Philippines at the 2011 SEA Games

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The Philippine Team for the 2011 Southeast Asian Games (SEA Games), which is the region's biggest multi – sport event, is spearheaded by a total of 747 athletes and officials participating in 39 of the 42 sports events. The team ranks sixth among 11 participating countries in the most number of athletes competing in the biennial meet to be held in Jakarta and Palembang, Indonesia on November 11 to 21, 2011.

The Philippine team hauled 36 gold medals, which fell short of the team's 38 gold medals in the 2009 SEA Games in Vientiane, Laos. The national team placed sixth in the overall medal race, which tied its lowest overall rank last achieved in the 2007 SEA Games in Nakhon Ratchasima, Thailand.

Philippine Sports Commission chair Richie Garcia earlier predicted a 70-gold medal and second-place finish for the national team.




Team Philippines opened its 2011 SEA Games campaign with the national football team (under-23) losing to Vietnam, 1-3, in the men's football tournament which opened on 3 November 2011, eight days before the games' formal opening. Four days later, the popularly dubbed Junior Azkals lost to Timor-Leste, 1-2.

November 11

The SEA Games formally opened as the national canoe and kayak team was blanked in the canoeing competition. The Junior Azkals meanwhile won its first game versus Laos, 3-2.

November 12

Team Philippines won its first gold medal courtesy of the region's defending long jump champion Marestella Torres, who registered a record 6.71 leap, beating her own SEA Games record set in 2009. Trackster Rene Herrera likewise defended his gold medal in the 3,000 meter steeplechase event while the national taekwondo team added two more gold medals courtesy of defending poomsae champions Rani Ann Ortega, Francesca Camille Alarilla, and Maria Carla Janice Lagman; and fighter Maria Camille Manalo.

Taekwondo became the most productive sport for the Philippines with two gold, one silver, and one bronze medals; track and field produced two golds and two bronzes; cycling with one silver; and karate with two bronzes. Meanwhile, the men's badminton team, women's softball team, English billiards cue artist, and four Filipino swimmers won in their respective events, while defending gold medalist Nathaniel Padilla placed sixth in shooting's 25 m. standard pistol event.

In the karatedo event, Orencio James de los Santos and Erica Samonte won bronze medals in the men's individual kata and -50 kgs. women's individual kumite.

November 13

Team Philippines afforded only one gold medal for the entire day courtesy of climber Ina Flores, who won the difficult bouldering competition in sport climbing. The Philippines had a 2-3 finish in men's long jump courtesy of silver medalist Henry Dagmil and bronze medalist Benigno Marayag while trackster Mervin Guarte (1,500 m. run) and javelin thrower Rosie Villarite added two more silvers in track and field.

In aquatic sports, swimmers Dorothy Grace Hong and Jessie Lacuna scored a silver medal each in women's 200 m. backstroke and men's 200 m. freestyle, respectively. The men's synchronized diving pair of Jaime Asok and Ryan Rexel Fabriga added a silver in the 10 m. platform competition while the women's pair of Sheila Mae Perez and Ceceil Domenios afforded a bronze in the 3 m. springboard competition.

In combat sports, karatekas Mae Soriano, Jayson Ramil Macaalay, and Ronnel Balingit won the bronze medal while taekwondo jins Karla Jane Alava and Samuel Thomas Morisson likewise placed third in their respective weight divisions. Cyclist Nino Surban won the lone bronze medal for the Philippine team in the men's cross-country mountain bike race.

In team sports, the men's softball team smashed Singapore, 11-1, in softball while the Junior Azkals was eliminated by Myanmar (Burma), 0-5.

November 14

Defending two gold medals, Team Philippines also won the gold in the inaugural bridge tournament in the SEA Games, with men's butler duo of Gerry Alquiros and George Soo besting 17 other competitors in this mental card game. Meanwhile, Margarito Angana, Jr. defended his 2009 gold medal, besting Vietnam's Dong Van Bien of Vietnam in the 55 kg. Greco-Roman category. 2010 Asian Games gold medalist and current world number one Dennis Orcollo likewise defended the country's gold medal in 8-ball pool, routing Ricky Yang of Indonesia in the finals, 7-2. Compatriot Ronnie Alcano won the 8-ball gold in Laos in 2009.

Wrestler Michael Baletin settled for silver in the 74 kg. Greco-Roman category, bowing to Vietnamese Khong Van Koa while taekwondo jin Jose Anthony Soriano bowed to Indonesian Basuki Nugroho in the under-87 kg. competition to settle for second place. The 4 X 100 m. men's relay team, hammer thrower Arniel Ferrera, the men's kumite team in karate, and springboard divers Jaime Asok and Nino Carog also delivered the silver medal for the Philippines.

Seven bronze medals where also added to the Philippines' medal tally courtesy of javelin thrower and former SEA Games medalist Danilo Fresnido; Leigh Anne Nuguid and Pauline Louise Lopez of taekwondo; the men's 4 X 100 m. freestyle team and 200 m. backstroke silver medalist Dorothy Grace Hong for the 50 m. backstroke race in swimming; the women's kumite team in karate; and time trial specialist Mark Galedo of cycling.

Archer Earl Benjamin Yap and chess grandmaster John Paul Gomez lead their respective tournaments while 8-ball cue master Iris Ranola and the men's tennis team advanced to the finals.

In basketball, the Sinag Pilipinas men's team blasted Cambodia by 59 points while the Perlas Pilipinas women's team comfortably won over Malaysia by eight points. The baseball team blanked Vietnam, 10-0, to win their second in as many games while the men's and women's softball team blanked Malaysia (9-0) and Singapore (7-0), respectively.

November 15

Team Philippines collected six gold medals, which marks its most productive day in the games as the country's bowlers had a 1-2 finish in men's singles competition courtesy of gold medalist Frederick Ong (1386 points) and silver medalist Jeremy Posadas (1365 points).

The taekwondo team produced two gold medals courtesy of flyweight Japoy Lizardo and heavyweight Kirstie Elora. Meanwhile, former gold medalist Alexander Briones settled for the silver medal after losing to Indonesia Rizal Samsir.

Iris Ranola won the second billiard gold for the Philippines, defending the 8-ball pool crown won by compatriot Rubilen Amit in 2009 by beating Amanda Rahayu of Indonesia, 5-1.

In wrestling, first-time Greco-Roman grappler Jason Balabal handily won the gold medal in the 84 kg. division against Burma's Aung Zaw Moe as the wrestling team likewise won its second gold on the second day of competition. SEA Games debutante Robertson Torres meanwhile settled for the silver medal after succumbing to Vietnam's Nguyen Van Duc in the heavyweight division.

Fencer Walbert Mendoza delivered the country's sixth gold of the day, narrowly beating Vietnamese Than An, 15-14, in the individual sabre contest.

In track and field, Mervin Guarte became the country's second double medalist, earning his second silver medal in the 800 m. run. The tennis men's team duel between the Philippines and Indonesia was heartbreaking as the quartet of Cecil Mamiit, Treat Conrad Huey, Jeson Patrombon, and Johnny Arcilla settled for the silver medal. The women's tennis team likewise had a podium finish, winning the bronze.

The pencak silat and table tennis teams finally won medals, delivering three and one bronze medals, respectively.

In team sports, Sinag Pilipinas won its second game, beating Vietnam by 54 points while the Azkals U-23 played its last game, losing to Brunei Darussalam, 1-2.

November 16

It was another paltry day for the Philippines in terms of gold medal production, as rower Nestor Cordova delivered the lone gold medal for the Philippines in men's single sculls rowing, beating Chaichana Thakum of Thailand and Aung Ko Min of Burma. His teammates Alvin Amposta and Edgar Ilas settled for the bronze behind gold medalist Thailand and silver medalist Indonesia in the men's lightweight double sculls event.

The Philippines had a 2-3 finish in marathon, the centerpiece event of track and field, as Eric Panique and former gold medalist Eduardo Buenavista settled for the silver and bronze medals, respectively. Indonesian Yahuza ruled the event, tallying a time of two hours, 27 minutes and 45 seconds, just 41 seconds ahead of Panique.

The national chess team likewise had a 2-3 finish in men's individual blindfold chess, with former University Athletic Association of the Philippines most valuable player John Paul Gomez finishing second despite tying with Vietnamese grandmaster Le Quang Liem after nine rounds. The Vietnamese was given the gold due to the winner-over-the-other rule. Veteran grandmaster Darwin Laylo placed third in the tournament. Like Gomez, Oliver Barbosa and Catherine Perena settled for the silver in mixed doubles standard chess.

Filipino cue artists also had a 2-3 finish in single-cushion carom billiards, as Francisco de la Cruz bowed to Ma Minh Cam of Vietnam while legend Efren "Bata" Reyes placed third.

The wrestling team meanwhile failed to catch a third consecutive gold medal as Roque Mana-ay settled for silver in the 60 kg. freestyle category while Paulo de los Santos placed third in the 50 kg. freestyle competition. Jerry Angana meanwhile suffered a knee injury in his preliminary match, forfeiting his chance for a medal.

The duo of single's gold medalist Frederick Ong and former world champion and Asian Games gold medalist Engelberto Rivera snatched the silver medal in men's doubles bowling, scoring 2,490 points. The Malaysian duo of Adrian Ang and Liew Kien Liang scored 2,555 points to beat the Pinoy tandem.

Archers Jennifer Chan and Earl Yap scored a silver medal each in their respective individual compound categories while swimmer Dorothy Grace Hong bagged her third medal in the games, settling for third place in the women's 200 m. backstroke race. The men's swimming relay quartet of Ryan Arabejo, Jose Joaquin Gonzales, Jessi Lacuna, and Dhill Lee won their second relay bronze medal in the 4 X 200 m. freestyle relay.

Champion wakeboarder Samantha Bermudez won a bronze in her SEA Games debut in the women's wakeboarding event in water ski.

In team sports, the men's and women's softball team has reached the softball finals, with the men's team edging Indonesia, 2-1, and the women's team thumping Indonesia, 5-1. Both teams will play Singapore and Thailand in the finals, respectively. The men's basketball team meanwhile blasted Thailand by 34 points while the women's team routed Burma by 18 points.

November 17

Team Philippines hauled four gold medals on this day, with two 1-2 finished in two disciplines. First was the finals matchup between Iris Ranola and Rubilen Amit in women's 9-ball pool, which Ranola easily won, 7-2, to become the one of two double gold medalist for the Philippines in the games after winning the 8-ball pool crown. Second was the finals in the mixed butler pair in bridge, with the pair of Francisco Alquiros and Gemma Mariano Tan beating compatriots George Soo and Mylene Encontro. Alquiro likewise won his second gold after winning the men's butler doubles crown with Soo.

The men's archery team of Earl Yap, Rosendo Sombrio, and Delfin Anthony Adriano topped the team compound tournament, beating Malaysia in the finals, 225-221. The Philippine judo contingent debuted in golden fashion as judoka Nancy Quillotes defended her 2009 gold medal against Terry Kusumawardan in the 45 kg division.

The Filipino contingent also contributed five silver and six bronze medals on November 17. The silver medalists werer Jul Omar Abdulhakim of pencak silat; Benjamin Tolentino and Jose Rodriguez of rowing; Mark Galedo of cycling; the pair of Soo and Encontro; and Amit.

Golf and wrestling contributed two bronze medals each in the last day of their respective tournaments. Jungolf protege Dottie Ardina won the bronze in the individual women's tournament while the trio of Ruperto Zaragosa, Jobim Carlos, and Art Arbole placed third in men's team golf. Meanwhile, Greco-Roman gold medalist Jason Balabal placed third in the 96 kg. division of freestyle wrestling while 2009 gold medalist Jimmy Angana was likewise unfortunate, settling for bronze in the 66 kg. division.

Raoul Miranda, Engelberto Rivera, and singles gold medalist Frederick Ong placed third in men's team bowling while Ryan Arabejo snatched the country's last medal in the swimming competition with a bronze in the 1,500 m. freestyle race.

In boxing, Asian Games gold medalist Rey Saludar, Alice Kate Aparri, Josie Gabuco, and Charly Suarez are in the semis while Dennis Galvan and Nesthy Petecio are in the finals. The baseball team swept the qualifying phase by drubbing Indonesia, 4-0, to enter the finals.

November 18

Team Philippines had its most lackluster day in the games with zero gold medals to show.

The mixed bridge team settled for the silver medal, bowing to Thailand. It was earlier reported on the official SEA Games website that the national team won the gold

Furthermore, the national men's team in soft tennis and bowling contributed two silver medals while seven bronze medals were added courtesy of the women's soft tennis team; Helen Dawa, Jenielou Mosqueda, and Lloyd Dennis Catipon of judo; the men's sabre team in fencing; carom specialist Reynaldo Grandea in 3-cushion carom billiards; and the national wakeboard team in water ski.

In basketball, the Perlas Pilipinas women's basketball team succumbed to a heartbreaker, losing to Thailand in overtime, 73-75. Up by three, 64-61, with 11 seconds to go in regulation, Perlas star player Merenciana Arayi committed a costly traveling violation off a defensive rebound, allowing Thailand's Juthamas Jantakan to score off a buzzer-beating three point shot. However, replays show that Jantakan stepped on the three-point line. Thailand capitalized on their run by scoring 11 overtime points.

Unlike its female counterparts, Sinag Pilipinas, breezed past semifinal round, routing Malaysia by 29 points, 103-74.

November 19

The Philippine softball team swept the softball competitions, winning the gold in both the women's and men's tournaments. In the women's tournament, the popularly called Blu Girls blanked Thailand, 6-0, while the Blu Boys overcame a 1-3 deficit in the fifth inning, scored five runs in the sixth inning, and repulsed host Indonesia, 7-3.

The Philippines collected its first medals in boxing, with lady boxers Alice Aparri and Josie Gabuco delivering the gold medals, beating Burma's Thet Htar Sian and Vietnam's Trinh Thi Diem Kie, respectively. Bantamweight Nesthy Petecio did not get the bow of the judges, bowing to Thailand's Peamwliai Laopeam, 10-16, despite scoring a knockdown (standing eight-count) in the third round. 2010 Asian Games gold medalist Rey Saludar settled for the bronze medal, bowing to Indonesia's Julio Bria.

Five silver and ten bronze medals more were added to the Philippine medal tally, giving the Philippines its most productive showing so far in terms of most numbers of medals won.

November 20

Team Philippines continued its four-gold-medal haul, winning a gold in four different disciplines. First was the men's 22-man 500 m. traditional boat race, popularly known as dragonboat race. The Philippines, represented by the Philippine Olympic Committee-sanctioned Philippine Canoe and Kayak Federation (PCKF), beat event-leading Burma and Thailand, which settled for the silver and bronze medals, respectively. The PCKF national traditional boat team also snatched the silver medal in the men's 12-man 500 m. race, bowing to Burma by two seconds.

Cycling got its first gold medal in the games, courtesy of veteran racer Alfie Catalan in the men's 4,000 m. individual pursuit. Catalan outraced Indonesia's Projo Waseso by three seconds, while compatriot John Mier settled for the bronze medal. The Philippine cycling men's team also captured the bronze medal in the 4,000 m. team pursuit.

The most hard-earned gold medal though came from baseball, as the Philippine team outsmarted Indonesia, 2-0. Team Philippines scored the first run in the sixth inning off a flyball that was not caught by Indonesia's outfielders. The Philippines scored the final run in the eighth inning off a base base hit from Jonas Ponce. Former University of the Philippines Fighting Maroon Darwin de la Calzada was the star of the match, pitching a flawless game in the entire match, including a fastball that popped out off an Indonesia batter, which sealed the Philippine team's gold medal.

The Sinag Pilipinas men's basketball team duplicated the baseball team's feat, routing Thailand, 85-57. 7-foot center Greg Slaughter dominated in the first quarter while the duo of Kiefer Ravena and Bobby Ray Parks, Jr. torched Thailand with their fastbreak attacks.

Olympian Hidilyn Diaz settled for the silver medal in the women's 58 kg. division in weightlifting, losing to Rattikan Gulnoi of Thailand. In bowling, gold medalist Frederick Ong lost to Malaysia's Adrian Ang, 390-431, in men's masters bowling.

Four more bronze medals were added on the day, courtesy of judo, soft tennis, chess, and fin swimming

November 21

In the last day of competition, team Philippines bagged nine gold medals - it's highest output in the entire games. The Philippine gold rush opened with debuting cyclist John Mier winning the 40 km. point race. Filipina-Australian Apryl Eppinger meanwhile grabbed her third medal, winning the bronze in the five-kilometer point race.

Wushu and boxing delivered two gold medals each to cap the Philippines' productive stint in combat sports. Universal Reality Combat Championship mainstays Mark Eddiva and Eduard Folayang won the gold medal in wushu, beating Youne Victorio Senduk on Indonesia (65 kg.) and Udon Khanxay of Laos (70 kg.), respectively. Veteran boxer Charly Suarez of the lightweight division and rookie Dennis Galvan of the light welterweight division likewise earned their gold medals, beating their respective Indonesian opponents. Wushu also contributed one silver medal from the men's duilian team, and three bronze medals from the women's duilian team and sanshou fighters Rhea May Rifeni and Dembert Arcita.

In chess, teenage grandmaster Wesley So bagged a gold medal in blitz chess and a silver medal in standard chess. Rulp Ylem Jose likewise bagged a silver medal in women's standard chess while former teenage protege Mark Paragua bagged the bronze medal in blitz chess.

Like in women's 9-ball pool, the mixed jumping event in equestrian drew a 1-2 finish for the Philippines, with jockey Diego Lorenzo and Antoinette Leviste winning the gold and silver medals, respectively.

In tennis, the tandem of Treat Conrad Huey and Denise Dy won the gold in the mixed doubles event, while Huey and veteran Cecil Mamiit settled for the bronze medal in the men's doubles showdown. Both tandems fought against Indonesian opponents.

Team Philippines won a surprise gold medal in fin swimming, which was won by Faith Danielle Torres in the 50 m. surface race. Torres was the first and only gold medalist in aquatics competition.

The national traditional boat team, bannered by PCKF, won the silver medal in the men's 22-man 2,000 m. race, once again bowing to regional powerhouse Burma. The bronze medal in the men's 22-man 1,000 km. race on 19 November 2011 was also awarded to the team after a review from the organizers.

The sepak takraw trio of Jason Huerte, Junmar Aleta, and Rheyjey Ortouste won a bronze medal - the only medal for the team.



  1. Marestella Torres - women's long jump, track and field
  2. Rani Ann Ortega, Francesca Camille Alarilla, and Maria Carla Janice Lagman - women's poomsae team, taekwondo
  3. Maria Camille Manalo - women's under-62 kg. taekwondo
  4. Rene Herrera - men's 3000 km. steeplechase, track and field
  5. Elaina Kristine Flores - women's bouldering, wall climbing
  6. Dennis Orcollo - men's single 8-ball pool, billiards and snooker
  7. Francisco Alquiros and George Soo - men's butler doubles, bridge
  8. Margarito Angana, Jr. - men's 55 kg. Greco-Roman wrestling
  9. Frederick Ong - men's singles, bowling
  10. John Paul Lizardo - men's under-58 kg., taekwondo
  11. Kirstie Elaine Alora - women's over-73 kg., taekwondo
  12. Walbert Mendoza - men's individual sabre, fencing
  13. Jason Balabal - men's 84 kg. Greco-Roman wrestling
  14. Iris Ranola - women's 8-ball pool, billiards and snooker
  15. Nestor Cordova - men's single sculls, rowing
  16. Iris Ranola - women's 9-ball pool, billiards and snooker
  17. Francisco Alquiros and Gemma Milagros Mariano - mixed butler doubles, bridge
  18. Earl Benjamin Dy, Delfin Anthony Adriano, and Rosendo Sombrio - men's team compound, archery
  19. Nancy Quillotes - women's 45 kg., judo
  20. Philippine women's softball team - women's softball
  21. Philippine men's softball team - men's softball
  22. Josie Gabuco - women's pinweight, boxing
  23. Alice Aparri - women's light flyweight, boxing
  24. Philippine traditional boat team - men's 22-man 500 m. race, traditional boat race
  25. Alfie Catalan - men's 4000 m. individual pursuit, cycling
  26. Philippine baseball team - baseball
  27. Sinag Pilipinas national men's basketball team - men's basketball
  28. John Mier - men's 40 km. point race, cycling
  29. Mark Eddiva - men's 65 kg. sanshou, wushu
  30. Eduard Folayang - men's 70 kg. sanshou, wushu
  31. Charly Suarez - men's lightweight, boxing
  32. Dennis Galvan - men's light welterweight, boxing
  33. Wesley So - men's individual blitz chess
  34. Diego Lorenzo - mixed individual jumping, equestrian
  35. Treat Conrad Huey and Denise Dy - mixed doubles, tennis
  36. Danielle Faith Torres - women's 50 m. surface, fin swimming


  1. Joey Barba - men's 1.5 km. downhill mountain bike, cycling
  2. Marvin Gabriel and Shaneen Ched Sia - mixed poomsae taekwondo doubles
  3. Dorothy Grace Hong - women's 200 m. backstroke, swimming
  4. Jaime Asok and Ryan Rexel Fabrega - men's synchronized 10 m. platform, diving
  5. Rosie Villarito - women's javelin throw, track and field
  6. Henry Dagmil - men's long jump, track and field
  7. Jessie Lacuna - men's 200 m. freestyle, swimming
  8. Archand Christian Bagsit - men's 400 m. run, track and field
  9. Mervin Guarte - men's 1,500 m. run, track and field
  10. Niño Carog and Jaime Asok - men's synchronized 3 m. springboard, diving
  11. Archand Christian Bagsit, Julius Nierras, Edgardo Alejan, Jr., and Junrey Bano - 4 X 100 m., track and field
  12. Jose Anthony Soriano - men's under-87 kg., taekwondo
  13. Philippine men's kumite team - men's kumite, karate
  14. Arniel Ferrera - men's hammer throw, track and field
  15. Jeremy Posadas - men's singles, bowling
  16. Alexander Briones - men's over-87 kg., taekwondo
  17. Michael Baletin - men's 74 kg. Greco-Roman, wrestling
  18. Cecil Mamiit, Treat Conrad Huey, Jeson Patrombon, and Johnny Arcilla - men's team, tennis
  19. Robertson Torres - men's 120 kg. Greco-Roman wrestling
  20. Mervin Guarte - men's 800 m. run, track and field
  21. Narcisa Atienza - women's heptathlon, track and field
  22. Eric Panique - men's marathon, track and field
  23. John Paul Gomez - men's blindfold chess
  24. Oliver Barbosa and Catherine Pereña - mixed doubles, chess
  25. Jennifer Chan - women's individual compound, archery
  26. Earl Yap - men's individual compound, archery
  27. Francisco de la Cruz - men's single 1-cushion carom, billiards and snooker
  28. Engelberto Rivera and Frederick Ong - men's doubles, bowling
  29. Roque Mana-ay - men's 60 kg. freestyle wrestling
  30. Jul Omar Abdul Hakim - men's 50-55 kg., pencak silat
  31. Benjamin Tolentino, Jr. and Jose Rodriguez - men's double sculls, rowing
  32. Mark Galedo - men's 180 km. massed start, cycling
  33. George Soo and Mylene Encontro - mixed butler doubles, bridge
  34. Rubilen Amit - women's 9-ball pool, billiards and snooker
  35. Philippine men's soft tennis team - men's soft tennis
  36. Philippine men's bowling team - men's team bowling
  37. Apryl Eppinger - women's 500 m. individual time trial, cycling
  38. Daniel Parantac - men's taijiquan and taijijian, wushu
  39. Ridgely Balladares and Rommel Chavez - men's international 470 class, sailing
  40. Philippine men's water polo team - men's water polo
  41. Discovery Perlas national women's basketball team - women's basketball
  42. Antoinette Leviste, Diego Lorenzo, Michelle Barrera, and Joker Arroyo - Mixed team jumping, equestrian
  43. Nesthy Petecio - women's bantamweight, boxing
  44. Philippine traditional boat team - men's 12-man 500 m. race, traditional boat race
  45. Gemma Mariano, Victoria Egan, Francisco Alquiros, and Allen Tan - mixed team, bridge
  46. Hidilyn Diaz - women's 58 kg., weightlifting
  47. Frederick Ong - men's masters, bowling
  48. John Keithley Chan, Engelbert Addongan, and Eleazar Jacob - men's duilian, wushu
  49. Philippine traditional boat team - men's 22-man 2,000 m. race, traditional boat race
  50. Cecil Mamiit and Trat Conrad Huey - men's doubles, tennis
  51. Wesley So - men's individual standard chess
  52. Rulp Ylem Jose - women's individual standard chess
  53. Mariane Mariano - women's 56 kg. sanshou, wushu
  54. Benjie Rivera - men's 50 kg. sanshou, wushu
  55. Apryl Eppinger - women's sprint, cycling
  56. Antoinette Leviste - mixed individual jumping, equestrian


  1. Katherine Santos - women's long jump, track and field
  2. Loralie Sermona - women's hammer throw, track and field
  3. Marvin Gabriel - men's poomsae taekwondo
  4. Orencio James de los Santos - men's kata, karate
  5. Erica Celin Samonte - women's under-50 kg. kumite, karate
  6. Niño Surban - men's cross country mountain bike, cycling
  7. Sheila Mae Perez and Ceseil Domenios - women's synchronized 3 m. springboard, diving
  8. Jayson Ramil Macaalay - men's under-60 kg. kumite, karate
  9. Ronnel Balingit - men's under-84 kg. kumite, karate
  10. Karla Jane Alava - women's under-57 kg. taekwondo
  11. Samuel Thomas Morisson - men's under-63 kg. taekwondo
  12. Mae Soriano - women's under--55 kg. kumite, karate
  13. Benigno Marayag - men's long jump, track and field
  14. Danilo Fresnido - men's javelin throw, track and field
  15. Mylene Encontro, Gemma Milagros Mariano, Victoria Egan, and Rosemarie Unson - women's team, bridge
  16. Pauline Louise Lopez - women's under-49 kg., taekwondo
  17. Leigh Anne Nuguid - women's under-46 kg., taekwondo
  18. Dorothy Grace Hong - women's 50 m. backstroke, swimming
  19. Ryan Arabejo, Jose Joaquin Gonzales, Jessie Lacuna, and Dhill Anderson Lee - men's 4 X 100 m. freestyle, swimming
  20. Erica Samson, Mae Soriano, and Racquel Luzares - women's kumite, karate
  21. Mark Galedo - men's 50.7 km. time trial, cycling
  22. Mark Galedo, George Luis Oconer, Lloyd Reynante, and Ronald Gorantes - men's 68.5 km. team time trial, cycling
  23. Nerlyn Huinda - women's 55-60 kg., pencak silat
  24. Ronald Perena - men's 70-75 kg., pencak silat
  25. Christopher Yabut - men's 55-60 kg., pencak silat
  26. Denise Dy, Anna Clarice Patrimonio, and Marian Jade Capadocia - women's team, tennis
  27. Richard Gonzales and Rodel Valle - men's doubles, table tennis
  28. Edgar Ilas and Alvin Amposta - men's lightweight double sculls, rowing
  29. Eduardo Buenavista - men's marathon, track and field
  30. Darwin Laylo - men's blindfold chess
  31. Efren Reyes - men's 1-cushion carom, billiards and snooker
  32. Jylin Nicanor, Lenny Otadoy, and Michelle Brozula - women's sabre team, fencing
  33. Samantha Bermudez - women's wakeboarding, water ski
  34. Dorothy Grace Hong - women's 100 m. backstroke, swimming
  35. Ryan Arabejo, Jose Joaquin Gonzales, Jessie Lacuna, and Dhill Anderson Lee - men's 4 X 200 m., swimming
  36. Paulo de los Santos - men's 50 kg. freestyle wrestling
  37. Dottie Ardina - women's individual golf
  38. Jason Balabal - men's 96 kg. freestyle, wrestling
  39. Jimmy Angana - men's 66 kg. freestyle, wrestling
  40. Raoul Miranda, Engelberto Rivera, and Frederick Ong - men's trio, bowling
  41. Ryan Arabejo - men's 1,500 m. freestyle, swimming
  42. Madel Galvez, Harlene Orendain, and Michelle Brozula - women's epee team, fencing
  43. Philippine water ski team - mixed team wakeboarding, water ski
  44. Gian Carlo Nocom, Edmon Velez, and Eric Brando II - men's sabre team, fencing
  45. Philippine women's soft tennis team - women's soft tennis
  46. Efren Reyes - men's 3-cushion carom, billiards and snooker
  47. Reynaldo Grandea - men's 3-cushion carom, billiards and snooker
  48. Helen Dawa - women's 48 kg., judo
  49. Jenielou Mosqueda - women's 52 kg., judo
  50. Lloyd Dennis Caipon - men's 66 kg., judo
  51. Francisco Bustamante - men's 9-ball pool, billiards and snooker
  52. Philippine traditional boat team - men's 1,000 m. 22-man team, traditional boat race
  53. Joseph Arcilla - men's singles, soft tennis
  54. Geylord Coveta - men's Mistral OD, sailing
  55. Christopher Bureros - men's 94 kg., weightlifting
  56. Cecil Mamiit - men's singles, tennis
  57. Anna Clarice Patrimonio - women's singles, tennis
  58. Jan Paul Morales - men's 10 km. scratch race, cycling
  59. Richard Agosto - men's over-105 kg., weightlifting
  60. John Baylon - men's 73 kg., judo
  61. Gilbert Ramirez - men's 66 kg., judo
  62. Rey Saludar - men's flyweight, boxing
  63. Jan Paul Morales, Alfie Catalan, John Mier, and Arnold Marcelo - 4 km. team pursuit, cycling
  64. John Mier - men's 4,000 m. individual pursuit, cycling
  65. Kiyomi Watanabe - women's 70 kg., judo
  66. Catherine Perena - women's individual rapid chess
  67. Joseph Arcilla and Jhomar Arcilla - men's doubles, soft tennis
  68. Cheryl Macasera and Deena Rose Cruz - women's doubles, soft tennis
  69. Franz Garrett Baaco, Leonard Angelo Sabolina III, Matthew Earl Rodriguez, and Michael Godoy - men's 4 X 100 m. bi-fins relay, fin swimming
  70. Philippine traditional boat team - men's 1,000 m. 12-man team, traditional boat race
  71. Sonny Noguit and Bien Zoleta - mixed doubles, soft tennis
  72. Nastasha Enriquez, Kathylynne Sabalburo, and Kariza Kris Chan - women's duilian, wushu
  73. Jason Huerte, Junmar Aleta, and Rheyjey Ortouste - men's doubles, sepak takraw
  74. Apryl Epinger - women's 5 km. scratch race, cycling
  75. Mark Paragua - men's individual blitz chess
  76. Rhea May Rifani - women's 48 kg. sanshou, wushu
  77. Dembert Arcita - men's 52 kg. sanshou, wushu

Medals per sport

Sport Gold Silver Bronze
Taekwondo 4 3 5
Boxing 4 1 1
Billiards and snooker 3 2 4
Track and field 2 9 5
Cycling 2 4 7
Wushu 2 4 3
Wrestling 2 3 3
Bridge 2 2 1
Softball 2 0 0
Chess 1 4 3
Bowling 1 4 1
Tennis 1 2 3
Traditional boat race 1 2 2
Archery 1 2 0
Equestrian 1 2 0
Rowing 1 1 1
Basketball 1 1 0
Judo 1 0 6
Fencing 1 0 3
Fin swimming 1 0 1
Sport climbing 1 0 0
Baseball 1 0 0
Swimming 0 2 5
Diving 0 2 1
Karate 0 1 6
Soft tennis 0 1 5
Pencak silat 0 1 3
Weightlifting 0 1 2
Sailing 0 1 1
Water polo 0 1 0
Water ski 0 0 2
Table tennis 0 0 1
Golf 0 0 1
Sepak takraw 0 0 1

Medal standings

Country Gold Silver Bronze
Indonesia 182 151 143
Thailand 109 100 120
Vietnam 96 92 100
Malaysia 59 50 81
Singapore 42 45 73
Philippines 36 56 77
Myanmar (Burma) 16 27 37
Laos 9 12 36
Cambodia 4 11 24
Timor Leste 1 1 6
Brunei Darussalam 0 4 7

Rank per sport


  • Softball
  • Baseball
  • Billiards and snooker

Tied for first

  • Basketball


  • Boxing
  • Bridge
  • Chess
  • Sport climbing
  • Traditional boat race


  • Diving
  • Water polo
  • Bowling
  • Equestrian
  • Soft tennis
  • Taekwondo
  • Tennis

External links




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