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Bobcat Webelos

Required Adventure

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

Requirements

Get to know members of your den.
Den Doodle Webelos
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List3
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts make a den doodle to help get to know their den members.

  • Wooden coat hangers, one for every four or five Cub Scouts in your den
  • Craft foam sheets, 2 ½” x 2 ½”, one for every Cub Scout
  • Rulers, one for every two or three Cub Scouts
  • Pencils,  one for every two or three Cub Scouts
  • Markers,  one for each Cub Scout
  • Scissors, one for every two or three Cub Scouts
  • Heavy-duty tape such as duct tape
  • Double-sided tape
  • 24” length of leather or plastic lacing for each Cub Scout
  • One small binder clip for each Cub Scout

Before the meeting:

  1. Using the instructions below, create a badge for yourself to share with Cub Scouts.
  2. Measure your badge so that you will have the dimensions to share with your den.
  3. Tie 4 or 5 pieces of lacing onto the hangers.
  4. Write your den number on a larger piece of craft foam with the markers and tape it to the hanger using the double-sided tape.

During the meeting:

  1. Tell Cub Scouts that they will be making a den doodle starting with creating a “badge” for themselves. Show the example you made and share the approximate dimensions that it needs to be.
  2. Put craft foam, scissors, and permanent markers on a table, and ask Cub Scouts to collect the supplies they need.
  3. Ask Cub Scouts to cut shapes out of the craft foam to make their badge.
  4. Have Cub Scouts write their names on the badges using markers.
  5. Ask Cub Scouts to tape one “arm” of the binder clip to the back of their badge using duct tape.
  6. Instruct Cub Scouts to tie a double knot at one end of their lacing.
  7. Have Cub Scouts loop one end of their lacing over the hanger and clamp the ends together with the binder clip.
  8. Whenever Cub Scouts are given plastic pony beads for completed Adventures, have them unclamp their name badges, add the beads, and clamp it back.
  9. You can hang the den doodle on the wall or on a doorknob.

Tip: The den doodle can be used to track advancement by adding plastic pony beads for completed adventures. Use a different color bead for each adventure.

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 Webelos
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List4
Prep Time3

Cub Scouts make a den flag that shows something about each member.

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’ light blue felt, this is the flag, and it will be displayed vertically
  • 1 ½’ x 1’ black felt
  • 1 Webelos badge of rank patch
  • 30” piece of twine or thin rope
  • 1 teacup hook
  • 7” x 7” gray felt squares, one for each Cub Scout
  • 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
  • Protective cover for workspace, plastic tablecloths, newspapers, etc.
  • Yellow felt to cut out handprints and den number
  • Fabric markers or paint
  • Yardstick

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, and 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.
  12. Prepare the work area with table covering, flag material, and markers or paint.
  13. Cut out your den number from the yellow felt.

During the meeting

  1. Give each Cub Scout a 7” x 7” gray felt square
  2. Have Cub Scout trace their hand (either left or right) onto the gray felt using the chalk and then have them cut out the shape of their hand.
  3. Have Cub Scouts write their name on the cut out of their hand.
  4. Have each Cub Scout 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.
  5. 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.
  6. Den flags can be displayed at den and/or pack meetings.

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.

Hula Hoop Pass
LocationIndoor
Energy 5
Supply List2
Prep Time1

Cub Scouts play the Hula Hoop Pass game to learn about teamwork.

  • Hula hoop, two if you are going to split the den into two teams

During the meeting:

  1. Tell Cub Scouts that they are going to play the hula hoop pass game. Explain that the goal of this activity is to pass a hula hoop completely around the circle as quickly as possible without breaking handholds.
  2. Tell Cub Scouts that they’ll do this by climbing through the hoop without letting go of the hands of the people on either side of them.
  3. Have Cub Scouts stand in a circle and hold hands. Have one pair of Cub Scouts drop their hands. Hold the hula hoop up and ask the pair to join hands in the middle of the hoop.
  4. Have Cub Scouts start the activity.

Tip: Time the first try and have Cub Scouts do it again to see if they can beat their first time.

Tip: Divide Cub Scouts into two teams so they can see which team finishes first.

Silent Line Up
LocationIndoor
Energy 4
Supply List1
Prep Time1

In this activity, Cub Scouts will learn some facts about each other without saying a word.

  •  At least two Cub Scouts

During the meeting:

  1. Explain to Cub Scouts that they are going to participate in a silent challenge. They will be asked to line up in a particular order such as alphabetically by their first name, but they must figure out how to do that without talking.
  2. Ask Cub Scouts to demonstrate some ways they can communicate without talking.
  3. Have Cub Scouts line up, side by side. Tell them how they should line up. Here are some examples:
    • Birth month
    • Age
    • Alphabetically by first or last name
  4. Give Cub Scouts time to line up.
  5. After Cub Scouts have finished, ask them what they thought was the hardest part of the challenge.
Recite the Scout Oath and the Scout Law with your den and den leader. Describe 3
Recite The Oath And Law Webelos
LocationIndoor
Energy 1
Supply List1
Prep Time1

In this activity, Cub Scouts recite the Scout Oath and Scout Law and learn about the three points of the Scout Oath.

  • Webelos handbook

During the meeting:

  1. Using the back cover of the Webelos handbook for a reference, lead the den in reciting the Scout Oath and the Scout Law.
  2. Talk to Cub Scouts about the three points of the Scout Oath. They are:
    • Duty to God & Country
    • Duty to Other People
    • Duty to Self
  3. Ask Cub Scouts what they think each of the points means. If they have trouble with any of these, use this information as a resource to help you guide the discussion.
    • Duty To God And Country:
      Your family and religious leaders teach you to know and serve God. By following these teachings, you do your duty to God.
      Men and women of the past worked to make America great, and many gave their lives for their country.
      By being a good family member and a good citizen, by working for your country’s good and obeying its laws, you do your duty to your country. Obeying the Scout Law means living by its 12 points.
    • Duty To Other People: 
      Many people need help. A cheery smile and a helping hand make life easier for others. By doing a Good Turn daily and helping when you’re needed, you prove yourself a Scout and do your part to make this a better world.
    • Duty To Self: 
      Keeping yourself physically strong means taking care of your body. Eat the right foods and build your strength. Staying mentally awake means learning all you can, being curious, and asking questions. Being morally straight means to live your life with honesty, to be clean in your speech and actions, and to be a person of strong character.
Learn about the Scout Law.
Scout Law Detective
LocationIndoor
Energy 3
Supply List2
Prep Time2

The points of the Scout Law are reinforced to Cub Scouts while they try to determine which point is missing.

  • 12 index cards
  • Marker
  • Webelos handbook

Before the meeting:

  1. Write one point of the Scout Law on each of the 12 index cards.

During the meeting:

  1. Randomly place the 12 cards face up on a table.
  2. Tell Cub Scouts that they can use their Webelos handbook as a reference for the Scout Law if they need it.
  3. Have Cub Scouts look at the cards for a few seconds, then ask them to turn around so that they can’t see the table.
  4. Remove one of the cards and mix up the remaining cards so that they aren’t in the same place as they were before.
  5. Ask Cub Scouts to turn back around and tell you which point of the Scout Law is missing.
  6. Continue playing the game until each point has been removed.
Scout Law Impersonation Game
LocationIndoor
Energy 4
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts impersonate points of the Scout Law then try to guess who was impersonating each point.

  • 12 slips of paper, approximately 2” x 2”
  • Small bowl
  • Pen or pencil for each Cub Scout
  • Scout Law Impersonation Game Card, one for each Cub Scout
  • Printer
  • Timer

Before the meeting:

  1. Print one copy of Scout Law Impersonation Game Card for each Cub Scout.
  2. Write one point of the Scout Law on each slip of paper and fold it in half. Place slips in bowl

During the meeting:

  1.  Explain to the Cub Scouts that they will each be acting out or “impersonating” one of the Scout Laws.  They may demonstrate the law, and use words, but may not use the word of the Scout Law during their portrayal.  Each Cub Scout will be given 5 minutes.  After each demonstration, they will write down the name of the Cub Scout next to the Scout Law on their game card. Each Cub Scout is to work independently.
  2. Hand out a Law Impersonation Game Card and a pencil to each Cub Scout.
  3. Choose one Cub Scout to go first.  Have them pick a piece of paper with a Scout Law written on it from the bowl.
  4. Set the timer for 5 minutes. Allow the Cub Scout to demonstrate the Scout Law they drew.
  5. Give the Cub Scouts a minute to write down the demonstrator’s name next to a Scout Law.
  6. Continue until all Cub Scouts have had a turn.
  7. You may choose for Cub Scouts to have more than one turn with a different Scout Law so that all 12 points are acted out.

Scout Law Impersonation Game Card

Scout Law Relay
LocationIndoor
Energy 5
Supply List2
Prep Time1

Cub Scouts learn about the Scout Law in this fun relay race.

  • Two Webelos handbooks

Before the meeting:

  1. You’ll need two adults or an adult and a den chief for this activity. Identify those people and ask them to assist during the meeting.

During the meeting:

  1. Decide on a starting point and an ending point for the relay.
  2. Ask the volunteers (two adults or an adult and a den chief) to station themselves at the ending point with a copy of the Webelos handbook as a reference. Tell them to randomly pick a point of the Scout Law to give to each Cub Scout when they ask for it during the game.
  3. Divide Cub Scouts into two teams.
  4. Tell Cub Scouts that they’re going to play Scout Law Relay. When the relay starts, the first person on each team will run to their leader or den chief and ask for a point of the Scout Law. They will explain what it means. If they aren’t sure, they can run back and consult with their teammates. The team that finishes first is the winner.
  5. Shout “go” to start the game.
With your den create a den Code of Conduct.
Code Of Conduct Webelos
LocationIndoor
Energy 1
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts will be invested in their own conduct when they help create their den Code of Conduct.

  • 1 piece of posterboard
  • Optional den Code of Conduct poster from Scout Shop found in Additional Resources
  • Markers

Before the meeting:

  1. Read the following to understand the Den Code of Conduct: Positive behavior can be achieved by using many of the tools provided by Cub Scouting, such as
    • Having clear expectations of good behavior expressed to the Scouts and their families.
    • Developing a code of conduct with the Scouts in the den.
    • Using two-deep leadership, especially on trips and outings.
    • Having trained den chiefs assist with den activities.
    • Following the suggested Cub Scout den meeting structure outlined in BSA resources.
    • Using positive recognition of reinforcement aids such as conduct candles, marble jars, and stickers.
    • USING DEN RULES: The den leader and the Scouts in the den should develop a den code of conduct. The subject of a den code of conduct, a set of group rules, can be introduced in an open discussion of how friends act toward one  another. They will often contribute proposals that relate to safety, to respect for property, and to relationships with others.
    • Put-downs and physical aggression should not be tolerated. The leader can make suggestions along these lines if the Scouts don’t bring them up. A few rules are enough for a start, but the Scouts might need to add others from time to time. They also might want to write out their den rules and sign on a line at the end of the list. This is a way of sharing with parents and guardians the expectations of their children.
    • Although groups of Scouts of this age will have their good days and bad days, they are most likely to try to live up to rules that they helped set up for themselves. Scouts need to learn to judge their behavior in terms of more than conformity to rules. They need to learn about caring, too. Just as they can make up rules, they can decide on some of the caring values that they want to represent in their den.

During the meeting:

  1. Using the Den Code of Conduct information above, help the Cub Scouts create their own Code of Conduct.
  2. Have Cub Scouts write the Den Code of Conduct on a posterboard.
Learn about the denner position and responsibilities.
Lead Opening And Closing Ceremonies
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts learn how to lead opening and closing ceremonies.

  • Webelos handbook
  • Cub Scout Opening Flag Ceremony found in Additional Resources
  • Cub Scout Closing Flag Ceremony found in Additional Resources
  • Printer
  • Flag of the United States of America

Before the meeting:

  1. Become familiar with the denner position and determine if there is a need for an assistant denner. A denner is a Cub Scout who helps the den leader during a den meeting. The den leader decides how the denner will be chosen and for how long the Cub Scout will serve as the denner. Each Cub Scout should have a chance to serve as the denner for at least one meeting. The den leader decides what the denner will help with, and that may change for each meeting. Here are some examples of things that a denner may be asked to do:
    • Arrive early to help set up the meeting
    • Welcome everyone when they arrive at the den meeting
    • Lead the den in reciting the Scout Oath and the Scout Law
    • Carry the United States flag during the opening
    • Pick a game for the den to play
    • Help hand out supplies for an activity
    • Stay after the meeting to help clean up

    When a Cub Scout is a denner, encourage them to do their best to set an example for the other Cub Scouts by acting by the Scout Oath and the Scout Law. This is the greatest responsibility of a denner. This is called leadership by example. One way you can encourage them to do this is to be friendly to everyone in the den and offer to help another Cub Scout who may need it.
    When a Cub Scout serves as a denner present them with the denner cord — a yellow cord that is worn over the left shoulder. The denner cord is passed on from one denner to the next.
    The denner is not the leader of the den and is never to be put in charge of other Cub Scouts.

  2. Contact the scheduled denner’s parent or legal guardian to confirm that the denner will be attending the meeting. If they can’t, contact the next scheduled denner’s parent or legal guardian to ask them to serve at the meeting.
  3. Print one copy of the Cub Scout Opening Flag Ceremony and one copy of the Cub Scout Closing Flag Ceremony .
  4. Review the Flag Ceremony (duration: 1 minute 30 seconds).

During the meeting:

  1. Have the denner conduct an opening ceremony that includes an opening flag ceremony, the Scout Oath, and the Scout Law. The denner can use  the Cub Scout Opening Flag Ceremony as a guide.
  2. Have the denner conduct a closing flag ceremony. They may use the Cub Scout Closing Flag Ceremony as a guide.

Cub Scout Opening Flag Ceremony

Cub Scout Closing Flag Ceremony

What Does A Denner Do?
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts learn about the denner’s responsibilities by making a list.

  • One posterboard, 22” x 28”, for the den
  • Individual pieces of paper, half sheet of 8 ½” x 11”, one per Cub Scout
  • Markers or pens
  • Colored paper and decorations for poster

Before the meeting:

  1. Become familiar with the denner position and determine if there is a need for an assistant denner. A denner is a Cub Scout who helps the den leader during a den meeting. The den leader decides how the denner will be chosen and for how long the Cub Scout will serve as the denner. Each Cub Scout should have a chance to serve as the denner for at least one meeting. The den leader decides what the denner will help with, and that may change for each meeting. Here are some examples of things that a denner may be asked to do:
    • Arrive early to help set up the meeting
    • Welcome everyone when they arrive at the den meeting
    • Lead the den in reciting the Scout Oath and the Scout Law
    • Carry the United States flag during the opening
    • Pick a game for the den to play
    • Help hand out supplies for an activity
    • Stay after the meeting to help clean up

    When a Cub Scout is a denner, encourage them to do their best to set an example for the other Cub Scouts by acting by the Scout Oath and the Scout Law. This is the greatest responsibility of a denner. This is called leadership by example. One way you can encourage them to do this is to be friendly to everyone in the den and offer to help another Cub Scout who may need it.
    When a Cub Scout serves as a denner present them with the denner cord — a yellow cord that is worn over the left shoulder. The denner cord is passed on from one denner to the next.
    The denner is not the leader of the den and is never to be put in charge of other Cub Scouts.

During the meeting

  1. Explain the role of a denner, the “official” helper during a den meeting.
  2. Ask Cub Scouts to write down three jobs that they feel a denner should do.
  3. Ask Cub Scouts to share their individual lists.
  4. Ask Cub Scouts to agree, as a den, on five jobs that they feel are important. These jobs will be the denner’s for each meeting.
  5. Have Cub Scouts write down the five chosen jobs on the poster board and decorate. You may also choose to print a copy for each Cub Scout, so they know what the responsibilities are when it is their turn.
Who’s The Denner?
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List2
Prep Time1

Cub Scouts prepare a calendar of the dates that each person will serve as the denner.

  • Calendar or list of Cub Scout den meeting dates
  • 2” x2” slips of paper, one for each Cub Scout
  • Pen or pencil for each Cub Scout
  • Small bowl

Before the meeting:

  1. Become familiar with the denner position and determine if there is a need for an assistant denner. A denner is a Cub Scout who helps the den leader during a den meeting. The den leader decides how the denner will be chosen and for how long the Cub Scout will serve as the denner. Each Cub Scout should have a chance to serve as the denner for at least one meeting. The den leader decides what the denner will help with, and that may change for each meeting. Here are some examples of things that a denner may be asked to do:
    • Arrive early to help set up the meeting
    • Welcome everyone when they arrive at the den meeting
    • Lead the den in reciting the Scout Oath and the Scout Law
    • Carry the United States flag during the opening
    • Pick a game for the den to play
    • Help hand out supplies for an activity
    • Stay after the meeting to help clean up

    When a Cub Scout is a denner, encourage them to do their best to set an example for the other Cub Scouts by acting by the Scout Oath and the Scout Law. This is the greatest responsibility of a denner. This is called leadership by example. One way you can encourage them to do this is to be friendly to everyone in the den and offer to help another Cub Scout who may need it.
    When a Cub Scout serves as a denner present them with the denner cord — a yellow cord that is worn over the left shoulder. The denner cord is passed on from one denner to the next.
    The denner is not the leader of the den and is never to be put in charge of other Cub Scouts.

During the meeting:

  1. Explain to Cub Scouts that they’ll be making a schedule of who is serving as the denner for each of your upcoming den meetings.
  2. Pass out a slip of paper and pen or pencil to each Cub Scout.
  3. Ask each Cub Scout to write their name on the piece of paper, fold it up, and put it in the bowl.
  4. Announce the date of the next meeting, and have a Cub Scout pull the name of someone to be the denner for that meeting.
  5. Record who will be the denner on that date.
  6. Repeat steps four and five, with a different Cub Scout selecting the name, for the remaining dates.
  7. If you have more dates than Cub Scouts, put all the names back in the bowl and continue selecting names.
Demonstrate the Cub Scout sign, Cub Scout salute and Cub Scout handshake. Show how each is used.
Roll A Cub Scout Fundamental
LocationIndoor
Energy 3
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts demonstrate the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake.

  • Roll a Cub Scout Fundamental template found in Additional Resources
  • One pair of scissors for each Cub Scout
  • Tape
  • Printer

Before the meeting:

  1. Print one copy of Roll a Cub Scout Fundamental template for each Cub Scout.

During the meeting:

  1. Give each Cub Scout a copy of the Roll a Cub Scout Fundamental template and a pair of scissors.
  2. Have Cub Scouts cut out the template die, fold on the lines, and tape the tabs so that it forms a cube.
  3. Ask Cub Scouts to pair up.
  4. Have each pair take turns rolling their die and performing the action that it lands on. For example, if the die lands on the Cub Scout handshake, they will shake hands.

Roll a Cub Scout Fundamental template

Teach The Cub Scout Sign, Salute, And Handshake
LocationIndoor
Energy 4
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts help younger Cub Scouts learn the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake.

  • Cub Scouts from a Lion, Tiger, Wolf, or Bear den
  • Cub Scout Sign, Salute, and Handshake worksheet found in Additional Resources
  • Printer

Before meeting:

  1. Arrange for a younger den, Lion, Tiger, Wolf, or Bear to meet with the Webelos den.
  2. Print a copy of the Cub Scout Sign, Salute, and Handshake worksheet for each Cub Scout in your den. Cub Scouts could also use their Bear handbook instead.

During meeting:

  1. Explain to Cub Scouts that each Cub Scout in your den will pair up with a younger Cub Scout.
  2. Have a Cub Scout find a younger Cub Scout to partner with.
  3. Ask a Cub Scout to demonstrate, teach, and practice the Cub Scout sign, Cub Scout salute, and Cub Scout handshake with their younger Cub Scout partner.
Using Cub Scout Fundamentals
LocationIndoor
Energy 3
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts use the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake while leading an opening and closing ceremony.

  • Flag of the United States of America
  • Cub Scout Opening Flag Ceremony found in Additional Resources
  • Cub Scout Closing Flag Ceremony found in Additional Resources
  • Cub Scout Sign, Salute, and Handshake found in Additional Resources
  • Printer

Before the meeting:

  1. Print one copy of the Cub Scout Opening Flag Ceremony.
  2. Review the Flag Ceremony (duration: 1 minute 30 seconds).
  3. Print one copy of Cub Scout Sign, Salute, and Handshake as a reference.
  4. Ask to do the opening and closing flag ceremony at an upcoming pack meeting.

During the meeting:

  1. Practice an opening ceremony.
  2. Practice closing flag ceremony.
  3. Ask Cub Scouts where they would add the Cub Scout sign, Cub Scout salute, and Cub Scout handshake to the opening and closing ceremonies.
  4. Practice the opening and closing flag ceremonies with the additions.

At the next pack meeting:

  1. Conduct the opening flag ceremony with the sign, salute, and handshake additions.

Tip: There are a wide variety of flag ceremonies. The opening and closing ceremonies found in Additional Resources are just one example.

Cub Scout Opening Flag Ceremony

Cub Scout Closing Flag Ceremony

Cub Scout Sign, Salute, and Handshake

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 Webelos
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 front of the Cub Scout’s handbook.

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.
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 Scoutingand 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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