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"The Dayrit-Cuyugan House which was built in 1920 by the couple Joaquin Dayrit y Singian and Maria Paz Cuyugan y de Leon is also in San Fernando City. The stone house was inherited by their eldest daughter Luz Dayrit y Cuyugan who was married to Ulderico Rodriguez from Bacolor. This ancestral house, which exemplifies the architecture prevalent during the American colonial period, was declared a Heritage House by the NHI in 2003."

Augusto Hizon Heritage house

"This stone house is originally owned by the couples Luis Wenceslao Dison and Felisa Hizon. It was purchased by the Archdiocese of San Fernando, Pampanga and is now being used as the Archdiocesan Chancery. This old house is located in San Fernando City, Pampanga."

"Another heritage house located in San Fernando City, Pampanga is the Santos-Hizon House. This Victorian-style house was built by the couple Teodoro Santos, Jr. and Africa Ventura. It was later purchased by Maria Salome Hizon, a volunteer of the Red Cross during the Philippine Revolution. The property was acquired by her brother Ramon Hizon and is currently owned by the heirs of his son Augusto Hizon."

"This stone house is originally the residence of Antonio Consunji, the Presidente Municipal of San Fernando during the Philippine Revolution. Consunji House was declared as Heritage House by the National Historical Institute."

"The Balay Negrense was the ancestral house of Victor F. Gaston, one of the pioneers of sugarcane cultivation in Negros Occidental. This Frenchman from Normandy married a Filipina from Batangas. This old house was built in 1897. The house was abandoned in the 1970s but purchased by concern citizens and refurbished the house. The Balay Negrense or Negrense House is now a museum located in Silay City, Negros Occidental which showcases the lifestyle of a late 19th-century Negrense sugar baron."

Paciano House, Los Banos: A modest American bungalow, the house of Don Paciano Rizal was built in 1927 by Don Andres Luna de San Pedro, son of master painter Juan Luna.

Apacible House, Taal Batangas: This Spanish period house was built by Maria Diokno in hilly Taal, Batangas. It was inherited by her granddaughter who married revolutionary hero Leon Apacible whose name stayed with the house. In 1938 the house was remodeled incorporating to the traditional bahay-na-bato a design that became prevalent during period –Art Deco.

Luna House, Malabon: Built in the 1910s, the Luna House in flood-stricken Malabon maintains its beauty including the metal cutwork awnings and fancy grillwork in the ventanillas.

Luis-Santos House, Malolos Bulacan: This art deco house in the Kamistisuhan District of Malolos belonged to Dr. Luis Santos. According to the book Filipino Style, this house traces the 1930s transition from the Art Nouveau to fanciful Art Deco. Interior features Amorsolo painting on the ceilings, sun-patterns on the floor, relief and paintings of nymphs on the transoms.

Agoncillo House, Taal: Built in 1896, it was in this all-white bahay-na-bato where first Filipino diplomat Felipe Agoncillo and sewer of the first Filipino flag Marcel Agoncillo resided. A restored relic of the revolutionary days in the heritage town of Taal, Batangas, the Agoncillo house has stunning furniture enclosed by wall to wall of first class narra and molave wood.