Philcan Charity cropped-world-giving-hands-1.jpghas a positive goal of supporting the needy community,school supplies and educational fund  for children in remote areas, income generating projects for (orphans, widows, disables ) and elderly homes  through changing times. alingilophotokindness2

We aim to increase life opportunities and promote four core human values ( Spiritual , moral, educational ) and social inclusion through a combination of grants, research, partnerships, work, communications and investment tools to grow and build strong communities. Our Impact Areas include farming, business, Education , Community Healthy Feeding, Simply Healthy Living  Communities.

We can start to grow philanthropy through Gifts in Wills, Charitable Fund Accounts/ voluntary donations ,Giving Circles and social impact campaigns.


  1. House Renovation 11227921_1610546325861718_2038297447312194362_nfor three poor elderly. To provide  them a comfortable home.

Estimated budget: $ 37,000.00  only

2. Farming ( income generating project for ( orphans,widows,disable ) people in the community.farm1ifarm3farm2farm4farm5

Estimated budget: $ 100,000.00 only

3. School supplies for children in remote area supplies2schoolsupp;ies3

Estimated budget: $ 5,000.00/ community in remote areas

4. Community healthy feeding

Estimated fund: $ 1,800.00/ community in remote areafeeding1feeding2

5. Free educational fund ( selected schools) for less fortunate child in the community.educationless fortunate children

Estimated fund: $ 2,700/ child from Grades 1-12/ Elementary to High School

cropped-alingilophoto-1.jpgdonation message


Humility and Humbleness in Heart, Mind, and Soul

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“Humility is the foundational cornerstone for realizing the receptive nature of the universe.”humi;ity

“Humility doesn’t shout its characteristics. It is the quiet virtue. We must approach it in reverence. Because it is quiet, we must listen, look, and feel to discern its character,” writes Dr. Everett L. Worthington Jr., professor of psychology at Virginia Commonwealth University. In Humility: The Quiet Virtue, he presents a thought-provoking and soul-stirring assessment of this disposition which has been modelled by Jesus, the Desert Fathers and Mothers, and a solemn parade of saints. Worthington accentuates the psychological sides of humility, such as such as nixing narcissism, eliminating entitlement, defeating pride, cultivating an accurate sense of self, and practicing other virtues.humility

In this collection of quotations on humility, we have tried to include material which honors both the complexity and the simplicity of this way of living.

"Life is a long lesson in humility." James M. Barrie in Frederic Brussat's Twitter Collection
  • “The only wisdom we can hope to acquire is the wisdom of humility.”
    — T.S. Eliot in Seven Sins for a Life Worth Living by Roger Housden
  • “Humility and human come from the Latin word, humus, dirt. A human being is someone . . . taken out of the dirt. A humble person is one who recognizes that and even rejoices in it!”
    — Richard Rohr in Radical Grace
  • “Humility is the key to moral excellence. It is the noblest quality a person can possess. … It is the mother of all possibilities.”
    — Venerable Master Hsin Yun in Let Go, Move On
  • “Humility is the key to wonder. As humility grows, wonder deepens. You will see yourself as a temporary expression of God’s infinite and timeless unfolding. Aware of your impermanence, you become brother and sister to all life. You realize the common fate of all beings and find in that realization a compassion that embraces all beings.”
    — Rami Shapiro in The Sacred Art of Lovingkindness
  • simplicity
    • “Humility is an attitude of honesty with God, oneself, and of all reality. It enables us to be at peace in the presence of our powerlessness and to rest in the forgetfulness of self.”
      — Thomas Keating in The Sun and the Moon over Assisi by Gerard Thomas Straub
    • “Living the gift of meekness … means sinking more and more deeply into the gentle humbleness of Christ, in whom God mysteriously self-emptied, until that humbleness becomes second nature; humbly refusing to put ourselves before others, not out of false modesty, but from genuine gratitude for our essential poverty; turning the other cheek, not out of timidity, but from the knowledge that God’s power and freedom is expressed in our patient forbearance; and owning up to our own helplessness.”
      — Kerry Walters in Merciful Meekness
    • “Humility is the disposition to view oneself as basically equal with any other human being even if there are objective differences in physical beauty, wealth, social skills, intelligence, or other resources. … It is the ability to keep one’s talents and accomplishments in perspective, to
      • have a sense of self-acceptance, an understanding of one’s imperfections, and to be free from arrogance and low self esteem.”
        — Janis Abrahms Spring in How Can I Forgive You?dhumble
      • “Humility frees us up to use all our gifts and talents to the best of our abilities by enabling us to accept our limitations and vulnerabilities as well as our strengths. With humility we can enjoy our achievements without unnecessary ego-inflation or -deflation; we are neither full of ourselves nor do we pick ourselves apart. And being humble doesn’t mean that we stop trying to better ourselves. We are all works in progress!”
        — Estelle Frankel in Sacred Therapy
      • “There is no possibility of a mature spiritual life without humility. Nor is it possible to be a successful human being without it. Humility is also, most fundamentally, a relationship of truth with ourselves. Humility begins with self-honesty about our actions, attitudes, and speech. It compels us to accept the fact that we are capable of being wrong, perhaps even when we are convinced we are right. It means that we acknowledge our mistakes, not years from now, but when they are made.
      • “We must be willing to own up to these mistakes before others and not simply ourselves. Such humility is a basic operating principle of ordinary life. Without it, we can hardly move at all, since the mystical process is based on honesty and humility of heart. Search your experience and examine if humility is at work in you.”
        — Wayne Teasdale in The Mystic Hoursdcaecb3d32fd3cd8456c2a0835f236e8
    •     School-of-Fish
    •     Marine-Aquarium

Kindness and Generosity

alingilophoto kindness3 Be kind whenever possible. It is always possible. ~Tenzin Gyatso, 14th Dalai Lama

Today I bent the truth to be kind, and I have no regret, for I am far surer of what is kind than I am of what is true. ~Robert Brault,

If you haven’t any charity in your heart, you have the worst kind of heart trouble. ~Bob Hope

If someone were to pay you ten cents for every kind word you said about people and collect five cents for every unkind word, would you be rich or poor? ~Author unknown, quoted by Jacob M. Braude

Never look down on anybody unless you’re helping him up. ~Jesse Jackson

Kindness is just love with its workboots on. ~Author Unknown

A good character is the best tombstone. Those who loved you and were helped by you will remember you when forget-me-nots have withered. Carve your name on hearts, not on marble. ~Charles H. Spurgeon

It’s nice to be important, but it’s more important to be nice. ~Author Unknown

Today, give a stranger one of your smiles. It might be the only sunshine he sees all day. ~Quoted in P.S. I Love You, compiled by H. Jackson Brown, Jr.generosity act

Treat everyone with politeness, even those who are rude to you — not because they are nice, but because you are. ~Author Unknown

What this world needs is a new kind of army — the army of the kind. ~Cleveland Amory

If you want others to be happy, practice compassion. If you want to be happy, practice compassion. ~Dalai Lama

During my second year of nursing school our professor gave us a quiz. I breezed through the questions until I read the last one: “What is the first name of the woman who cleans the school?” Surely this was a joke. I had seen the cleaning woman several times, but how would I know her name? I handed in my paper, leaving the last question blank. Before the class ended, one student asked if the last question would count toward our grade. “Absolutely,” the professor said. “In your careers, you will meet many people. All are significant. They deserve your attention and care, even if all you do is smile and say hello.” I’ve never forgotten that lesson. I also learned her name was Dorothy. ~JoAnn C. Jones, Guideposts, January 1996

I always prefer to believe the best of everybody, it saves so much trouble. ~Rudyard Kipling

Don’t be yourself — be someone a little nicer. ~Mignon McLaughlin, The Second Neurotic’s Notebook, 1966

There is no greater loan than a sympathetic ear. ~Frank Tyger

Never miss an opportunity to make others happy, even if you have to leave them alone in order to do it. ~Author Unknownacts of kindness

A fellow who does things that count, doesn’t usually stop to count them. ~Variation of a saying by Albert Einstein

Kindness is a language which the deaf can hear and the blind can see. ~Variation of a saying that has been around since at least 1861 (“Kindness: A language which the dumb can speak, and the deaf can understand”), author of original saying is possibly Christian Nestell Bovee, see

Wherever there is a human being, there is an opportunity for a kindness. ~Seneca

A kind word is like a Spring day. ~Russian Proverb

Kindness is in our power, even when fondness is not. ~Samuel Johnson

kindness2There is one word which may serve as a rule of practice for all one’s life — reciprocity. ~Confucius

Don’t wait for people to be friendly, show them how. ~Author Unknown

The most important trip you may take in life is meeting people halfway. ~Henry Boye

When I was young, I admired clever people. Now that I am old, I admire kind people. ~Abraham Joshua Heschel

If we should deal out justice only, in this world, who would escape? No, it is better to be generous, and in the end more profitable, for it gains gratitude for us, and love. ~Mark Twain

Life is mostly froth and bubble,
Two things stand like stone,kindness act
Kindness in another’s trouble,
Courage in your own.
~Adam Lindsay Gordon

You can’t live a perfect day without doing something for someone who will never be able to repay you. ~John Wooden

Kindness, like a boomerang, always returns. ~Author Unknown

If those who owe us nothing gave us nothing, how poor we would be. ~Antonio Porchia, Voces, 1943, translated from Spanish by W.S. Merwin

In hours of weariness, sensations sweet,
Felt in the blood, and felt along the heart;
And passing even into my purer mind,
With tranquil restoration:—feelings, too,
Of unremembered pleasure: such, perhaps,
As have no slight or trivial influence
On that best portion of a good man’s life,
His little, nameless, unremembered acts
Of kindness and of love….
~William Wordsworth, 1798

You cannot do a kindness too soon, for you never know how soon it will be too late. ~Ralph Waldo Emersongenerous oldman

A Cheerful heart doeth good like a MEDICINE.


alingilophotoGiving, Generosity, Sharing Quotes

The smallest good deed is worth a thousand grand intentions

Give, and it will be given to you. A good measure, pressed down, shaken together and running over, will be poured into your lap. For with the measure you use, it will be measured to you.” – Luke 6:37-38

“ One man gives freely, yet gains even more; another withholds unduly, but comes to poverty. ” – Prov. 11:24The Giver7

“For He maketh small the drops of water: they pour down rain according to the vapour thereof.” (Job 36:27). If there is no vapour ascending, how then can there be a condensing of the clouds into rain? If there be no scattering of seed, how then can there be an increase of harvest? If there be no outflow of blessing from our hearts to others, how then shall we in turn inherit a blessing? Give and it shall be given unto you. The more we “bless the Lord,” the more He gathers up those “vapours” and multiplies and increases until He pours upon us blessings of an hundredfold. –Ray Prinzing

It is more blessed to give than to receive.
— Acts 20:35

God loves a cheerful giver.
— 2 Corinthians 9:7

He that hath pity upon the poor lendeth unto the Lord.
— Proverbs 19:17

With malice toward none; with charity for all.
— Abraham Lincoln

He who waits to do a great deal of good at once, will never do anything.
— Samuel Johnson

There are three kinds of givers — the flint, the sponge and the honeycomb. To get anything out of a flint you must hammer it. And then you get only chips and sparks. To get water out of a sponge you must squeeze it, and the more you use pressure, the more you will get. But the honeycomb just overflows with its own sweetness. Which kind of giver are you?Giver7

Giving with glad and generous hearts has a way of routing out the tough old miser within us. Even the poor need to know that they can give. Just the very act of letting go of money, or some other treasure, does something within us. It destroys the demon greed. — Richard J. Foster, Money, Sex & Power.

“I was just a child,” related a retired Baptist preacher, “when one spring day my father called me to go with him to old man Russell’s blacksmith shop. He had left a rake and a hoe to be repaired and they were ready, fixed like new. Father handed over a silver dollar for repairing them but Mr. Russell refused to take it. ‘No,’ he said, ‘there’s no charge for that little job.’ But father insisted. And if I live a thousand years,” said the preacher, “I’ll never forget that great blacksmith’s reply. ‘Sid,’ he said to my father, ‘Can’t you let a man do somethin’ just to stretch his soul?'”

It is estimated that if the widow’s mite had been deposited at the “First National Bank, Jerusalem” to draw four percent interest semi-annually, the fund today would total $4,800,000,000,000,000,000,000. If a bank on earth could multiply the widow’s mite to such an astronomical figure, think what treasures this dedicated woman will have in heaven where “moth and rust doth not corrupt.”

Giving is the highest expression of potency. –Erich Fromm

If you haven’t got any charity in your heart, you have the worst kind of heart trouble. –Bob Hope

It is one of the most beautiful compensations of this life that no man can sincerely try to help another without helping himself. –Ralph Waldo Emerson

Author Thomas Carlyle tells how, when he was a boy, a beggar came to the door. His parents were out and he was alone in the house. On a boyish impulse, he broke into his own savings bank and gave the beggar all that was in it, and he tells us that never before or since did he know such sheer happiness as came to him in that moment. There is indeed joy in giving.

Seven Ways To Give:giver77
1. The Careless Way: To give something to every cause that is presented, without inquiring into its merits.
2. The Impulsive Way: To give from impulse–as much and as often as love and pity and sensibility prompt.
3. The Lazy Way: To make a special offer to earn money for worthy projects by fairs, bazaars, etc.
4. The Self-Denying Way: To save the cost of luxuries and apply them to purposes of religion and charity. This may lead to asceticism and self-complacence.
5. The Systematic Way: To lay aside as an offering to God a definite portion of our gains–one tenth, one fifth, one third, or one half (rich or poor can follow this plan).
6. The Equal Way: To give God and the needy just as much as we spend on ourselves.
7. The Heroic Way: To limit our own expenditures to a certain sum and give all the rest of our income.
–James S. Hewett, Illustrations Unlimited (Wheaton: Tyndale House Publishers, Inc, 1988) pp. 240-241.

“Go give to the needy sweet charity’s bread.
For giving is living,” the angel said.
“And must I be giving again and again?”
My peevish, petulant answer ran.
“Oh, no,” said the angel, piercing me through,
“just give till the Master stops giving to you.”helping others

No man was ever honored for what he received. Honor is the reward for what he gave.

You can give without loving, but you can’t love without giving.

We heard of a man and woman who gave a sizeable contribution to the church to honor the memory of their son who lost his life in the war. When the announcement was made of the generous donation, a woman whispered to her husband, “Let’s give the same amount for our boy!” Her husband said, “What are you talking about? Our son wasn’t killed.” “That’s just the point,” she said. “Let’s give it as an expression of our gratitude to God for sparing his life!”

First, give yourself to God. You may be sure he’ll look after what is his.

He gives twice who gives quickly. Italian proverb

You have never really lived until you’ve done something for somebody who can never repay you.

Blessed are those who can give without remembering and take without forgetting.

He who gives when he is asked has waited too long.

The millionaires in eternity are the givers in time.

The best thing you can give someone is a chance.

If you are not generous with a meager income, you will never be generous with abundance.
Harold Nye

You only keep what you give away. R. E. Phillips

Do your giving while you’re living, so you’re knowing where it’s going.

We make a living by what we get, but we make a life by what we give.

A gift, though small, is welcome. — Greek proverb

A hospital visitor saw a nurse tending to the sores of a leprosy patient, and said, “I’d never do that for a million dollars!” The nurse answered, “Neither would I. But I do it for Jesus for nothing.”

Baylor University is a fine institution in Beaumont, Texas. The Christian who gave the money for building that school later lost all his property. Men of the world asked him, “Don’t you wish you had the money back that you put into that school?” He replied, “Not at all. It is all that I have saved. If I had kept that money, I would have lost it too. I am thankful that I gave that building when I did.”

Plenty of people are willing to give God credit, yet few are willing to give Him cash.

Let us give up our work, our plans, ourselves, our lives, our loved ones, our influence, our all, right into God’s hand; and then, when we have given all to Him, there will be nothing left for us to be troubled about. — Hudson Taylor

If a man’s religion does not affect his use of money, that man’s religion is vain. — Hugh Martingiver





The Awesome Power of alingilophotoEarnest Prayer!


     praying earnestly One of the most effective, powerful tools of the Christian’s spiritual life — one of his most useful and dynamic weapons in his spiritual fight against the downward pulls of human nature, the forces of evil in the world, and the subtle, deceitful, and vicious attacks of the devil, is the power of prayer. “The effectual, fervent prayer of a righteous man availeth much,” James wrote. How can your prayers be filled with power and impact? What are the secrets of praying and getting answers?

Lay your treasure in Heaven.”Let’s be generous to the needy”.


“You have not lived until you have done something for someone who can never repay you.” — John Bunyan

There are very few people who don’t like the idea of generosity. We are indeed a species that loves to help others and confront needs when we see them. Unfortunately, there are also very few people who are content with the level of generosity in their lives. Most people I know wish they were able to give more. And while there are a number of reasons that this may be the case… sometimes the best solution may be the simplest.

To that end, there are a number of simple steps that we can take to make generosity more intentional in our lives. If you have never given away any money or time, this would be a great way to get started (no matter what your current economic situation is). On the other hand, if you are just hoping to raise the level of generosity in your life, you will also find some of these simple steps to be relevant and helpful.

10 Simple Ways to Become a More Generous Personcropped-world-giving-hands.jpg

1. Consider the benefits of generosity. Generous people report being happier, healthier, and more satisfied with life than those who don’t give. Generosity produces within us a sense that we are capable of making a difference in the world, that we are actively addressing the needs of those around us, and that we are shaping our community into a healthier one. While generosity is typically seen as the opposite of self-serving, counting the personal benefits is indeed one of the most important steps that we can take in getting started.

2. Embrace gratitude. Make a list of the things in your life for which you are grateful. Your list doesn’t have to be long. It won’t take much time. Heck, it doesn’t even have to be a physical list (in your head will be completely sufficient). Sometimes, the most important step you can take to become more generous is to spend more time thinking about what you already possess and less time thinking about what you don’t. Once you start intentionally thinking that way, you may be surprised just how good you already have it… and become more apt to share your life with others.

3. Start really small. If you’ve never given away money, start by giving away $1. If you are embarrassed to give just $1, don’t be. You’ve got nothing to worry about: there are plenty of charities online that allow you to give with your credit card and you’ll never cross paths with the people who record your $1 donation. Of course, the point of this exercise is not to report a $1 tax deduction on your year-end tax return. The point is to get started. If you’ll feel more comfortable giving $5, $10, or $20, start there. But no matter what dollar amount you choose, jump right in with something small. You can afford it… and that little push can help build momentum in your life towards generosity.

4. Give first. When you receive your next paycheck, make your first expense an act of giving. Often times, we wait to see how much we have left over before we determine how much we can give away. The problem is that most of the time after we start spending, there is nothing left over. The habit of spending all of it is too deeply ingrained in our lives. To counteract that cycle, give first. Every payday, write a check for $10 to your local homeless shelter. You just may be surprised how you won’t even miss it.

5. Divert one specific expense. For a set period of time (try 29 days), divert one specific expense to a charity of your choosing. You may choose to bring a lunch to work, ride your bike to work once/week, or give up Starbucks on Mondays (wait, make that Thursday). Calculate the money you’ll save and then redirect it to a specific charity/cause. Whatever you choose, I recommend picking something that would be fun to give up – something unique that you’ll remember. And setting a specific period of time for the experiment should make it completely achievable. Courtney Carver gave away an extra $225 in one month just giving up Starbucks.

6. Fund a cause based on your passions. There are countless charities/causes that need your support. And some of them are directly in-line with your most compelling passions. What are you most passionate about? Is it the environment, poverty, or religion? Maybe it’s world peace, child nutrition, or animal rights? What about education, civil rights, or clean water? Identify what passions already move you, find a committed organization around that cause, and then joyfully help them in their work. In my life, that means I support Essex CHIPS with both my finances and time. It is a local organization that empowers teenagers to make healthy choices. Since I’ve worked with students my entire life, this organization was just a natural extension of my existing passions. As a result, supporting them made perfect sense.

7. Find a person you believe in. If you find that you are more easily motivated and shaped by the people in your life rather than organizations/causes, use that tendency as motivation instead. Take careful notice of the people in your life that you most admire. What organizations/causes do they hold most dear? Who do they support? What makes them passionate about supporting it? And how can you get involved alongside them?

8. Spend time with people in need. One of the most effective antidotes for non-generosity is to make space in your life for those who actually need your help. After all, it is a very small step to go from knowing somebody in need to helping somebody in need. One of the easiest ways to accomplish this is to volunteer one meal at your local homeless shelter. Most homeless shelters readily accept volunteers and have systems in place to get you started. And rubbing shoulders with the poor just may change your impression of them forever.

9. Spend time with a generous person. One of the most life-changing conversations I’ve ever had about generosity occurred when I found the courage to start asking specific questions of the right person. I remember starting with, “Have you always been generous?” And immediately followed with more: “When did you become so generous? How did it start? How do you decide where your money goes? What advice would you give someone who wants to get started?” It was life-changing. And the other guy paid for the meal… go figure.

10. Live a more minimalist life. Intentionally decide to own less. Oh sure, living a minimalist life won’t automatically make you a more generous person, but it will provide the space necessary to make it possible. You’ll spend less money on things at the department store. You’ll have more time/energy to help others. And the intentionality that emerges in your life will help you discover the need for generosity. Minimalism has resulted in many positive changes in my life – becoming more generous has been one of the most important.

Generosity rarely happens by chance. Instead, it is an intentional decision that we make in our lives. But it does not need to be as difficult as many people think. Sometimes, starting with the simple steps is the best step that we can take.

What simple steps have you incorporated into your life to foster generosity?