Region IV-B MIMAROPA

The region is also formally known as the Southern Tagalog Islands.






Romblon Islands Philippines

Romblon History
Romblon Climate
Romblon Commerce Industry
Romblon Cultural Attractions
Romblon Demography
Romblon Economy
Romblon Is Famous For
Romblon Festivals
Romblon Geography
Romblon Historical Attractions
Romblon Languages
Romblon Man-Made Attractions
Romblon Natural Attractions
Romblon Political Subdivision
Romblon Population
Romblon Religious Attractions
Romblon Special Interest
Romblon Islands Philippines
Romblon Demography

The majority of the inhabitants of the province are Visayan; some Negritos are found on the interior of Tablas and Carabao and Manguianes or May-as in Sibuyan mountains.There are three distinct languages spoken as a native language by Romblon's inhabitants; they are Romblomanon or Tiyad Ini including many variant Sibuyanon dialects, Bantoanon or Asi, and Inunhan or Onhan.

Hiligaynon, Tagalog, and English are also used depending on the situation.The people of the province are mostly Christians- 75% belongs to the Roman Catholic and 25% to the Philippine Independent Church, Iglesia ni Cristo, Seventh-day Adventist Church, Baptists, Church of the Foursquare Gospel in the Philippines and other Christian denominations.

Most of the residents of Romblon today are descendants of Malay settlers, who are believed to have arrived in the Philippines sometime in 1200 AD. Spanish conquistadors, who set foot in the Philippines in 1582, administered the province. Some old Spanish forts and churches, built with unique coral blocks, inlaid with intricate design works, still stand.


Mindoro (divided into Occidental Mindoro and Oriental Mindoro), Marinduque, Romblon and Palawan (El Nido, Puerto Princesa)
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