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Stronger, Faster, Higher

Required Adventure

The Stronger, Faster, Higher Adventure will help you understand how to eat well,  exercise, and the importance of rest.  Personal fitness is a balance of these three things.  What you eat is what your body is able to turn into energy and can keep your body working to keep you healthy.  Exercise not only keeps your body working, it also is good for your mind.  Your body needs rest, and so does your mind.

Requirements

With your den or family, plan, cook, and eat a balanced meal.
Cub Camp Cuisine
LocationTravel
Energy 2
Supply List3
Prep Time5

Cub Scouts prepare a meal on a pack campout. 

Check for food allergies or dietary restrictions before this activity and make any necessary adjustments to the supply list. 

Ingredients for Chicken Fajitas serves 6  

  • 1 box  heavy duty foil  
  • 4 soup size paper bowls 
  •  1lb 6oz bag of pre-cooked grilled chicken breast strips 
  • 10-pack package of 10” flour tortillas 
  •  Packet of fajita or taco seasoning 
  • ¼ cup yellow onion diced 
  • ¼ cup peppers diced 
  • ¼ cup shredded cheese 
  • 1 cup shredded lettuce 
  • ¼ cup sour cream 
  • ¼ cup tomatoes diced 
  • 1 green onion diced 
  • 1 jar of salsa 
  • Charcoal grill 
  • 6 lb. bag of charcoal 
  • Matches or lighter 
  • Sharpened chef knives – enough to share for Cub Scouts 
  • Cutting boards 
  • 6 ft folding table 
  • Handwashing station 
  • 1 gallon of premade lemonade or iced tea 
  • Ice for drinks 

This activity is designed to be done with a trip to the grocery store and a campout.   

Before the meeting: 

  1. Become familiar with the food groups using USDA My Plate 
  2. Learn how to make foil packets for cooking on a campout by watching “Foil Cooking – Boy Scouts of America Handbook Hacks.” 
  3. Coordinate with your pack leadership that your den will be cooking dinner during the campout for this Adventure to allow for proper planning. 
  4. Identify a local grocery store for the den to meet at to shop for the ingredients for the balanced meal, chicken fajitas.  Confirm the date, time, and location of the visit to the grocery store. 
  5. Inform Cub Scouts, parents, and legal guardians of the date, time, and location of the visit to the grocery store and the details of the campout.  Request that parents participate with the visit to the grocery store to provide additional supervision. 
  6. Check with each parent or legal guardian for Cub Scouts to check for food allergies or dietary restrictions and make any necessary adjustments. 
  7.  Secure funding for food shopping with your pack leadership. 

During the meeting: 

  1. Gather the Cub Scouts at the entrance to the grocery store. Remind them that everyone is expecting them to follow the Scout Oath and Law during their visit.  Make sure everyone has a buddy. 
  2. The path that you take as you walk through the grocery store will be determined by how the store is set up
     

    • Tell them that for the campout they will make chicken fajitas.   
    • Walk to the meat department.  Gather Cub Scouts and ask them what food group this section represents, protein.  Go to a sign for ground beef.  Share with the Cub Scouts that meat like this is priced by the pound.  Show them where to find the price per pound on the package or sign for ground beef.   Show them the sign for a New York strip steak.  Show them the price per pound. Compare that to the price for ground beef.  With their buddies have them look for the least expensive and the most expensive type of protein. Give them 5 minutes to do so and gather back for them to share what they found.  Share with the Cub Scouts that in addition to meat and seafood, there are other sources of protein such as beans and eggs.  Tell them that for the recipe you want to find a 1 lb. 6 oz bag of pre-cooked grilled chicken breast strips.  Getting something pre-cooked will save us time at the campout.  You may need to go to a frozen food section.  
    • Walk to the dairy section.  Gather Cub Scouts and ask them what food group this section represents, dairy.  Go to a sign for milk.  Share with the Cub Scouts that milk is priced by the gallon.  Show them where to find the price per gallon.  Have them compare the different types of milk and the price per gallon. Walk over to where the cheese is located.  Share with the Cub Scouts that cheese is priced per pound.  Show them where to find the price per pound.  Have them compare the prices of the different types of cheeses per pound.  Ask them what type of cheese they should have with fajitas.  Come to a consensus and have them find the cheese they want.  This is a good opportunity to look at the different brands and differences in price per pound.  Walk over to where the sour cream is located.  Share with them that some people may like sour cream with their fajitas.  Finally, have them identify a sour cream that they think the den should buy.  If no one in the den want’s sour cream, don’t buy it. 
    • Walk to the produce department.  Gather Cub Scouts and ask them what food group this section represents, fruits and vegetables.  Ask the den if anyone knows what the difference between a fruit and a vegetable is.  (Fruits have seeds and start as flowers on a plant) Share with them that you have to pay close attention when buying fruits and vegetables.  Some items are priced by the pound and others are priced per item.  Show them an example of an item sold by the pound and an item that is sold per item.  Ask them what types of vegetables they need for fajitas. (lettuce, onions, and peppers).  If someone says tomato, ask them if tomatoes have seeds.  Tomatoes are a fruit, but we often treat them as vegetables.  Go to where the onions are and have Cub Scouts assist in looking for a yellow onion and green onion for the recipe.  Go to where the peppers are and have Cub Scouts assist in looking for a green pepper for the recipe. (If someone wants a jalapeno or hot pepper include it as a side option). Go to where the lettuce is and have Cub Scouts assist in looking for lettuce. (To save time at the campout you may want to opt for a bag of shredded lettuce).  Go to where the tomatoes are and have Cub Scouts assist in looking for a tomato for the recipe.  
    • Walk to the bakery department.  Gather Cub Scouts and ask them what food group this section represents, grains.  Ask the Cub Scouts what do you need in this section for your fajitas, tortillas.  Have Cub Scouts locate the tortillas, checking for the price and comparing brands.   
    • Walk to the condiments section.  Most grocery stores have a layout where the meat, dairy, and produce departments are on the back walls of the store, and you may not have to go down any of the aisles. If your store is laid out this way make a note to the Cub Scouts that a good tip for eating healthily is to shop in the outer section where the fresh food is.  In the condiment section ask them what condiment they may want for their fajitas, fajita/taco seasoning, salsa.  Have the Cub Scouts compare prices, brands, and level of heat to choose a salsa (or two or three) (mild, medium, hot).  Have the Cub Scouts pick out a fajita or taco seasoning packet.   
    • If needed walk to the other sections of the grocery store to pick-up heavy-duty tin foil and any other necessary items. 
    • Before checking out gather the Cub Scouts around the grocery cart filled with your selections.  Ask the Cub Scouts if what you have is a balanced meal?  Have them identify what is the protein, what is the vegetable, what is the fruit, what is the dairy. 
    • Check out and share with the Cub Scouts what the total cost was, now divide that by the number of people this meal will feed.  Compare that cost to eating out at a restaurant. 
    • Thank parents for helping and reminding everyone of the date, time, and location of the campout.

During the Campout 

  1. Work with the Basic Adult Leader Outdoor Orientation (BALOO) trained leader to prepare a proper space for preparing food.  Have tables with cutting boards and sharpened chef knives for Cub Scouts to chop onions, peppers, lettuce, and tomatoes.  
  2. Have everyone wash their hands. 
  3. Gather Cub Scouts and parents and demonstrate how to chop the onions, peppers, lettuce, and tomatoes.  Allow Cub Scouts to volunteer to finish the job of chopping with their parent supervising.  
  4. Lay out the pre-cooked grilled chicken breast strips, onions, and peppers in a row so everyone can fill their foil packets. 
  5. Next demonstrate how to create a foil packet. 
  6. Have everyone make their own foil packet
     

    • Add 3 oz of chicken 
    • 1 tsp of seasoning 
    • 1 tablespoon of onions 
    • 1 tablespoon of peppers 
    • Seal the packet and place on grill for 10 to 15 minutes or until chicken is heated and onions and peppers have softened. 
  7. As packets are heating up lay out the tortillas, tomatoes, lettuce, sour cream, shredded cheese, green onions, and salsa. 
  8. When packets are finished have everyone make their fajitas and top with their choice of toppings.  
  9. When finished, properly clean up by washing kitchen knives and cutting boards and other utensils and plates that may have been used.  Work with the Basic Adult Leader Outdoor Orientation (BALOO) trained leader to ensure everything is properly cleaned.
Culinary Creations
LocationIndoor
Energy 3
Supply List3
Prep Time4

Cub Scouts prepare a meal as a den. 

  • 1 12-inch skillet 
  • 1  5-quart pot 
  • 1 strainer or colander  
  • Cook top stove 
  • Oven mitts 
  • Large spoon 
  • Ladel 
  • Chef knives – enough for Cub Scouts to share 
  • Cutting boards 
  • Handwashing station 
  • Large salad bowl 
  • Plates – one for each member of the den 
  • Salad bowls – one for each member of the den 
  • Set of utensils – one for each member of the den 
  • Napkins 
  • Drinking glasses 
  •  Ingredients for spaghetti with meat sauce and salad –  serves  8 1 lb.  lean (90/10) ground beef 
  • 1 24 oz jar of plain spaghetti sauce 
  • 1 small onion  
  • 1 small green pepper  
  • 16 oz uncooked spaghetti noodles  
  • 6 oz. of grated parmesan cheese 
  • Pinch of garlic powder 
  • Pinch of  salt 
  • 1 head of lettuce 
  • 2 Roma Tomatoes 
  • 1 cucumber 
  • 6 oz. of shredded cheddar cheese 
  • Ranch salad dressing (or dressing of your choosing) 
  • 1 gallon of premade lemonade or iced tea 
  • Ice for drinks 

Before the meeting: 

  1. Become familiar with the food groups using USDA My Plate 
  2. Identify a location with a kitchen that has a stove cook top and confirm date, time, and location for the meeting to use the kitchen.  
  3. Inform Cub Scouts, parents, and legal guardians of the date, time, and location of the meeting. 
  4. Check with each parent or legal guardian for Cub Scouts to check for food allergies or dietary restrictions and make any necessary adjustments. 
  5.  Secure funding for food shopping with your pack leadership. 
  6.  Purchase ingredients for the meal. (Spaghetti and Salad).   

During the meeting: 

  1. Gather the Cub Scouts and discuss the five different food groups.   
  2. Tell the Cub Scouts that they will be making a balanced meal as a den.  The meal will be spaghetti with meat sauce and salad.  Have the ingredients for dinner on a table and have the Cub Scouts identify each ingredient and name what food group it belongs in.  Explaining that a balanced meal has food from as many different food groups as possible.  For this meal, we have all of the five food groups represented. Remember that a tomato is a fruit, so is a cucumber, because they have seeds and start out as flowers. 
  3. Review  knife safety rules with Cub Scouts. 
  4. Demonstrate how to dice the onion and pepper.  Allow Cub Scout to finish up dicing the onion and peppers.  
  5. Have Cub Scouts boil 2 quarts of water in the pot. When it is boiling, add the spaghetti noodles. 
  6. While the water is warming, demonstrate how to brown the  ground beef, onion, and pepper  in the skillet. Allow a Cub Scout to brown the ground beef with the onions and peppers. 
  7. Demonstrate how to  drain the meat and allow a Cub Scout to drain the meat. 
  8.  Have a Cub Scout  add spaghetti sauce to the browned ground beef, onions, and peppers. Simmer sauce while the noodles cook. 
  9. While the noodles are cooking, and sauce is simmering, prepare the salad. 
  10. Have Cub Scouts chop the lettuce, slice the cucumber and tomatoes. 
  11. When the noodles are cooked, demonstrate how to drain the water. Allow a Cub Scout to drain the water. 
  12. Have the Cub Scouts mix noodles and sauce. 
  13. When everything is ready allow members of the den to fix their plate of spaghetti and a bowl of salad. 
  14. Have Cub Scouts and adult leaders enjoy the meal! 
  15. Have Cub Scouts clean up the cooking and serving areas. 
Family Feast
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List3
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts plan a meal for a family dinner. 

  • Family Feast meal planner found in Additional Resources 
  • Printer  
  • Pencils or pens  

Before the meeting: 

  1. Print Family Feast meal planner for each Cub Scout. 
  2. Become familiar with the food groups using USDA My Plate 
  3. Inform Cub Scouts, parents, and legal guardians that for this requirement they will need to cook a balanced meal together.  Let parents know that their Cub Scout is to take part in preparing the meal.  

During the meeting: 

  1. Hand out the Family Feast meal planner and a pen or pencil to each Cub Scout. 
  2. Tell Cub Scouts that they’re going to plan a meal for their family and fill out the meal planner. 
  3. Encourage Cub Scouts to decide on a meal that everyone in their family will enjoy. Ask Cub Scouts to think about
     

    • Nutrition 
    • Variety of choices 
    • Personal preferences 
    • Special dietary needs 
  4. Have Cub Scouts decide on a main dish, a side dish, and a dessert. 
  5. Ask Cub Scouts to make a list of ingredients needed for the chosen dishes.  
  6. Have Cub Scouts assign family members to help with each dish. 
  7. Encourage Cub Scouts to work together with their family to follow the plan and sit down together to enjoy the meal. 

Family Feast meal planner

Be active for 30 minutes with your den or at least one other person in a way that includes both stretching and moving.
Frisbee Frenzy
LocationOutdoor
Energy 5
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Play a game of ultimate frisbee. 

  • Open Field 
  • Frisbee 
  • Markers for goals 

Before the meeting: 

  1. Find a flat open field free of obstacles.  
  2. Review the rules of Ultimate. 
  3. Ultimate is played on a rectangular field 70 yards long and 40 yards wide, with end zones 20 yards deep. To create the goals, place markers at each end of the field to create two end zones 

During the meeting:  

  1. Gather the Cub Scouts and explain the rules of ultimate.  
  2. Ask Cub Scouts what part of the Scout Law they should keep in mind when they are playing.  
  3. Split Cub Scouts into two teams.  
  4. The defensive team starts with a frisbee throw to the offensive team. 
  5. The offense tries to pass the frisbee among their players and advance it up the field by throwing it.  
  6. The defense’s goal is to intercept the frisbee, force turnovers, and prevent the offensive team from scoring. 
  7. A point is scored when an offensive player catches the frisbee in the opposing team’s end zone. 
  8. There is no running with the disc and no physical contact. 
  9. If the frisbee is dropped, intercepted, or goes out of bounds, possession changes to the other team. 
  10. Teams win by being first to 11 (or whatever score you choose). 
Soccer And Scouting
LocationOutdoor
Energy 5
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts play a game of soccer. 

  • Open Field 
  • Soccer Ball 
  • Markers for goalposts 

Keep the rules of this soccer game simple.  Some youth may play on a team and want to play by other rules. The purpose of this activity is for the Cub Scouts and adult partners to be active and play the game following the values of the Scout Oath and Scout Law. 

Before the meeting: 

  1. Prepare the soccer field that is free of obstacles and place four orange sports cones to make a rectangle that is 45ft. by 75ft.  or 75ft. by 105ft.  
  2. Place two cones, one on each end of the field, to designate the middle of the field. 
  3. Place two cones on each end that are 6ft. wide apart to form the goals. 

During the meeting: 

  1. Gather the Cub Scouts to explain the rules of soccer and discuss good sportsmanship. 
  2. Ask the Cub Scouts what parts of the Scout Law are important to keep in mind when playing a game. 
  3. The objective is to get the ball in the opposing teams goal. 
  4. You may not touch the ball with your hands.  There will be no goalie in this game.  Someone may defend the goal, but they may not use their hands. 
  5. If the ball goes out of bounds the team that did not touch it last gets to throw the ball back into play. 
  6. When a goal is scored the ball will be placed in the middle of the field and the team that did not score the goal gets to kick off. 
  7. Tripping, kicking, or pushing other players is not allowed.   
  8. Divide the den into two teams. 
  9. Play soccer, during the game look for opportunities to recognize good sportsmanship. 
Volleyball Voyage
LocationIndoor
Energy 2
Supply List3
Prep Time2

Play a game of volleyball.

  • Gym court  
  • Volleyball 
  • Small volleyball net, recommended height is 4 feet tall 

Before the meeting: 

  1. Become familiar with the rules to volleyball by watching “VOLLEYBALL for Kids | Basic Rules.” 
  2. Find a gym court. Confirm the use of the court. Inform Cub Scouts, parents, and legal guardians of the time, date, and location of the meeting. 
  3. Set up the volleyball court. 

During the meeting: 

  1. Split Cub Scouts into two teams. 
  2. Points are scored when the ball lands on the opponent’s court, or the opponent makes a mistake. A point is scored on every serve, regardless of which team served. 
  3. Players must serve the ball from behind the back boundary line. The ball is tossed and struck with one hand over the net to the opponents. 
  4. Each team has a maximum of three hits to return the ball to the opponent’s side. Hits usually consist of a bump or pass, set, and spike (or attack). The ball must be hit, not held or caught. Palming or carrying the ball is not allowed. 
  5. A player cannot hit the ball twice in a row, except for blocking at the net. It must be cleanly hit with no prolonged contact. 
  6. The ball is considered out if it lands outside the boundary lines. Players can hit the ball off the net, and it can still be in play. 
  7. Players must rotate positions clockwise after winning the serve from the other team. 
  8. A team wins a set by reaching 25 points first. If the score is tied at 24-24, the game continues until one team has a two-point advantage. 
Be active for 15 minutes doing personal exercises that boost your heart rate, use your muscles, and work on flexibility.
Climb And Conquer
LocationTravel
Energy 5
Supply List2
Prep Time5

Cub Scouts go climbing. 

Before the meeting: 

  1. Choose a suitable climbing location based on the Guide to Safe Scouting and Climb On Safely rules. 
  2. Inform parents or legal guardians about the climbing activity in advance. 
  3. If the climbing location provides gear, check its availability and condition. 

During the meeting: 

  1. Conduct a brief training session with Cub Scouts on climbing safety. Emphasize the importance of listening to instructions from the climbing staff. 
  2. Start with a warm-up session to prepare Cub Scouts physically for climbing. Include stretching exercises to prevent injuries. 
  3. Organize Cub Scouts into small groups for rotations. This ensures that everyone gets a chance to climb and rest in between. 
  4. Allow Cub Scouts to decide their comfort level in participating in specific climbing challenges. 
  5. Gather Cub Scouts for a brief reflection on the climbing experience. 

Tip: Contact the location to ask if Cub Scouts can get in for free or at a reduced cost.

Fit And Fun
LocationIndoor
Energy 1
Supply List1
Prep Time5

Invite a professional trainer to your Cub Scout den meeting to lead a 15-minute activity. 

  • None 

Before the meeting: 

  1. One to two weeks prior to the den meeting, research and invite an exercise professional from your community to your den meeting. 
  2. Contact parents/legal guardians to let them know Cub Scouts need to wear comfortable clothes and bring a water bottle. 

During the meeting: 

  1. Discuss Cub Scouts expectations when having a guest speaker
     

    • Raise your hand when you want to speak or ask a question. 
    • Stay seated while the speaker is talking unless they ask you to stand up. 
    • Use your listening ears. 
  2. Have the professional lead the den in a physical work out and share the importance of exercise. Schedule 15-20 minutes for the speaker. 
  3. Have Cub Scouts ask any questions.  
  4. Thank your guest for coming. 

After the meeting: 

  1. Write a thank you note to the guest speaker.  
Scout Fit Challenge
LocationIndoor
Energy 5
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts create a short workout to explore different exercises. 

  • Tennis shoes 
  • Water bottle for each Cub Scout 
  • Scout Fit Challenge worksheet found in Additional Resources   
  • Pen or pencil for each Cub Scout 
  • Printer 

Before the Meeting: 

  1. Contact the Cub Scouts’ parents or legal guardians and tell them that they and their Cub Scouts should wear comfortable closed toe shoes and bring a water bottle. 
  2. Print one copy of Scout Fit Challenge worksheet for each Cub Scout. 

During the Meeting: 

  1. Have Cub Scouts brainstorm exercises that include cardio, muscular strength, and flexibility. These could include walking between two points, jogging, and then sprinting or doing five push-ups on your knees, then regular push-ups. 
  2. Tell Cub Scouts to draw the activities on the worksheet.  
  3. Have Cub Scouts complete the exercises and rate the different levels of intensity for each. 

Scout Fit Challenge worksheet

Do a relaxing activity for 10 minutes.
Book Bliss
LocationIndoor
Energy 1
Supply List2
Prep Time1

Cub Scouts read a book. 

  • Comfy Chair/Pillow 
  • Extra age-appropriate books 

Before the Meeting: 

  1. Find a quiet location that is an appropriate reading spot. 
  2. Encourage Cub Scouts to bring a book from Scout Life’s “100 Books That Every Kid Should Read.”  

During the Meeting: 

  1. Allow Cub Scouts to each choose a comfortable location. 
  2. Have Cub Scouts read the selected materials for a minimum of 10 minutes.  
Musical Tranquility
LocationIndoor
Energy 1
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Listen to relaxing music to create a calming effect. 

  • Playlist of relaxing music 
  • Music speaker device 

Before the meeting: 

  1. Create a relaxing music playlist. 

During the meeting: 

  1. Explain to Cub Scouts the idea of using music as a tool for relaxation. Discuss how different types of music can evoke various emotions. 
  2. Play a selection of calming and instrumental music tracks. Choose a variety, such as nature sounds, classical music, or ambient tunes. 
  3. Discuss with Cub Scouts how the music made them feel and if they experienced a sense of relaxation. Encourage them to share their thoughts.
Trailblazing Trek
LocationOutdoor
Energy 4
Supply List1
Prep Time2

Go on a walk with your den.

  • Cub Scout Six Essentials 
  • Appropriate footwear for walking 
  • Area to walk around 
  • Activity Consent Form 

Before the meeting: 

  1. Select a safe and well-defined route for the walk. 
  2. Contact Cub Scouts’ parents or legal guardians to let them know the location of the walk. Ask them to bring the completed Activity Consent Form. 
  3. Ask Cub Scouts’ parents or legal guardians to have them wear comfortable clothing and appropriate footwear for walking and to bring their Cub Scout Six Essentials. 

During the meeting: 

  1. Tell Cub Scouts that they’re going to take a walk. 
  2. Have Cub Scouts pair up with a buddy. 
  3. Encourage Cub Scouts to notice the sights, sounds, and smells they encounter on the walk. 
  4. Go on a 10-minute walk. 
  5. After the walk, ask Cub Scouts about their favorite parts, what they observed, and how they felt during the activity. 
Review your BSA Annual Health and Medical Record with your parent or legal guardian. Discuss your ability to participate in den and pack activities.
Annual Health And Medical Record Webelos
LocationIndoor
Energy 1
Supply List2
Prep Time2

Cub Scouts review their BSA Annual Health and Medical Records with their parent or legal guardian. 

  • BSA Annual Health and Medical Record for each Cub Scout 
  • Pens  

Before the meeting: 

  1. Review the Safety Moment on reviewing BSA Annual Health and Medical Records 
  2. Have copies of the BSA Annual Health and Medical Record available for Cub Scouts that have not already submitted their BSA Annual Health and Medical Record. 
  3. Set up the meeting space with tables and chairs for writing. 

During the meeting: 

  1. Ask Cub Scouts and parent or legal guardians to sit together. 
  2. Pass out any completed BSA Annual Health and Medical Record forms.  Hand blank forms to those who have not yet filled one out. 
  3. Ask parents or legal guardians to fill out/review the form with their child.  Parents or legal guardians should discuss with their Cub Scout any activities they should not participate in or conditions that should be shared with adult leadership for safety reasons. 
  4. Collect the completed/reviewed forms. 

After the meeting: 

  1. Review each Cub Scouts BSA Annual Health and Medical Record.  Follow up with any questions you have with individual families about participation limits.
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. 

Cub Scouts will need to complete the Chef’s Knife Adventure before using a knife.  

Review and follow the information on the BSA Annual Health and Medical Record site: https://www.scouting.org/health-and-safety/ahmr/ 

Before starting this Adventure: 

  • Review the Food Allergies safety moment. 
  • Review each Cub Scouts BSA Annual Health and Medical Record for any food allergies or restrictions.  
  • Ask if any member of the den, youth, or adult, has any religious, or cultural dietary concerns. 
  • there is someone in the den, youth, or adults, who carries an EpiPen due to severe allergies make sure that at least one other adult knows how to administer the EpiPen. To learn more, review this Safety Moment on anaphylaxis 
  • Review the Keep Your Food Safe guide to properly keep, store, and prepare food. 

 If choosing the campout cooking activity “Cub Camp Cuisine” for requirement 1 

  • Confirm that there is a Basic Adult Leader Outdoor Orientation (BALOO) trained leader who is planning and coordinating the campout.  
  • Become familiar with the “Let’s Camp” Adventure to understand Cub Scout camping. 

If choosing the climbing activity “Climb and Conquer” for requirement 3 

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