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Bobcat Tiger

Required Adventure

The Bobcat Adventure is the first required Adventure on the trail to earn the Tiger badge of rank. Once the Bobcat Adventure is completed, Tigers can start any other of the Adventures in any order.

Requirements

Get to know the members of your den.
A Time to Talk – A Time to Listen
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List1
Prep Time1

The Cub Scout sign is a way to help Cub Scouts learn good manners and communication skills.

  • No supplies needed

Before the meeting:

  1. Be familiar with the Cub Scout sign, see Additional Resources.

During the meeting:

  1. Have Cub Scouts and their adult partners gather.
  2. Demonstrate the Cub Scout sign and tell the Cub Scouts and adult partners that the Cub Scout sign represents the ears of a wolf.
  3. Inform Cub Scouts and adult partners that when they see someone use the Cub Scout sign it means everyone stops what they are doing and listens.
  4. Give everyone a chance to demonstrate the Cub Scout sign.
  5. Practice using the Cub Scout sign by having Cub Scouts and adult partners talk to each other and make a lot of noise, then without saying anything, make the Cub Scout sign and wait for everyone to stop what they are doing to listen.
  6. Remind Cub Scouts and adult partners that the Cub Scout sign gives us a way to communicate without having to talk over or yell to get everyone’s attention.
  7. Create pairs made up of two Cub Scouts and their adult partners. Have them get to know each other by sharing what they like to do as a family, what their favorite food is, and what their favorite color is.
  8. When it looks like everyone is done, use the Cub Scout sign to get everyone’s attention to move on to the next activity.

Tip – When using the Cub Scout sign, patience is key. Do not talk over or yell to get the attention of Cub Scouts. Use the Cub Scout sign and wait for everyone to place their sign up and stop what they are doing and listen. Avoid calling out “signs up” or any other verbal command.

Cub Scout Sign, Salute, and Handshake

Den Doodle Tiger
LocationIndoor
Energy 3
Supply List4
Prep Time4

The den doodle is a craft project that can be used to track attendance, reward good behavior, and completion of requirements.

Den doodles can be made from different materials and there are several different designs. This is one example of a den doodle that can be made. It stands on its own and is four feet tall.

  • 4 – 12 inch 2” x 1” boards for the base
  • 1 – 4 ft. 2” x 1” board for the pole
  • 1 – ¼” plywood 3’ x 1’
  • 12 – 1 ½” wood screws
  • 200 grit sandpaper
  • 1-foot-long cord that is 3/16” or less than ¼” thick– one for each Cub Scout
  • Power drill with a 1/4 drill bit
  • Orange spray paint
  • Yellow spray paint
  • Blue spray paint
  • Black latex paint
  • Fine paint brush for lettering
  • Blue plastic pony beads (enough to present each Cub Scout with one for every den meeting)
  • Yellow plastic pony beads (enough to present each Cub Scout with one for every den meeting)
  • Orange plastic pony beads (enough to present each Cub Scout when they earn an elective Adventure)
  • White plastic pony beads (enough to present to each Cub Scout when they earn a required Adventure)
  • Add more colors of beads if you want to track or recognize other items such as wearing the uniform, bringing your handbook, good behavior, or helping others.

Before the meeting:

  1. Sand the edges of each board and the plywood to remove any rough edges.
  2. Paint the 3’ x 1’ ¼” plywood with the orange spray paint and let it dry.
  3. Paint the 4 boards that are 12-inch 1” x 2” with blue spray paint and let it dry.
  4. Paint the 4ft. 1” x 2” board with the yellow spray paint and let it dry.
  5. Attach the one 12-inch 1” x 2” , using wood screws, to each side of the bottom of the 4ft 1” x 2” so that the 12-inch 1” x 2” are vertical. See illustration in additional resources.
  6. With a pencil space out the names of each Cub Scout on the bottom of the 3’ x 1’ ¼” plywood. Names may need to be placed at an angle or vertically to fit everyone. You may consider leaving one space open just in case a new Cub Scout joins the den later. Leave space to drill a hole below each name. See illustration in additional resources.
  7. Once names are properly placed and penciled in, paint the names using black latex paint and a fine paintbrush.
  8. Decorate the rest of the ¼” plywood with the pack number, Tiger rank stickers or patches, etc., and let dry.
  9. Drill a hole under each name and attach a 1’ long cord under each name.
  10. Center the ¼” plywood to the top of the 4 ft. 1” x 2” board and attach with wood screws.

During the meeting:

  1. Introduce the den doodle to the den by letting the Cub Scouts know how they can earn a bead and what each color bead means.
    • Blue is for attending the den meeting, pack meeting, and other Cub Scout activities
    • Yellow is for wearing their Cub Scout uniform to the den meeting
    • White is for when they earn a required Adventure, in addition to their Adventure loop.
    • Orange is for when they earn an elective Adventure, in addition to their Adventure loop.
  2. At the end of each Den meeting award the beads to each Cub Scout and attach them to the cord on the den doodle below their name. Attach the beads by looping the bead(s) through the cord, push the beads to the top, and tie an overhand knot just below the last bead.
  3. Use the den doodle to reward positive behavior. Do not take beads away once they are earned.

After the meeting:

  1. After each meeting look at the den doodle and look for Cub Scouts who may be lagging behind. Reach out to the Adult Partner to address any concerns about participation.

Tip: Den doodles can be made from different materials and there are several different designs.  This is one example of a den doodle that can be made.

Den Flag Tiger
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List4
Prep Time4

A den flag is a craft that can bring your den together by getting to know everyone’s name and having a symbol that everyone has a part in making.

Den flags can be made from different materials and there are several different designs. This is one example of a den flag that can be made. It can be used for a den for up to 12 Cub Scouts, larger dens will need to adjust the dimensions of the flag. These instructions include a flagpole and stand.

  • 60” long 1 1/8” diameter wooden staff or dowel
  • 30” long ½” diameter wooden dowel
  • Concrete mix
  • Water
  • Tin foil
  • 2-gallon paint bucket
  • 200 grit sandpaper
  • 2’ x 3’ orange felt – this is the flag, and it will be displayed vertically
  • 1 ½’ x 1’ black felt
  • 1 Tiger badge of rank patch
  • 30” piece of twine or thin rope
  • 1 teacup hook
  • 7” x 7” black felt squares (one for each adult partner)
  • 7” x 7” orange felt squares (one for each Cub Scout)
  • (If the Den Leader is not an adult partner of one of the Cub Scouts in the den add another black felt square)
  • Thick black Sharpie marker to write on orange felt squares
  • White chalk – enough to share
  • Scissors – one for each Cub Scout or enough to share
  • Fabric glue

Before the meeting:

  1. Wrap the bottom of the wooden staff with tin foil as high as the paint bucket is tall.
  2. Follow the directions for the concrete mix to fill the 2-gallon paint bucket ¾ of the way full.
  3. While the concrete is wet place the wooden staff, the end with the tin foil, into the bucket and hold it in place until the concrete is dry.
  4. Once the concrete is dry, remove the wood staff, the tin foil will allow the pole to come out. This is the base for your den flag.
  5. Sand the ends of the wooden dowels and staff to remove sharp edges
  6. Lay the flag on a table so that it is vertical with the 2’ section as the bottom and top.
  7. Place the ½” dowel across the top and fold the top of the flag over by 1 inch to cover the wood dowel and glue the folded section to the flag to the back section of the flag with the wood dowel inside.
  8. Use the 1 ½’ x 1’ black felt to cut out letters and numbers to spell the word “Pack” and the pack numbers. If your pack uses den numbers include the word “Den” and the den number. Letters and numbers should be 6” tall.
  9. Attach the letters and numbers using fabric glue to the top of the flag. Place the Pack and the number above the Den and number.
  10. Attach the teacup hook to the top of the flagpole.
  11. Attache the 30” twine or rope to each end of the dowel.

During the meeting:

  1. Give each Cub Scout a 7” x 7” orange felt square and each adult partner a 7” x 7” black felt square
  2. Have adult partners help their Cub Scout trace their hand (either left or right) onto the orange felt using the chalk and then help them cut out the shape of their hand.
  3. Have adult partners trace their hand (the same side as their Cub Scouts) onto the black felt using the chalk and cut out the shape of their hand.
  4. Have Cub Scouts write their name on the cut out of their hand.
  5. Have each Cub Scout and their adult partner glue the Cub Scout’s orange hand on top of the adult partner’s black hand, making sure the Cub Scout’s name is visible.
  6. Have each Cub Scout and adult partner glue their cut-out hands on the flag one by one. As they glue their cut-out hands onto the flag have them share what their favorite outdoor activity is and what their favorite food is.
  7. When all the hands are on the flag, attach the flag to the flagpole by hanging it by the twin or rope onto the teacup hook.

Tip: Den flags can be made from different materials and there are several different designs.  This is one example of a den flag that can be made.

Me Too Name Game
LocationIndoor
Energy 3
Supply List1
Prep Time1

Learn how much everyone in the den has in common.

  • At least two Cub Scouts and adult partners

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare a space for Cub Scout to be able to move freely about.
  2. Read them during the meeting to understand the game.

During the meeting:

  1. Include adult partners in this game
  2. Have everyone sit on the floor in an open space.
  3. Choose a Cub Scout to start by having them stand up and move 5 feet from the group.
  4. Have the Cub Scout say what their favorite food is.
  5. Anyone else who also has that as a favorite food shouts, “Me Too!” and walks over to the Cub Scout to stand next to them.
  6. Pick an adult partner next who is still sitting and have them do the same, move 5 feet away from the group and away from the other group that is standing and say what their favorite food is.
  7. Anyone else who is sitting and has that as a favorite food shouts, “Me Too!” and walks over to form a new group.
  8. Continue until no one is sitting.
  9. Move on to the next thing by keeping everyone standing and picking someone who has not had a chance to share yet. This time have them step away from all groups to form a new group. This time have them share what their favorite color is.
  10. Anyone else who also has that as a favorite color shouts, “Me Too!” and walks over to stand next to them.
  11. Continue until you have everyone in new groups based on their favorite color.
  12. Continue this until every Cub Scout and adult partner has had a chance to form a group based on what they like. Additional categories to use; flavor of ice-cream, genre (type) of music, genre (type) of movie, or video game console
Recite the Scout Oath with your den, including your Tiger adult partner.
Tiger Chatterbox
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Fold a piece of paper into a chatterbox/fortune teller to introduce the Scout Oath to your Cub Scout.

  • Each Cub Scout will need their Tiger handbook
  • Scissors, enough to share

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare meeting space for Cub Scouts and adult partners to make a craft.
  2. Use the Tiger handbook on page 5.

During the meeting:

  1. Have Cub Scouts open their Tiger handbook to page 5
  2. With help from their adult partner have Cub Scouts make a chatter box of the Scout Oath
  3. Cut out the chatterbox on page five.
  4. Start with the print side down.
  5. Crease a square piece of paper diagonally from each corner. Fold the top right corner to touch the bottom left corner. Crease the fold with your finger and then unfold it so your sheet is flat again. Then take the top left corner and fold it over to the bottom right corner.
  6. Fold the paper in half from each side. Bring the top edge of the paper to the bottom edge and crease the fold.
  7. Unfold the paper so it’s flat again and rotate it 90 degrees. Fold the new top edge of the paper to the bottom to crease it and then flatten it out again. Your paper will have four lines intersecting in the middle.
  8. Bring the corners to the center of the paper. Start with one of the bottom corners and fold it to the middle of the paper where the creases intersect.
  9. Press down on the fold with a fingernail so it stays in place.
  10. Turn paper 90 degrees and fold the other bottom corner toward the center. Keep rotating and folding paper until you’ve made a smaller square containing four triangles.
  11. Flip the paper over and fold each corner to the center again.
  12. Have Cub Scouts and adult partners take turns picking colors and numbers to become familiar with the Scout Oath. Have them continue until they have completed the Scout Oath.
Tiger Oath and Law Puzzle
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Introduce the Scout Oath to Cub Scouts by making a puzzle out of popsicle sticks.

  • 9 popsicle sticks for each Cub Scout in the den
  • Small tip or thin markers, enough to share

Before the meeting:

  1. Set up space for Cub Scouts and adult partners to sit down to make a craft

During the meeting:

  1. Give each Cub Scout 9 popsicle sticks and a marker
  2. Have the adult partner write on each popsicle stick a part of the Scout Oath broken up in the following way:
    • On my honor
    • I will do my best
    • To do my duty
    • To God and my country
    • And to obey the Scout Law
    • To help other people at all times
    • To keep myself physically strong
    • Mentally awake
    • And morally straight
  3. Have Cub Scouts gather their sticks in one hand and raise their hand above a table about 1 foot and then let go of the sticks. The idea is for the sticks to fall on the table in a small group together.
  4. Each Cub Scout then tries to pick up a stick without disturbing the other sticks and then places the stick with the word side up next to the pile.
  5. The adult partner then tries to pick up a stick without disturbing the other sticks and then places the stick with the word side up and together the Cub Scout and adult partner decide if the stick should go before or after the first stick.
  6. Cub Scout and adult partner then share what that part of the Scout Oath means to them.
  7. Cub Scout and adult partner continue to take turns until all the sticks are picked up and they have placed them in the proper order to make out the Scout Oath.
Have your Tiger adult partner or den leader read the Scout Law to you. Demonstrate your understanding of being trustworthy, helpful, or friendly.
Don’t Wake the Dragon
LocationIndoor
Energy 3
Supply List1
Prep Time1

In this game, Cub Scouts have to work together and demonstrate being trustworthy, helpful, and friendly.

  • Cub Scouts and adult partners

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare meeting space to remove obstacles so Cub Scout and adult partners can move around.

During the meeting:

  1. Gather Cub Scouts and adult partners to explain the rules.
  2. Explain that in this game the Den Leader is a sleeping dragon. To get past the sleeping dragon the den has to perform different tasks.
  3. To keep from waking the dragon the den cannot talk while they are performing the tasks.
  4. The leader, the sleeping dragon, moves 10 ft away from the den and will give a task for the den to do.
  5. Once they have completed the task the den walks past the dragon.
  6. If they were quiet during the task and did the task correctly the dragon stays “asleep”.
  7. If they were not quiet during the task or did it incorrectly when the den walks past the dragon the dragon shouts “boo!”
  8. The first task is that the den must line up in order from shortest to tallest.
  9. The second task is that the den must line up in order from oldest to youngest
Tiger Maze
LocationIndoor
Energy 3
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts help their adult partner navigate a maze.

  • 3 rolls of painter’s tape (1.88 In. x 60 Yds.)
  • Blindfold or neckerchief

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare a meeting space that is large around 12’ x 12’ and free of obstacles. Make sure the floor won’t be damaged by placing the painter’s tape down and picking it back up.
  2. Use the painter’s tape to make a simple maze on the floor making the halls of the maze at least 2 ft. wide.

During the meeting:

  1. Recite the Scout Law as a den.
  2. Explain that in this activity Cub Scouts will need to demonstrate being trustworthy, helpful, and friendly by leading their adult partner through a maze.
  3. Choose a Cub Scout and their adult partner to go first.
  4. Have the adult partner place their blindfold on at the entrance to the maze.
  5. The Cub Scout may not touch the adult partner when the adult partner is in the maze.
  6. Using only verbal communication, the Cub Scout is to help the adult partner get through the maze.
  7. Give every Cub Scout and adult partner team a chance to complete the maze.
  8. Have Cub Scouts and adult partners talk about why being trustworthy, helpful, and friendly is important to this activity and where else could Cub Scouts demonstrate these values of the Scout Law.
Tiger Scout Law Bingo
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Use a bingo card to act out values of the Scout Law.

  • Scout Law Bingo Card found in Additional Resources
  • Printer
  • Pencils or markers, enough for 1 per Cub Scout

Before the meeting:

  1. Print out a Scout Law Bingo Card for each Cub Scout in the den.

During the meeting:

  1. Give each Cub Scout a Scout Law Bingo Card.
  2. Have Cub Scouts complete the bingo card with their adult partner.

Scout Law Bingo Card

Tiger Simon Says
LocationIndoor
Energy 4
Supply List1
Prep Time1

Play a game of Simon Says using the actions of the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake.

  • Page 7 of the Tiger handbook

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare the meeting space to allow Cub Scouts and adult partners to move around.

During the meeting:

  1. Demonstrate the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake found on page 7 of the Tiger handbook.
  2. Explain that the Cub Scout sign is used to get everyone’s attention. When you see someone use the Cub Scout sign that means to stop what you are doing and listen.
  3. Explain that the Cub Scout salute is used to show respect to the US flag during flag ceremonies. We do not use the Cub Scout salute to salute people.
  4. Explain that the Cub Scout handshake is a special way to say fellow to fellow Cub Scouts.
  5. Have Cub Scouts and adult partners space apart by arm’s length.
  6. Explain the rules to Simon Says. To play the game the den leader will call out an action by saying “Simon says.” For example, “Simon says, give the Cub Scout sign.” Everyone is to do that action.
  7. If the den leader calls out an action without saying “Simon says” anyone who did that action has to sit down.
  8. The den leader calls out the different actions of Cub Scout sign, Cub Scout salute, and Cub Scout handshake. To do the handshake the person will just put their hand out, they don’t have to shake hands with anyone.
  9. The last person standing wins.
  10. If time allows you can have Cub Scout color Page 7 of the Tiger handbook that demonstrates the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake.
Demonstrate the Cub Scout sign, Cub Scout salute and Cub Scout handshake. Show how each are used.
If You Are Happy Show the Cub Scout Sign
LocationIndoor
Energy 3
Supply List1
Prep Time1

Sing the interactive song “If you are happy and you know it” using the Cub Scout sign, handshake, and salute as the actions.

  • Page 7 of the Tiger handbook

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare the meeting space to allow Cub Scouts and adult partners to move around.

During the meeting:

  1. Demonstrate the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake found on page 7 of the Tiger handbook.
  2. Explain that the Cub Scout sign is used to get everyone’s attention. When you see someone use the Cub Scout sign that means to stop what you are doing and listen.
  3. Explain that the Cub Scout salute is used to show respect to the US flag during flag ceremonies. We do not use the Cub Scout salute to salute people.
  4. Explain that the Cub Scout handshake is a special way to say fellow to fellow Cub Scouts.
  5. Have Cub Scouts and adult partners space apart by arm’s length.
  6. Explain how the song “If you are happy and you know it” is sung and the actions that go with it.
  7. Everyone signs and then demonstrates an action when it is called out.If you’re happy and you know it give the Cub Scout sign
    If you’re happy and you know it give the Cub Scout sign
    If you’re happy and you know it and you really want to show it
    If you’re happy and you know it give the Cub Scout sign
    If you’re happy and you know it give the salute
    If you’re happy and you know it give the salute
    If you’re happy and you know it and you really want to show it
    If you’re happy and you know it give the salute
    If you’re happy and you know it shake hands and say do your best ()
    If you’re happy and you know it shake hands and say hello (hello!)
    If you’re happy and you know it and you really want to show it
    If you’re happy and you know it shake hands and say hello (hello!)
    If you’re happy and you know it do all three
    (hello!)
    If you’re happy and you know it do all three
    (Hello!)
    If you’re happy and you know it and you really want to show it
    If you’re happy and you know it do all three
    (Hello!)
  8. If time allows you can have Cub Scout color Page 7 of the Tiger handbook that demonstrates the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake.

Cub Scout Song Book To hear how the tune “If your happy and you know it” listen to it on the Cub Scout Songbook

Cub Scout Sign, Salute, and Handshake

Sign, Salute, and Handshake Relay
LocationIndoor
Energy 5
Supply List1
Prep Time1

Use a relay race to get Cub Scouts moving and learning the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake.

  • Best played with at least four Cub Scouts and four adult partners for a total of eight or more people.
  • Page 7 of the Tiger handbook

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare meeting to remove obstacles and provide a clear path for the relay race.

During the meeting:

  1. Demonstrate the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake found on page 7 of the Tiger handbook.
  2. Explain that the Cub Scout sign is used to get everyone’s attention. When you see someone use the Cub Scout sign that means to stop what you are doing and listen.
  3. Explain that the Cub Scout salute is used to show respect to the US flag during flag ceremonies. We do not use the Cub Scout salute to salute people.
  4. Explain that the Cub Scout handshake is a special way to say fellow to fellow Cub Scouts.
  5. Divide the den into two teams and line the teams up next to each other.
  6. The den leader and assistant den leader stand about 25 yards away. One team will run to the den leader and the other team will run to the assistant den leader.
  7. On their signal the first person in line runs to their assigned leader and the leader will ask them to give either the Cub Scout sign, salute, or handshake. If they do it properly, they run back and tag the next person in line and that person runs to the assigned leader. If they do not do it properly or give the wrong action they must run back to the line and run back to the leader for another try. They keep trying until they get it correct and the next person in line goes.
  8. The first team to have everyone complete the relay wins.
  9. If time allows you can have Cub Scout color page 7 of the Tiger handbook that demonstrates the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake.
Tiger Simon Says
LocationIndoor
Energy 4
Supply List1
Prep Time1

Play a game of Simon Says using the actions of the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake.

  • Page 7 of the Tiger handbook

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare the meeting space to allow Cub Scouts and adult partners to move around.

During the meeting:

  1. Demonstrate the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake found on page 7 of the Tiger handbook.
  2. Explain that the Cub Scout sign is used to get everyone’s attention. When you see someone use the Cub Scout sign that means to stop what you are doing and listen.
  3. Explain that the Cub Scout salute is used to show respect to the US flag during flag ceremonies. We do not use the Cub Scout salute to salute people.
  4. Explain that the Cub Scout handshake is a special way to say fellow to fellow Cub Scouts.
  5. Have Cub Scouts and adult partners space apart by arm’s length.
  6. Explain the rules to Simon Says. To play the game the den leader will call out an action by saying “Simon says.” For example, “Simon says, give the Cub Scout sign.” Everyone is to do that action.
  7. If the den leader calls out an action without saying “Simon says” anyone who did that action has to sit down.
  8. The den leader calls out the different actions of Cub Scout sign, Cub Scout salute, and Cub Scout handshake. To do the handshake the person will just put their hand out, they don’t have to shake hands with anyone.
  9. The last person standing wins.
  10. If time allows you can have Cub Scout color Page 7 of the Tiger handbook that demonstrates the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake.
Share with your Tiger adult partner, at a den meeting or at home, a time when you have demonstrated the Cub Scout motto “Do Your Best.”
Do Your Best Handbook Activity
LocationIndoor
Energy 1
Supply List2
Prep Time1

This activity is in the Tiger handbook where Cub Scouts will identify actions that demonstrate the Cub Scout motto “Do Your Best”

  • Tiger handbook, pages 8 and 9
  • Crayons or markers, enough to share

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare meeting space for Cub Scouts and adult partners to complete activity in the Tiger handbook.

During the meeting:

  1. Explain that a motto is a rule for living. The Cub Scout motto is “Do Your Best.” That means trying your hardest, not just a little bit. Cub Scouts do their best all the time.
  2. Have Cub Scouts with help from their adult partner color and circle the Scouts that are doing their best on page 8 of the Tiger handbook and then have them color page 9.
  3. When everyone is done, have each Cub Scout share with den their “Do Your Best” coloring on page 9 and talk about a time that they did their best.
Do Your Best Handbook Sharing
LocationIndoor
Energy 1
Supply List1
Prep Time1

Cub Scouts share with their adult partner a time when they did their best.

  • Tiger handbook, page 9
  • Crayons or markers, enough to share

Before the meeting:

  1. Prepare meeting space for Cub Scouts and adult partners to complete activity in the Tiger handbook.

During the meeting:

  1. Explain that a motto is a rule for living. The Cub Scout motto is “Do Your Best” and that means trying your hardest, not just a little bit. Cub Scouts do their best all the time.
  2. Have Cub Scouts with help from their adult partner color page 9.
  3. When everyone is done have each Cub Scout share with the den their “Do Your Best” coloring on page 9 and talk about a time that they did their best.
At home, with your parent or legal guardian do the activities in the booklet “How to Protect Your Children from Child Abuse: A Parent’s Guide.”
Child Abuse Protection Review Tiger
LocationIndoor
Energy 1
Supply List2
Prep Time1

Review the activities in the booklet “How to Protect Your Children from Child Abuse: A Parent’s Guide.”

  • “How to Protect Your Children from Child Abuse: A Parent’s Guide” booklet found in the Tiger Adult Partner Guide.

At home:

  1. Parents or legal guardians must read the “How to Protect Your Children from Child Abuse: A Parent’s Guide” booklet and complete the exercises with their Cub Scout.

Online and Spanish versions of the “How to Protect Your Children from Child Abuse: A Parent’s Guide” are available

Print

Safety Moment

Prior to any activity, use the BSA SAFE Checklist to ensure the safety of all those involved.

All participants in official BSA Scouting activities should become familiar with the Guide to Safe Scouting and applicable program literature or manuals.

Be aware of state or local government regulations that supersede BSA practices, policies, and guidelines.

To assist in the safe delivery of the program you may find specific safety items that are related to requirements for the Adventure.

Before conducting a craft activity, review the Craft Tips video (2 minutes 34 seconds.)

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