Docstoc

JUNIOR - DOC

Document Sample
JUNIOR - DOC Powered By Docstoc
					Girl Scouts of California’s
      Central Coast

     Girl Scout Junior
   Home-Study Training
    Reference Guide




                         2/16/2011
Learning Objectives
At the end of the course participants will be able to:
    Describe the characteristics of Girl Scout Juniors and their impact on programming
    Utilize girl/adult planning in determining troop activities
    Explain the Awards System at the Girl Scout Junior level
    Explain the different forms of troop government
    Develop a balanced program with activities emphasizing the four program goals
    Describe the importance of safety and progression in Girl Scout activities
    Identify bridging activities appropriate for the Girl Scout Junior level


Checklist for your Junior Program
1. Take training:

    Getting Started
    Basic Leadership Training
    Junior Grade Level Training
    Stepping Out (or a designee)
    Beginning Troop Camping (or a designee)
    First Aid/CPR Training (or a designee)
    Participate in program enrichment workshops

2. Keep a record of all troop and individual girl activities (or delegate)

3. Keep individual girl and badge completion records current (or delegate)

4. Involve parents by asking for assistance in troop management and program activities

5. Know your Service Team – they are there to help

6. Attend Service Unit meetings to keep current on activities, policies, procedures and program ideas

7. Teach the girls the Promise and Law, and help them relate it to everyday living

8. Offer a wide variety of activities and challenges for growth.

9. Put “magic” in all activities. Remember, this is not school!

10. Hold regularly scheduled Court of Awards.




Page 2                                                                                   2/16/2011
    Your Girl Scout Junior Troop

    Characteristics of Junior-Age Girls
    See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, page 5, pages 50 to 51.

    Special Needs Resources:
    Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, page 51
    Focus on Ability, GSUSA

    Questions and Answers About Behavior
    See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 52 to 53.

Understanding Adolescence
The adolescent stage of growing is an important one to understand, accept and appreciate. Adolescence is
a step toward growing and is not to be treated as an unreal, impossible stage of growth. If transition is
made easy for teenagers, they will experience normal, healthy growth.
Adults who define adolescents as “difficult”, “impossible”, or “trying”, do a girls a disservice and defeat
our purpose of helping girls grow into resourceful happy citizens. The following are some suggestions to
ponder (as summarized from Dr. Halm Ginnott’s book, Between Parent and Teenager):
    Don’t try to be too understanding
    Be tolerant of the restlessness
    Respect their loneliness
    Respect their privacy
    Do not pry
    Tolerate some inappropriate behavior, but don’t sanction or encourage it
    Avoid lecturing or preaching
    Try not to continually point out their deficiencies; instead help the adolescent cope with them
    Provide opportunities and relationships that correct poor characteristics and build personality
    Don’t tease or ridicule
    Help them become self-sufficient by allowing them to make choices and decisions
    Be consistent in all ways
    Be definite; if you are not sure, do not make a statement or judgment until you are sure
    Listen as much as possible and with attention
    Don’t dispute a teenager’s opinion; if you do not agree, state your own views
    If criticism is necessary, do not attack the personality; instead direct it toward the problem
    When things seem to go wrong and the child is struggling, help without having to teach a lesson
    about it; she knows more than she may show, and when she is meeting a crisis, she needs action and
    reinforcement.
    Anger shows concern. Often, failure to be angry indicates indifference to the adolescent. Anger
    should be acknowledged and expressed effectively in non-destructive ways. For instance, do not
    insult or react physically.
    Praise with sincerity. Flattery is obvious and insincere in adolescent minds. Praise that is accepted and
    appreciated is an honest description of what the adolescent did, not a summary of her personality.



Page 3                                                                                           2/16/2011
   Girl Scout Junior Program

   New* Girl Scout Leadership
   Experience

   Please go to
   www.girlscouts.org/gsle
   and follow the interactive guide
   to the Girl Scout Leadership
   Experience following the short
   video.
   Girl Scout Program Goals
   See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, page 7.

   Girl Scout Promise and Law
   See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, page 7.

   Resources for Girl Scout Juniors
   See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 30 to 31, page 61.

   Girl Scout Junior Badges and Signs
   See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, page 11.

   Junior Aide Award
   See Girl Scout Junior Handbook, page189, pages 198 to 199.

   Girl Scout Junior Leadership Award
   See Girl Scout Junior Handbook, page189, page 200.

   The Girl Scout Bronze Award
   See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, page 11.
   See Girl Scout Junior Handbook, page189, pages 202 to 203.
   GSTC Girl Scout Bronze Award guide

   Religious Awards
   See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 12 to 13.

   Bridge to Girl Scouts 11 to 14 (formerly Cadette Girl Scouts)
   See Girl Scout Junior Handbook, page189, page 201.

   New Leadership Experience Resources
   aMAZE:


Page 4                                                                 2/16/2011
   Celebrate With A Ceremony

   Bridging Ceremony
   See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 18 to 19.

   Girl Scout Junior Bronze Award Ceremony
   See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 20 to 21.

   A Girl Scout’s Own Ceremony
   See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 22 to 23.




Page 5                                                        2/16/2011
    Note the content of this page is subject to change in the fall of 2009.
.
Check the GSCCC Program and Resource Guide for more local options.

     National Programs                                                      Leader’s Guide        Insignia
     CentsAbility Kit For Girls 9 - 11                                      X                     None
     Cookie Biz Badge                                                       X*                    Badge
     Follow the Reader: A Girl Scout Family Reading Project                 X                     Patch
     Fun & Easy Activities – Nature and Science                             X                     None
     Fun & Easy Nature and Science Investigations                           X                     None
     Girl Scouts Against Smoking                                            X                     Patch
     GirlSports – Fit & Fun                                                 X                     Patch
     Go Global! Girl Scout Activities for World Peace                       X                     Patch
     “I Don’t Think So!” A Book About Staying Safe                          X                     Patch
     In the Zone: Living Drug Free                                          X                     Patch
     New Address…New Friends                                                X                     Patch
     Strong Bones, Strong Girls                                             X                     Patch
     Uniquely ME! The Way To Be                                             X                     Patch
     United We Stand                                                        X*                    Badge

*Requirements for the Cookie Biz and United We Stand Badges are available on the National web site,
www.girlscouts.org.

Publications and patches may be purchased from the Council Shop, ordered on-line, by fax, or by mail. Please visit
www.girlscoutsccc.org/shop to make online orders. Other Programs
Programs from other Councils can be found on the internet. Just search on Girl Scout Junior Program. Also consider
programs for children in your local community.

Troop Crests
There is no “official” list that explains the crests. The meaning is left to the individual troop to determine
and can be (does not have to be) based on popular, historical or local interpretation. It could have a
particular meaning to the girls themselves that is different from another troop selecting the same crest -
but its meaning should be known to all who have selected it. For example, a sailboat might be selected
because a group lives on the coast, because many girls sail, because the sail represents (to them)
individuality and freedom, or practically anything else.
The crest can be used on a troop flag or to mark troop equipment. There are 23 crests available and one
blank crest for troops wishing to embroider an original design.
BLUEBIRD – Known for its song, symbol of happiness and cheerfulness
CARDINAL – known for its whistle “Good Cheer!”
CLOVERLEAF – Traditional symbol of good luck; also the shape of the Girl Scout trefoil
DAFFODIL – Spring flower, symbol of sunny personality
DOGWOOD – New life, rebirth; a spring flowering tree
FALLING STAR – Symbol of good luck, makes wishes come true
FORGET-ME-NOT – Long-standing symbol of friendship and loyalty

Page 6                                                                                                 2/16/2011
HAWAIIAN LEI – Symbol for the circle of friendship
LIGHTNING – Symbol of power in nature
LILY OF THE VALLEY – Symbol of purity – in folklore, it is known as Fairy Bells
MORNING GLORY – Symbol of awaking new day and glory to God.
MUSIC NOTES – International symbol of music/song.
PINE TREE – Symbol for boldness, loyalty and stability
PURPLE PANSY – Also known as “hearts-ease,” stands for service and friendship
PURPLE VIOLET – Symbolic today of a clean environment and a clean earth
RED ROSE – The “All American” flower, symbol of beauty
SAILBOAT – Symbol for free as the wind
SEASHELL - A promise of discovery/gifts from the sea
STAR OF BETHLEHEM – A guide, a goal, it shows the way
UNICORN –Whimsy, magic and endless possibilities
WATERFALL – Symbol of faith and loyalty and the quest of truth
WHITE ROSE – Symbol of the Royal House of Stuart – it stands for loyalty and challenge
WILD ROSE – Perseverance and adaptability even in the face of adversity, beauty in strength and
exploring possibilities.




Page 7                                                                                     2/16/2011
    Girl Scout Junior Troop Government
    The Key to Successful Planning
    See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, page 32.

    What Makes A Leader?
    See Girl Scout Junior Handbook, page 24.

    Three Models of Troop Government
    See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, page 33.
    See Girl Scout Junior Handbook, page 25.

    Patrol Leader Installation Ceremony
All girls in the troop form a horseshoe configuration. Troop Leaders stand in front of the horseshoe.
Troop Leader announces the purpose of the ceremony (to install new Patrol Leaders).

Leader: “Please present all Patrol Leaders to be installed.”

One designated Presenter from each patrol and her Patrol Leader step back out of the horseshoe and walk behind the
horseshoe to the front. One by one, the Presenters introduce their own Patrol Leader and then take one step back.

Presenters: “May I present ________________, the newly elected leader of _____________ patrol.”

Leader: “Are you ready to take the Patrol Leader’s Oath?”

Patrol Leaders: “We are.”

Leader: “Repeat after me – As a Patrol Leader I will try
       To lead the patrol to the best of my ability,
       To keep order in my group at all times,
       That in the Court of Honor, I speak for my patrol and not just for myself,
       That I will do my best to live up to the patrol’s trust.”

Leader: “Members of the patrols, repeat after me –
        As a member of Troop # __________, I will do my best
       To be loyal and helpful to my Patrol Leader.”

As Presenters pin the Patrol Leader Cords onto the left shoulder, Leader says:
         “The Cord of the Patrol Leader has two golden circles.
          The smaller circle represents the patrol you lead and serve,
          The larger circle is a symbol of the entire troop you serve in the Court of Honor.”

Leader gives the Girl Scout Handshake to each Patrol leader. Presenters and Patrol Leaders return to the
horseshoe, which closes to form a Friendship Circle. Troop sings “Whene’er You Make a Promise,” or another
appropriate song.




Page 8                                                                                                  2/16/2011
Patrol Checklist

Here’s a handy tool to help you evaluate your patrols and to serve as a guideline to help the patrol
improve their efficiency.
IDEAS                                          On Target          So-So             Not so Hot
1. We have lots of ideas of things to do.
2. Everyone has a chance to say what she
  thinks would be fun to do in the patrol
  and troop.
3. We often use our handbooks to find
  activity ideas.
4. We consider both majority and minority
  opinions when gathering ideas.
5. We give our Patrol Leader suggestions
  to take to the Court of Honor.

PLANNING
6. Our patrol always knows what the Court
  of Honor has decided.
7. Everyone in the patrol helps plan.
8. Each patrol member has some part in
  carrying out the plans we make.
9. We ask for help when we need it, but we
  don’t expect our adult leaders to do our
  planning for us.
10. We often use kaper charts to decide
  who will do what for a patrol project

FOLLOWING UP
11.Activites usually turn out the way we
    planned.
12.Every patrol member does her part.
13. We help each other, but we try not to
    "take over" someone else's job.
14. We suggest ways to make things better
    in our patrol and troop

SWINGING ALONG
15. We have fun in our patrol.
16. We have good teamwork.
17. No one feels left out.
18. We feel that we are making things
    happen in our troop.

Page 9                                                                                           2/16/2011
Kaper Charts
One of your handiest working tools in planning is the kaper chart. “Kaper” is a temporary job or
responsibility like chopping wood for a fire, conducting the flag ceremony at a meeting, serving
refreshments at a party.
Kaper charts tell you who does what in any given project, so that each girl knows just what her
job is. They also provide for rotation of jobs, so that everyone gets a chance to do many things,
even the unpleasant ones.


Sample One


                                FLAG            SNACKS        LEADER     CLEANUP
                                                              HELPER

               MEETING            Lindsey            Tanaje     Ann       Lindsey
                  1
               MEETING                Maria          Betty     Tracey      Maria
                  2
               MEETING            Tanaje              Ann      Lindsey     Tanaje
                  3

               MEETING                Betty          Tracey    Maria       Betty
                  4



Sample Two


                                               Firebuilder
                                               & Wood
                  Cooks

                          Patrol II       Patrol I


                                  Patrol III


                                Water &
                                Cleanups




Page 10                                                                                 2/16/2011
How to Make a Kaper Chart
Kaper charts may appear confusing, but they are simple to make. Consider the following steps:
1. Make a list of all the tasks that need to be done. Define what each job consists of; for
   example, do cooks or dishwashers clean the pots? Combine some jobs, if necessary, to keep
   an equal amount of work in each.

2.   Plan how may people should be in each work group to equalize the responsibility:

          a. Individuals   b. Buddies   c. Patrols   d. Other small groups

3. If desired, give the work group names and/or symbols for the chart.

4. Make the chart a graphic representation of delegated responsibilities.

Things to consider when making kaper charts:
1. Eye-catching charts create interest. Use lots of color and bold pictures or symbols. Girls form
   the habit of checking the Kaper chart at the beginning of meetings or trips to see what their
   job is for that activity.
2. By rotating the people who work together, everyone can work with everyone else over a
   period of time. This is especially helpful when individuals do not know each other.
3. Kaper charts can help groups avoid the harmful aspects of cliques.
4. Girl Scout Juniors are very capable of making their own kaper charts once they know what
   one is. Get them involved in making their own. Girls can be involved in deciding:
     What needs to be done
     How tasks can be grouped
     Type/size of work groups
     Type of rotation
     Making the chart




Page 11                                                                                 2/16/2011
Girl Scout Junior Activities

Planning Activities with Girl Scout Juniors
See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 34 to 35.

Planning Troop Meetings
See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 36 to 37.

Beyond Badges
See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 38 to 49.


Girl Scout Junior Finances

Girl Scout Juniors and Money
See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 24 to 25.

Selling Girl Scout Cookies
See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 26 to 27.


Girl Scout Junior Nuts and Bolts

Uniforms and Insignia
See Girl Scout Junior Leader Guide Book, pages 14 and 16.

Games
http://www.scoutingweb.com/scoutingweb/Program/Games.htm

Songs
http://www.scoutingweb.com/scoutingweb/Traditions/Songs.htm




Page 12                                                       2/16/2011
          Girl Scout Junior Uniforms




Page 13                                2/16/2011
                             Junior Badge and Sign Record
          Girl Scout Basics                       Activity Requirements          Date Completed   Da
Girl Scouting Around the World   1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Girl Scouting in my Future       1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Girl Scouting in the USA         1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
The Cookie Connection            1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
   Adventures in Girl Scouting                    Activity Requirements          Date Completed   Da
Business-Wise                    1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Careers                          1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Global Awareness                 1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ 3ٱ 4ٱ 5ٱ 6ٱ 7ٱ 8ٱ 9ٱ 10ٱ‬
Humans and Habitats              1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Lead On                          1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Model Citizen                    1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Money Sense                      1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
On My Way                        1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Traveler                         1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
World Neighbors                  1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
       It’s Great to Be a Girl                    Activity Requirements          Date Completed   Da
Becoming a Teen                  1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Being My Best                    1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Consumer Power                   1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
It’s Important to Me             1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Looking Your Best                1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
        Family and Friends                        Activity Requirements          Date Completed   Da
Across Generations               1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Caring for Children              1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Celebrating People               1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Communication                    1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Healthy Relationships            1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Local Lore                       1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
My Community                     1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
My Heritage                      1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬
Pet Care                         1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ‬




Page 14                                                                   2/16/2011
                             Junior Badge and Sign Record
         How to Stay Safe                     Activity Requirements          Date Completed   Da
Car Care                       1‫ٱ 8ٱ 9ٱ 10ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
The Choice is Yours            1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
First Aid                      1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
High on Life                   1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Safety First                   1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
        Be Healthy, Be Fit                    Activity Requirements          Date Completed   Da
Adventure Sports               1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Court Sports                   1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Environmental Health           1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Field Sports                   1‫ٱ 2ٱ 3ٱ 4ٱ 5ٱ 6ٱ 7ٱ 8ٱ 9ٱ 10ٱ‬
Food Power                     1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Fun and Fit                    1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
A Healthier You                1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Highway to Health              1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Sports Sampler                 1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Stress Less                    1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Walking for Fitness            1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Winter Sports                  1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
        Let’s Get Outdoors                    Activity Requirements          Date Completed   Da
Camp Together                  1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Earth Connections              1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Eco-Action                     1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Finding Your Way               1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Frosty Fun                     1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Hiker                          1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Horse Fan                      1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Horse Rider                    1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Outdoor Cook                   1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Outdoor Creativity             1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Outdoor Fun                    1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Outdoors in the City           1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Plants and Animals             1‫ٱ 3ٱ 4ٱ 5ٱ 6ٱ 7ٱ 8ٱ 9ٱ 10ٱ2 ٱ‬




Page 15                                                               2/16/2011
                             Junior Badge and Sign Record
Let’s Get Outdoors (Continued)   Activity Requirements                      Date Completed      Date
Small Craft                      1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Swimming                         1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Water Fun                        1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Wildlife                         1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Your Outdoor Surroundings        1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
         Create and Invent                      Activity Requirements          Date Completed    Da
Architecture                     1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Art in the Home                  1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Art in 3-D                       1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Art to Wear                      1‫01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Books                            1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Camera Shots                     1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Ceramics and Clay                1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Collecting Hobbies               1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Creative Solutions               1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Dance                            1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Discovering Technology           1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Doing Hobbies                    1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Drawing and Painting             1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Folk Arts                        1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Jeweler                          1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Making Hobbies                   1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Math Whiz                        1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Ms. Fix-It                       1‫ٱ 6ٱ 7ٱ 8ٱ 9ٱ 10ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Prints and Graphics              1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Puzzlers                         1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Sew Simple                       1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Theater                          1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Toymaker                         1‫ٱ 2ٱ 3ٱ 4ٱ 5ٱ 6ٱ 7ٱ 8ٱ 9ٱ 10ٱ‬
Visual Arts                      1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Write All About it               1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬
Yarn and Fabric Arts             1‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ6 ٱ5 ٱ4 ٱ3 ٱ2 ٱ‬




Page 16                                                                 2/16/2011
                             Junior Badge and Sign Record
      Explore and Discover                              Activity Requirements          Date Completed   Da
Aerospace                      1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Computer Fun                   1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Globe-Trotting                 1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Let’s Get Cooking              1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Making it Matter               1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Making Music                   1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Music Fan                      1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Oil Up                         1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Rocks Rock                     1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Science Discovery              1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Science in Everyday Life       1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Science Sleuth                 1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Sky Search                     1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Water Wonders                  1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Weather Watch                  1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
       Additional Insignia                              Activity Requirements          Date Completed   Da
Our Own Troop’s Badge
Junior Aide Patch              1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬
Sign of the Rainbow            1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬
Sign of the Sun                1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬
Sign of the Satellite          1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬
Sign of the World              1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬
Junior Leadership Pin          1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬
Girl Scout Bronze Award        1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬
United We Stand Badge          1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Beachcomber                    1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
California Mission             1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Chumash                        1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ 7ٱ 8ٱ 9ٱ 10ٱ‬
Outdoor Survival               1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬
Whale Watcher                  1‫ٱ‬   2‫ٱ‬   3‫ٱ‬   4‫ٱ‬   5‫ٱ‬   6‫ٱ01 ٱ9 ٱ8 ٱ7 ٱ‬




Page 17                                                                         2/16/2011

				
DOCUMENT INFO
Jun Wang Jun Wang Dr
About Some of Those documents come from internet for research purpose,if you have the copyrights of one of them,tell me by mail vixychina@gmail.com.Thank you!