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Scouts (Boy & Girl Scout)
A child/youth, once a registered member, becomes a Scout by investiture, on completion of the initial requirements.
Ages: 11 - 14 years old, with an option to age 16
Unit name: Troop
Small Groups: Patrols
Meetings: Approximately 2 hours weekly
To meet the Mission and Principles of Peace Scouts Force in the Scout program, the
following Goals guide activities that encourage Scouts through a system of
progressive self-educating Practices and Activities, to:
(i) behave in ways that show adherence to spiritual principles, loyalty to the
religion that expresses them and acceptance of the duties resulting there from ;
(ii) understand and demonstrate the requirements and responsibilities of good
(iii) develop the skills of working in co-operative relationships;
(iv) develop self-discipline and the skills of working co-operatively with others;
(v) show respect, tolerance for, and be of service to, others;
(vi) practice leadership skills;
(vii) camp, explore and respect the outdoors, and develop good environmental
(viii) develop and display self-discipline and self-reliance; and
(ix) pursue hobbies and personal interests.
Indoor and outdoor activities, badges and awards, hiking, camping, and hobbies.
On my honour, I promise that I will do my best, to do my duty to God,
to help other people at all times, and to carry out the spirit of the Scout Law.
A Scout is
A Scout tells the truth. He is honest, and he keeps his promises. People can depend on him.
A Scout is true to his family, friends, Scout leaders, school, and nation.
A Scout cares about other people. He willingly volunteers to help others without expecting payment or reward.
A Scout is a friend to all. He is a brother to other Scouts. He offers his friendship to people of all races and nations, and respects them even if their beliefs and customs are different from his own.
A Scout is polite to everyone regardless of age or position. He knows that using good manners makes it easier for people to get along.
A Scout knows there is strength in being gentle. He treats others as he wants to be treated. Without good reason, he does not harm or kill any living thing.
A Scout follows the rules of his family, school, and troop. He obeys the laws of his community and country. If he thinks these rules and laws are unfair, he tries to have them changed in an orderly manner rather than disobeying them.
A Scout looks for the bright side of life. He cheerfully does tasks that come his way. He tries to make others happy.
A Scout works to pay his own way and to help others. He saves for the future. He protects and conserves natural resources. He carefully uses time and property.
A Scout can face danger although he is afraid. He has the courage to stand for what he thinks is right even if others laugh at him or threaten him.
A Scout keeps his body and mind fit and clean. He chooses the company of those who live by high standards. He helps keep his home and community clean.BSA Troop 780 Home Page
A Scout is reverent toward God. He is faithful in his religious duties. He respects the beliefs of others.