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Baguio, with its lush pine scented hills and cool refreshing climate is an ideal venue for education, training conferences and conventions. After the turn-over of Camp John Hay Philippine government in 1991, AIM was given the opportunity to locate its first major off-site training facility in the city. It is now known as the AIM Conference Center Baguio.The Igorot Lodge has twenty-seven (27) hotel-type rooms and six (6) two-bedroom cottages plus a modern case room and a multi-purpose hall.
It is acoustically designed to provide efficient and productive interaction exchange of ideas among participants. Located at the Second Level of the Case room. It provides additional space for group work, discussions, conferences and other related activities.
The Lodge is fully refurbished to house conference participants, corporate guest and visitors. The twenty-seven (27) twin-bedded rooms are equipped with toilet and bath, study table, mini-bar, refrigerator and cable television.
The Case Room
The room stimulates the case method of learning in an appropriately equipped setting. The AIM Conference Center Baguio house an amphi-theatre type caseroom which can accommodate up to eighty-two (82) participants comfortably. It is provided with conference and computer equipment. It is acoustically designed to provide efficient and productive interaction and exchange of ideals among participants.
Located at the second level of the caseroom. It provides additional space group work, discussions, conferences and other related activities
Like all great travellers, I have seen more than I remember, and remember more than I have seen. Benjamin Disraeli
I have wandered all my life, and I have also traveled; the difference between the two being this, that we wander for distraction, but we travel for fulfillment. Hilaire Belloc
Philippine cuisine consists of the food, preparation methods and eating customs found in the Philippines. The style of cooking and the food associated with it have evolved over many centuries from its Austronesian origins to a mixed cuisine of Malay, Spanish, Chinese, and American, as well as other Asian and Latin influences adapted to indigenous ingredients and the local palate. More details at Philippine Cuisine Island Philippines
Adobo is one of the most popular Filipino dishes and is considered unofficially by many as the national dish. It usually consists of pork or chicken, sometimes both, stewed or braised in a sauce usually made from vinegar, cooking oil, garlic, bay leaf, peppercorns, and soy sauce. It can also be prepared "dry" by cooking out the liquid and concentrating the flavor. Bistek, also known as "Filipino beef steak," consists of thinly sliced beef marinated in soy sauce and calamansi and then fried in a skillet that is typically served with onions.
More details at Main Dishes Philippine Cuisine