 4. 
    This refers to open space that serves as the life support system for the human population → source of fresh food, fresh air, fresh water, receiver of wastes generated in the course of utilizing the three other spaces 
    • A. 

      SETTLEMENT DEVELOPMENT

    • B. 

      PRODUCTION LAND USE

    • C. 

      INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT

    • D. 

      PROTECTION LAND USE

  • 5. 
    This refers to space for the facilities that support the other two spaces → provides conditions conducive to the effective use of the two other spaces
    • A. 

      SETTLEMENT DEVELOPMENT

    • B. 

      PRODUCTION LAND USE

    • C. 

      INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT

    • D. 

      PROTECTION LAND USE

  • 6. 
    This refers to space for making a living → area for carrying out his livelihood 
    • A. 

      SETTLEMENT DEVELOPMENT

    • B. 

      PRODUCTION LAND USE

    • C. 

      INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT

    • D. 

      PROTECTION LAND USE

  • 7. 
    This refers to space for living → area utilized by man in performing the activities needed for the reproduction and well-being of his species 
    • A. 

      SETTLEMENT DEVELOPMENT

    • B. 

      PRODUCTION LAND USE

    • C. 

      INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT

    • D. 

      PROTECTION LAND USE

  • 8. 
    Land Use Planning is defined as
    • A. 

      The act of defining the allocation, utilization, development and management of all lands within a given territory or jurisdiction according to the inherent qualities of the land itself and supportive of sustainable, economic, demographic, socio-cultural and environmental objectives as an aid to decision-making and legislation

    • B. 

      Political act of crafting public policy whereby the state regulates the "acquisition, ownership, use and disposition of property" to promote the common good or general welfare" (Art. XIII, Sec. 1, Philippine Constitution of 1987)

    • C. 

      the “rationale approach of allocating available land resources as equitably as possible among competing user groups and for different functions consistent with the development plan of the area and the program under this Act” (Section 3(k) of RA 7279).

    • D. 

      All of the choices except none

    • E. 

      None of the choices

  • 9. 
    Land Use Planning involves State regulation and control of certain activities that are inimical to the general welfare to ensure equitable access to land and optimum enjoyment of the benefits of its use. The main rationale of land use planning is______________. 
    • A. 

      Public Interest

    • B. 

      Economic development

    • C. 

      Political interest

    • D. 

      Sustainable development

  • 10. 
    Land Capability categories (based on soil type and slope gradient ). (Level to nearly level land): too stony or too wet for cultivation. Limited to pasture or forest use with good soil management. 
    • A. 

      Class L

    • B. 

      Class M

    • C. 

      Class N

    • D. 

      Class X

  • 11. 
    Land Capability categories (based on soil type and slope gradient ). Class X (Level land): very often wet is suited for fishpond, e.g. mangrove swamps.
    • A. 

      Class L

    • B. 

      Class M

    • C. 

      Class N

    • D. 

      Class X

  • 12. 
    This refers to Land Capability categories based on soil type and slope gradient 
    • A. 

      Class A, B, C , D, L, M ,N, X, Y

    • B. 

      Level I, II, III, IV, V, VI

    • C. 

      Level land, Level to nearly level land, Steep land, Very steep land, Very hilly and mountainous

    • D. 

      None of the choices

  • 13. 
    Land tenure resulting from invasion or illegal means. This is characterized by Adverse Possession and Tolerated Occupancy without legal basis 
    • A. 

      Informal Tenure

    • B. 

      Private Property

    • C. 

      Common Property or customary

    • D. 

      State Property

    • E. 

      Open Access

  • 14. 
    Traditional or customary ownership, customary rights (ICC), ancestral domain is a type of land tenure called___________________. 
    • A. 

      Informal Tenure

    • B. 

      Private Property

    • C. 

      Common Property

    • D. 

      State Property

    • E. 

      Open Access

  • 15. 
    This refers to land tenure where you enjoy fruits of the land without gaining ownership 
    • A. 

      ‘Usufruct’

    • B. 

      State Property

    • C. 

      Open Access

    • D. 

      Informal Tenure

  • 16. 
    Indigenous Peoples' Rights Act of 1997 IPRA provides for the recognition of indigenous people’s rights through the issue of titles known as Certificates of Ancestral Domain Title (CADT). The IP titles would provide priority rights in the harvesting, extraction, development or exploitation of any natural resources within the ancestral domain. Areas within the ancestral domains shall be presumed to be communally held.
    • A. 

      RA 8371

    • B. 

      RA 8317

    • C. 

      RA 3718

    • D. 

      RA 8137

  • 17. 
    IPRA 8371. This refers to  all areas generally belonging to ICCs/IPs comprising lands, inland waters, coastal areas, and natural resources therein, held under a claim of ownership, occupied or possessed by ICCs/IPs, by themselves or through their ancestors, communally or individually since time immemorial 
    • A. 

      Ancestral Domains

    • B. 

      Ancestral Lands

    • C. 

      Certificates of Ancestral Domain Title (CADT).

    • D. 

      Certificate of Ancestral Lands Title (CALT)

  • 18. 
    IPRA 8371. This include ancestral lands, forests, pasture, residential, agricultural, and other lands individually owned whether alienable and disposable or otherwise, hunting grounds, burial grounds, worship areas, bodies of water, mineral and other natural resources, and lands which may no longer be exclusively occupied by ICCs/IPs but from which they traditionally had access 
    • A. 

      Ancestral Domains

    • B. 

      Ancestral Lands

    • C. 

      Certificates of Ancestral Domain Title (CADT).

    • D. 

      Certificate of Ancestral Lands Title (CALT)

  • 19. 
    IPRA 8371. This refers to land occupied, possessed and utilized by individuals, families and clans who are members of the ICCs/IPs since time immemorial, by themselves or through their predecessors-in-interest, under claims of individual or traditional group ownership. This includes but not limited to residential lots, rice terraces or paddies, private forests, swidden farms and tree lots 
    • A. 

      Ancestral Domains

    • B. 

      Ancestral Lands

    • C. 

      Certificates of Ancestral Domain Title (CADT).

    • D. 

      Certificate of Ancestral Lands Title (CALT)

  • 20. 
    IPRA 8371. Refers to a title formally recognizing the rights of possession and ownership of ICCs/IPs over their ancestral domains identified and delineated in accordance with this law 
    • A. 

      Ancestral Domains

    • B. 

      Ancestral Lands

    • C. 

      Certificates of Ancestral Domain Title (CADT).

    • D. 

      Certificate of Ancestral Lands Title (CALT)

  • 21. 
    IPRA 8371. Refers to a title formally recognizing the rights of ICCs/IPs over their ancestral lands 
    • A. 

      Ancestral Domains

    • B. 

      Ancestral Lands

    • C. 

      Certificates of Ancestral Domain Title (CADT).

    • D. 

      Certificate of Ancestral Lands Title (CALT)

  • 22. 
    IPRA 8371. Refer to a body of written and/or unwritten rules, usages, customs and practices traditionally and continually recognized, accepted and observed by respective ICCs/IPs 
    • A. 

      Customary Laws

    • B. 

      RA 8371

    • C. 

      CADT

    • D. 

      CALT

  • 23. 
    Government agencies involved in surveying and titling activities:
    • A. 

      DENR/LMB/LMS

    • B. 

      Department of Agrarian Reform (DAR)

    • C. 

      National Commission on Indigenous Peoples (NCIP) all through Administrative titling

    • D. 

      Judicial Court, Regional Trial Court (RTC) and/or the Municipal Trial Court (MTC) for Cadastral proceedings.

    • E. 

      All of the choices

  • 24. 
    The highest level of planning agency which is mandated to formulate the long term & medium-term development plans of the country. 
    • A. 

      NEDA

    • B. 

      NFPP

    • C. 

      RFPP

    • D. 

      CLUP

  • 25. 
    The National Framework for Physical Development (NFPP) 2001-2030 Vision and Principles include the following except one:
    • A. 

      Food security

    • B. 

      Environmental stability and ecological integrity

    • C. 

      Rational urban development.

    • D. 

      Spatial integration

    • E. 

      Equitable access to physical and natural resources.

    • F. 

      Private-public sector partnership

    • G. 

      People empowerment

    • H. 

      Recognition of the rights of indigenous people

    • I. 

      Market orientation

    • J. 

      Gender Equity

Back to Top Back to top