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Philippines Power Plug Adapters Kit with Travel Carrying Pouch - PH

Outlet Plug: Philippines uses Type A and Type B and Type C

Philippines Power Plug Adapters Kit with Travel Carrying Pouch - PH

Philippines Kit Contents
Travel Kit includes the following plug adapters: View 1Travel Kit includes the following plug adapters: View 2Travel Kit includes the following plug adapters: View 3
Available colors for pouch
Travel Carrying Pouch Color Black Travel Carrying Pouch Color Blue Travel Carrying Pouch Color Green Travel Carrying Pouch Color Red Travel Carrying Pouch Color Silver

Code: Philippines-Plug-Adapter-Kit

Price: $12.99
Sale Price as low as: $11.95

Volume Price
1-2 3-10 11-20 21+
$12.99 $12.73 $12.34 $11.95

Product Availability: In Stock

Fast shipping & Easy returns

Color Travel Pouch:
Quantity in Basket: None



    Philippines Plug Adapters Kit with Travel Carrying Pouch Includes:

  • One Wonpro Grounded plug adapter for Philippines
  • One Wonpro Non-Grounded plug adapter for Philippines
  • One Basic Grounded plug adapter for Philippines (other outlet configuration if needed)
  • One Basic Non-Grounded plug adapter for Philippines (other outlet configuration if needed)
  • One Black Travel Velvet Carrying Pouch with Drawstring closure Large 4 wide x 5 inches

    Philippines Electrical Outlet Type

  • Philippines uses Type A andType B andType C
  • Type A, Countries Using Type A Plug

  • Type B, Countries Using Type B Plug

  • Type C, Countries Using Type C Plug

Voltage / Video Systems

    Philippines Voltage and Frequency

  • Electricity in Philippines is 220 Volts, alternating at 60 Hz (cycles per second)
  • If you travel to Philippines with a device that does not accept 220 Volts at 60 Hertz, you will need a voltage converter
  • Philippines Video System

  • Philippines has M/NTSC video system

Philippines History

    The Philippine Islands became a Spanish colony during the 16th century; they were ceded to the US in 1898 following the Spanish-American War. In 1935 the Philippines became a self-governing commonwealth. Manuel QUEZON was elected president and was tasked with preparing the country for independence after a 10-year transition. In 1942 the islands fell under Japanese occupation during World War II, and US forces and Filipinos fought together during 1944-45 to regain control. On 4 July 1946 the Republic of the Philippines attained its independence. The 20-year rule of Ferdinand MARCOS ended in 1986, when a "people power" movement in Manila ("EDSA 1") forced him into exile and installed Corazon AQUINO as president. Her presidency was hampered by several coup attempts, which prevented a return to full political stability and economic development. Fidel RAMOS was elected president in 1992 and his administration was marked by greater stability and progress on economic reforms. In 1992, the US closed its last military bases on the islands. Joseph ESTRADA was elected president in 1998, but was succeeded by his vice-president, Gloria MACAPAGAL-ARROYO, in January 2001 after ESTRADA's stormy impeachment trial on corruption charges broke down and another "people power" movement ("EDSA 2") demanded his resignation. MACAPAGAL-ARROYO was elected to a six-year term as president in May 2004. The Philippine Government faces threats from three terrorist groups on the US Government's Foreign Terrorist Organization list, but in 2006 and 2007 scored some major successes in capturing or killing key wanted terrorists. Decades of Muslim insurgency in the southern Philippines have led to a peace accord with one group and an ongoing cease-fire and peace talks with another.

Travel to Philippines

    Traveling to the Philippines Requires Voltage Converters

    The Philippines are a beautiful set of islands to visit. They offer perhaps the most breathtaking tropical beaches and rain forests in the world, from the gorgeous blue water at Camotes Island to the pure white sands of Boracay. As a visitor, you'll feel transported back to a simpler time, as many of the beaches are still dominated by nature over touristic activities.

    The same is true throughout the country. It seems that no matter where you turn, beautiful nature awaits - from the slopes of Mt. Avo, covered by rain forest, to the Tinuy-An Waterfalls at Surigao Del Sure.

    Of course, if you're more interested in the cultural history of this exotic group of islands, you'll find that as well. We especially recommend San Agustin Church in the capital Manila, an almost 500 year old building that has survived multiple earth quakes and fires. 

    No matter where you turn, and regardless of your preference, you'll find great locations that are worthy of experiencing and capturing.  But beware: it may not look like it, but voltage converters are absolutely crucial before your trip. 

    The Philippines use three types of outlets: A and B, which are the typical two and three-prong outlets used in the U.S., and C, a common outlet in Germany.

    But here's the kicker: the voltage is different. While U.S. electronics work on 110-120 volts, the Philippines rely on a system with 220-240 volts. That means while you may not need an adapter to fit your plug into an outlet, you'll most certainly need a voltage converter. With all the memories waiting to be captured, you won't want to fry your electronic midway through your trip.

    Fortunately, this plug adapter kit will charge your smart phone, tablets or digital camera without the need of a voltage converter, since they are 110-220 volts rechargeable.


    Outlet Plug: Philippines uses Type A and Type B and Type C

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