The official death toll from Typhoon Haiyan stands at 6033, with Philippine authorities still looking for 1779 people listed as missing.
The Philippines will need almost $A3.2 billion to rebuild parts of the country destroyed by the deadliest typhoon in its history, the presidential palace says.
President Benigno Aquino told reporters in Tokyo late on Friday that scores of towns and cities across the central islands devastated by Typhoon Haiyan needed national government help to clean up debris and restore damaged infrastructure.
"The task is really daunting, is it not? That's why we are saying it will take about 130 billion pesos ($3.28 billion) to put everybody in at least a better situation than where they were," he said, according to a transcript released by Malacanang Palace.
Haiyan smashed across the central islands with peak winds of 315 kilometres an hour on November 8, unleashing tsunami-like storm surges that killed thousands of people on the islands of Leyte and Samar.
The official death toll stood on Saturday at 6033, with authorities still looking for 1779 people listed as missing.
About a million houses were also destroyed, leaving four million people homeless, according to the government's National Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council.
Tropical Storm Thelma, which killed about 5100 people in the Leyte city of Ormoc in 1991, was previously the deadliest storm recorded in the Philippines, which is hit by about 20 typhoons and tropical storms each year.
Aquino was speaking on the sidelines of a summit between Japan and the Association of Southeast Asian Nations, the palace said.