Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Greenpeace-Philippines-Water-Watch-27MZIFIX03ID.htmlConceptually similarGreenpeace Philippines Water WatchGP022LCCompleted★★★★Greenpeace Philippines Water WatchGP022LDCompleted★★★★Greenpeace Philippines Water WatchGP022LECompleted★★★★★★Crisis in Metro Manila's water supplyGP024QLCompleted★★★★Greenpeace Philippines Water WatchGP020TUCompleted★★★★Greenpeace Philippines Water WatchGP020TTCompleted★★★★Greenpeace Philippines Water WatchGP020TVCompleted★★★★Greenpeace Philippines Water WatchGP020TSCompleted★★★★Greenpeace Philippines Water WatchGP020USCompleted★★★★View AllGP022LBGreenpeace Philippines Water WatchGreenpeace volunteers from the Water Watch Camp inspect the now dried up Matulid River, the largest tributary of the Angat Reservoir. A team of kayakers and mountaineers, assisted by Mt. Everest summiteer Romi Garduce, went around tributaries in Angat on April 17-18. Greenpeace is calling on Presidential candidates to prioritize water resource protection in their platforms, and to have a climate change vulnerabilities & hazards mapping during the first 100 days in office.Locations:Bulacan Province-Luzon-Philippines-Southeast AsiaDate:18 Apr, 2010Credit:© Levi Nayahangan / GreenpeaceMaximum size:3872px X 2592pxKeywords:Climate (campaign title)-Climate change impacts-Drinking water-Drought-Dry-Greenpeace volunteers-KWCI (GPI)-Rivers-WaterShoot:Greenpeace Philippines Water WatchAn expedition in the Angat Reservoir, inspected four of the dam’s tributaries, including Matulid River, the largest. Parts of Matulid are completely without water, and its dried up river bed exposed. Greenpeace said that their expedition team, on board kayaks, was only able to venture a few hundred meters upstream along the river before encountering mud and the dried up river bed. The situation in smaller tributaries was worse.