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Coordinates: 10°19′45.22439″N 123°53′57.37919″E / 10.3292289972°N 123.8992719972°E / 10.3292289972; 123.8992719972 The Cebu City Philippines Temple is the 133rd operating temple of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church). Located in Lahug in Cebu City, it is the second LDS temple in the Philippines. Announced in 2006, the temple was dedicated in three sessions on June 13, 2010, following a two-week open house period.[3][4]

Cebu City Philippines Temple
Number 133 edit data
Dedicated June 13, 2010 (June 13, 2010) by
Thomas S. Monson
Site 11.6 acres (4.7 hectares)
Floor area 29,556 sq ft (2,746 m2)
Height 140 ft (43 m)
Preceded by Gila Valley Arizona Temple
Followed by Kyiv Ukraine Temple
Official websiteNews & images

The plans to build a temple in Cebu City were announced by the LDS Church to local church leaders on 18 April 2006.[5] Ground was broken and the site was dedicated on 14 November 2007 by Dallin H. Oaks, a member of the church's Quorum of the Twelve Apostles.[6]

The temple was built on an 11-acre (4.5 ha) site that it shares with a church meetinghouse, patron house, residences for the temple and mission presidents, and a mission office.[7]

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Baluyot, Cherry (17 November 2007). "Cebu temple — Groundbreaking in Philippines". Church News. p. 5. Retrieved 2012-10-15.
  2. ^ "New Temple Announced in Cebu, Philippines" (Press release). Newsroom – The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. 29 April 2006. Retrieved 2015-05-06.
  3. ^ "Cebu City Philippines Temple Dedicated", Newsroom, LDS Church, June 13, 2010, retrieved 2012-10-15
  4. ^ Avant, Gerry (June 13, 2010), "Cebu temple rites: Mormon church President Thomas S. Monson leads dedication in Philippines", Deseret News, retrieved 2012-10-15
  5. ^ "Temple announced: Cebu, Philippines, will be site for sacred edifice", Church News, p. 2, April 29, 2006, retrieved 2012-10-15
  6. ^ Baluyot, Cherry (November 17, 2007), "Cebu temple — Groundbreaking in Philippines", Church News, p. 5, retrieved 2012-10-15
  7. ^ Satterfiel, Rick, "Cebu City Philippines Temple",, retrieved 2012-10-15

External linksEdit