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Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 1 Chapter 7
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Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 2, Activity Areas also cover many important social and family issues that confront Cubs Take time to dis. cuss these issues with your Cubs Ask them for ideas how to bring these issues into the program in a. new and interesting way Though most requirements are worded to promote or guide Cubs into hands. on activity the requirements do not restrict you from planning other exciting program activities for. the Cubs to gain experience and knowledge,How is an Activity Area structured. Each Activity Area has a stated purpose and goal These tell you what the Activity Area is designed to. accomplish and the long term benefits we hope the Cubs will receive from experiencing the activities. The actual requirements then form objectives the hands on tangible activities in which you can. measure the degree of interest and success of a particular Activity Area based program. Remember the Activity Area purpose goals and requirements have been designed to meet the devel. opmental needs and interests of typical 8 to 10 year olds Three levels of skill development and chal. lenge exist within the Activity Area Based on Cub interest and ability you can guide the youth to an. appropriate starting place for Activity Area work The three levels are. A star provides a basic introduction to an Activity Area for those Cubs with very little or no previous. experience in the activities Star requirements include a broad range of interests to stimulate Cub. curiosity to learn more Star requirements often act as stepping stones toward specific badges. A badge provides further opportunity to explore an Activity Area interest in greater detail it requires. Cubs to have an intermediate level of skill and knowledge Some badges relate to others Therefore. working on a number of badges in an Activity Area can provide a much broader and in depth learning. experience, An award is designed to give more focus and challenge to Cubs who are especially keen to explore a. particular Activity Area Working on an award requires greater cumulative knowledge skill and. commitment to complete Some awards provide an opportunity for older Cubs to teach younger. Cubs new skills This strengthens early leadership skills Most awards also prepare Cubs for the. transition to Scouts through more advanced Cub program work These activity awards take the. form of square badges, Integration of Cub Activity Awards with Scout Badges. Why do we tie the Cub activity awards to Scout activity badges. It s to attract encourage and motivate Cubs to advance into Scouts Cubs earn these awards while in. the pack and transfer them to the Scout sash when they are invested into Scouts The award require. ments ensure that new Scouts have some basic troop skills. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 3,Why let Cubs transfer awards to the Scout sash.
Often Cubs experience anxiety and disappointment with having to start over with an empty sash By. encouraging youth to earn pre Scout badges many will exhibit a stronger interest to move up to. Scouts this might help blend the sections, On investiture into Scouts any green bordered Cub activity awards the child has earned are trans. ferred to the Scout sash Upon earning the Voyageur level of the corresponding Scout activity badge. the Cub activity award is removed and replaced by the activity badge. This makes a very tangible link from Cubs to Scouts It provides a clear progressive and integrated. learning path for the youth to follow,The chart below explains this process further. Scout Badge Voyageur Level Cub Badge, Outdoor Skills Remove any or all Canadian Camper Award. Canadian Heritage Trails Award,Canadian Wilderness Award. Personal Development Remove any or all Canadian Arts Award. Canadian Healthy Living Award,Citizenship Remove World Citizen Award.
Leadership Remove Canadian Family Care Award,Emergency Preparedness Award. You may find some requirements overlap between various achievements this is because some activities. are relevant to a number of Activity Areas Cubs are not required to earn every star badge and award. in The Cub Book The opportunity to participate in a particular activity may occur in more than one. place Where requirement overlap does occur a Cub needs only to pass the requirement once. Scouting programs are not only for Cubs but also for their families Some Activity Area work can only. be completed at home At other times a Cub s parents may enquire how to help the youth work on. requirements that fall outside your program plan Encourage parents and other grown up family mem. bers to take an active interest in the program In this way home activities will reinforce things the. Cub learns at meetings As well allowing Cubs to work on Activity Area requirements outside the. meeting makes Cubbing a real family experience This outside participation will help parents appreciate. the effort you are putting into the program, If Cubs or their parents are interested in working on parts of an Activity Area at home ask them to. discuss their ideas with you first They may find that you are planning to cover certain require. ments later in your program plan or that you can easily accommodate their interests as part of. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 4, your program planning process If you discover that the work falls outside your program help the. Cubs and parents to establish some guidelines for working on the requirements This approach will. ensure that home activities are age appropriate and follow our Do Your Best learning method. You may be able to share some ideas how to approach specific requirements and where to go for. resources with parents By working closely with them you will foster stronger support for the pack. perhaps it will open the door for these adults to assume leadership roles within the group later. Delivering the Wolf Cub Program, The Wolf Cub program offers many opportunities for Cubs. to pursue and experience a wide range of activities that. interest them Based on the programming steps discus. sion let s explore the options for creating pack programs. Themes can be just for fun or tied to a number of, Activity Area requirements A pirate theme might include.
finding a map looking for buried treasure and a host of. related events By incorporating the program elements. you create a mix of activities that make a fun variety. filled program Leaders may refer to the Activity Area. requirements either as a guide or to have Cubs earn. requirements while they participate in the theme,Activity Area Work Single Focus. Cubs might indicate a cycling interest This might lead to the entire pack working on the Cyclist. Badge together By using the program elements the resulting badge activities would be planned. and delivered to the Cubs though cycling oriented games crafts songs stories etc. Activity Area Work Multi level Focus, Cubs will often have a range of experience with some activities This can pose a programming. challenge leaders will want neither to rush inexperienced Cubs nor hold back more experienced. youth from further challenge, Camping is a good example of an activity where Cubs might have differing experience levels. Rather than have the entire pack work at the same level split the pack into three groups for. part of the meeting, New Cubs with no camping experience can work with a leader on the Green Star Cubs with some. camping experience can form another group with a leader to work on the Camping Hiking or Trailcraft. Badge The last group the most experienced Cubs perhaps getting ready to go on to Scouts next. year can work with a leader on the Canadian Camper Award. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 5, After working in these groups for a while bring the entire pack together to review common camping.
practices e g packing clothing weather and general information Using the program elements in. each group and with the entire pack ensures that group activities do not consist solely of instructional. lectures By splitting into small skill groups Cubs have their interests met at a level appropriate to. their individual maturity and ability level, If you focus the entire pack on star requirements alone some Cubs will become frustrated and may. lose interest Discipline problems are less likely to occur when Cubs are working on activities that fas. cinate them But don t think you have to program for every single star badge and award for your Cubs. to work on Only plan activities the Cubs want to do Use the program elements to ensure activity. variety Most of all have FUN,Here are more tips to make planning easier. 1 Cubs can work on Activity Area requirements in any order. 2 Cubs can work on activities in bits and pieces For example a Cub may earn a few Blue. Star requirements and then move on to the Black or Tawny Stars before completing the Blue. 3 The only criterion for earning a requirement is to Do Your Best Cubs differ considerably in. their abilities activities that come easy to one will prove very difficult for others. 4 Let your Cubs choose activities that interest them The Activity Area scheme allows for. considerable choice so Cubs can choose enough projects within their interests and abilities. to earn recognition, 5 Allow Activity Area recognition and the completed task to be rewards in themselves Give each. Cub equal attention for his or her hard work Celebrate success whatever success means in. the Do Your Best context, 6 Because it s sometimes difficult for Cubs to appreciate the objective of a requirement give them. a fun and exciting immediate goal For example the long term objective of fire lighting is to. learn survival and self reliance skills The immediate objective is to get this fire lit a process. that fascinates all Cubs, In summary Activity Areas are designed with specific purposes goals and activities to meet the inter.
ests of Cubs while also providing an age appropriate learning method Give plenty of opportunity for. Cubs to choose what stars badges and awards interest them Incorporate these into meetings outings. and special events By encouraging Cubs to Do Your Best and using this motto as your standard for. completing various requirements you will contribute to the overall development of each child. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 6,THE NATURAL WORLD ACTIVITY AREA. To create a feeling of care and concern for the natural world and an interest in nature study. The Natural World Activity Area has four goals, To provide practical environmental activities that explore the wonders of nature. To develop an understanding that all life requires food water shelter and space. To explore and develop an understanding of the positive and negative impacts people. have on the environment, To give ideas how to help the environment in everyday life situations. Mowgli says Look on Scouts Canada s web site www scouts ca for web links to. some of the Star Badges and Award requirements You will also find archives of. Scouting Life Magazine with helpful program ideas, The Natural World Activity Area is geared to discovering nature from the perspective of an 8 to 10. year old The Activity Area comprises the Black Star Natural World Badges and the Canadian. Wilderness Award The following briefly describes each of these levels. Black Star, The Black Star provides a variety of basic and simple introductory activities for children with only lim.
ited exposure to hands on nature educational projects Through nature hikes and visits making col. lections or other useful activities Cubs can begin to understand how nature works and their place in. the environment Early positive experiences will help children care for nature it will also provide skills. and interest enabling the Cub to further explore the variety of nature subjects found in the Natural. World Badges, These badges take a family approach they all relate to each other by providing outdoor education. experiences which develop nature awareness in Cubs The Observer Badge involves learning how to. observe recognize and interpret what Cubs see By developing a keen eye youth will begin to discover. what nature is lying all around them, The Naturalist Badge complements the Observer Badge These activities introduce. simple ecology principles such as camouflage and how plants and animals survive. the weather, The World Conservation Badge concentrates on the basic understanding. that in nature all life requires food water shelter and space to survive. These three badges Observer Naturalist and World Conservation show. how nature is like a giant spider web everything is connected A pull. or tug on one part of the web eventually affects the rest of the. web Nature is indeed our web of life,Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 7. The Gardener Badge ties nature to our need to produce food It also promotes wise land use. The Recycling Badge shows how people s lifestyles can have a profound positive and negative effect. on the web of life As well it shows Cubs how we handle our waste. While exploring various aspects of basic astronomy the Astronomer Badge also makes Cubs aware how. objects in the night sky play an important role in Canadian life e g the effect Northern Lights have. on satellite communications,Canadian Wilderness Award.
This award provides an opportunity for Cubs who are keenly interested in the natural world to focus their. attention and energies By developing necessary background skills and experience through prerequisite star. and badge work the award provides opportunities to apply this knowledge to real life issues e g. protecting land for parks and working on a conservation project By requiring the youth to teach other. Cubs about nature the award also provides leadership building opportunities This award links to the Scout. Voyageur level Outdoor Skill Award and may be transferred to the Scout sash. Let s now look at each achievement individually and see how leaders can develop and link them into. program ideas themes and other activities,Black Star Badge Links. You can find Black Star requirements in The Cub Book Since each activity is linked to. badge work it would be useful to see how the linking actually appears Black Star activities. are linked as follows,Black Star A Requirements,1 Gardener Badge. 2 Observer Badge Naturalist Badge Gardener Badge Collector Badge. 3 Gardener Badge Naturalist Badge,4 Observer Badge rock crystals. 5 World Conservation Badge Observer Badge Naturalist Badge. 6 World Conservation Badge Recycling Badge,7 Observer Badge Carpenter Badge. 8 Observer Badge Naturalist Badge World Conservation Badge Carpenter Badge. 9 Gardener Badge,10 World Conservation Badge Naturalist Badge.
11 Astronomer Badge Observer Badge Winter Cubbing Badge. Black Star B Requirements, 1 World Conservation Badge Naturalist Badge Observer Badge. 2 Observer Badge Naturalist Badge World Conservation Badge. 3 World Conservation Badge Naturalist Badge Observer Badge Recycling Badge. Gardener Badge Astronomer Badge, From this information we can explore some possible program themes that might interest your Cubs. and develop activities which incorporate Black Star requirements. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 8,BLACK STAR. Theme Gardening,Black Star A1 2 3 9 B3, Program Link Activities Visit a farm or greenhouse B3 Find out what kind of plants they grow and. how they take care of their equipment A9 Bring back some seeds from the plants that are grown in. the greenhouse and make a display A2 or try to grow the seeds A3 Once the seedlings are big. enough to transplant start a pack garden or let Cubs start one at home A1. Theme Birdlife,Black Star A2 5 8 B1 2 3, Program Link Activities Take a hike around the neighbourhood or to a local park B1 B2 Notice not.
only the different kinds of birds B2 but also where the Cubs see them and where they live From. these observations talk about possible reasons why some birds prefer different habitats B1 Discuss. how plants affect food and nesting sites for birds A5 B1 You might also discuss why parks are. important for birds B3 Cubs can set up their own family backyard bird sanctuary by making bird. feeders A8 or by planting trees or shrubs in their yard that benefit birds A5 B1 Cubs might also. collect types of commercial bird food wild foods and plants that certain kinds of birds prefer A2. Theme Water Pollution,Black Star A4 5 6 10 B3, Program Link Activities Take a hike around your neighbourhood looking for sources of water pollution. A6 Discuss how the water cycle carries these pollutants A10 You can illustrate this concept by. adding food colouring to the sugar or salt crystal experiment A4 Cubs might want to plant trees as. one water purification solution Trees help stop soil erosion and act as filters by removing dirt from. rainwater A5 Many wetland plants such as cattails and sedges absorb chemicals from surface. water thereby keeping wetlands and drinking water sources free of pollution A10 B3. Theme Trees,Black Star A2 3 5 B1 3, Program Link Activities Visit a natural area B1 B3 or walk around your neighbourhood observing dif. ferent kinds of trees Note any animals that use trees for food or shelter Discuss how various animals. depend on different trees For example red squirrels prefer cone bearing trees while grey squirrels pre. fer nut bearing trees A5 B1 Collect some tree seeds and make a display A2 or try to grow them. A3 You can plant these seedlings later on A5,Natural World Badges. Once Cubs are comfortable with some basic nature skills they may wish to pursue some of the Natural. World Badges Let s see how to develop themes and activities for each badge. ASTRONOMER BADGE,Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 9. Theme Space Explorers, Program Link Activities Take a night hike Hiking Badge to an open area suitable for.
observing the night sky Try to get away from houses street lights and congested city areas if possi. ble The less light reflecting on the night sky the better for star gazing Tell your Cubs they are trying. to get to a lost planet they must follow the exact route through constellations to find their way. Give them a star chart to help them locate specific constellations Astronomer 2. Theme Canada in Space, Program Link Activities Talk about how the Northern Lights can cause disturbances to satellite opera. tions See if you can spot a satellite in the night sky Astronomer 4 Space Exploration. Theme Campfire Stories, Program Link Activities During a campfire program include stories and legends about the night sky. Perhaps Cubs could turn these into skits Astronomer 3 Entertainer Aboriginal Awareness. Canadian Heritage,Astronomer Badge Resources, Peterson First Guides Astronomy by Jay M Pasachoff Houghton Mifflin Co Highly recommended. Provides all needed information, A Field Guide to the Stars and Planets by Donald H Menzel Houghton Mifflin Co. The Stars Golden Nature Guides Golden Press Western Publishing Co. The Beginner s Observing Guide by the Royal Astronomical Society. Star charts or star wheels, Canada s Museum of Science and Technology www science tech nmstc ca.
Canadian Space Agency www space gc ca Contains a section called Kid Space which has. interesting activities for youth,GARDENER BADGE,Theme Community Service Garden. Program Link Activities The Gardener Badge can be difficult for many Cubs if they do not. have access to a garden Overcome this problem by approaching a local health care facility such as a. children s hospital or senior citizen s home Arrange to have the pack work cooperatively with the. facility to plan and start a garden Both the Cubs and the health care residents can share in the work. and the fruit of their labour Many disabled people use gardening as a great way to keep in shape. stay active and enjoy the outdoors This activity covers all aspects of the Gardener Badge A pack or a. six may take part in this project,Theme Neighbourhood Gardens. Program Link Activities Contact a local gardening club to arrange visits to several gardens tended by. club members Plan the visit as a hike Hiking Badge Cubs should ask about the various kinds of. plants grown why they were selected by the gardener and how they grow in that part of Canada. Gardener 3,Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 10. Theme Indoor Gardens, Program Link Activities Due to Canada s climate many office towers museums and malls have indoor. gardens Arrange to meet with someone responsible for taking care of an inside garden tour the gar. den Cubs should find out the plant names why they were chosen and how the gardener cares for. them Gardener 3,Theme Pack Gardens, Program Link Activities If your meeting place has access to a sunny window and a secure place to set.
up seed flats each six may wish to start its own garden during January and February Bring in seed. catalogues for your Cubs to choose several different seed types Seeds are generally inexpensive Let. them write out the order and mail it Cubs may plant seeds in potting soil placed in recycled plastic. containers or in larger seed flats As seeds grow give them lots of light transplant them into peat. pots when necessary By spring the Cubs should be able to take their seedlings home for their own. gardens You can also set up a meeting place window box or plant the seedlings around your meeting. hall or partner s facility Gardener 1 2 3 4,Gardener Badge Resources. Gardening with youth can be found on the Canadian Gardening magazine web site. www canadiangardening com,Seed catalogues from Canadian seed companies. Local nurseries in your area,NATURALIST BADGE,Theme Nature in Winter. Program Link Activities Take a winter hike to see how nature copes with Canada s arctic cold Seeds. are one way plants ensure their survival See how many different kinds you can find discuss or. demonstrate how they are dispersed Naturalist 1 Collector Talk about how animals grow an extra. layer of fat fur or feathers for holding in heat You may try to make a snow shelter to see how much. warmer it is under the snow Naturalist 5 Winter Cubbing For those animals you see discuss why. some change their colouration to white in winter while others keep the same colouration Naturalist. Theme Trackmasters, Program Link Activities Introduce Cubs to the art of stalking and tracking a skill necessary for. close observation of wildlife Let them practise sneaking up on you by staying low to the ground. moving slowly and silently and freezing in place if spotted Then go on a hike and see how many ani. mals you can stalk and track Observer Watch the animals record what they do and possible reasons. for their behaviour Naturalist 8 Follow a set of animal tracks What can you learn from the animal s. movements Then make a plaster cast of the track for future program ideas Naturalist 3 8. Theme Canada s Heritage, Program Link Activities Collect different sources of natural dyes such as onions and walnuts.
Experiment by making natural dyes like early pioneers Try making pack scarfs using these dyes. Naturalist 2 Consult the library or craft store for directions to make natural dyes. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 11,Naturalist Badge Resources. Stokes Nature Guides A Guide to Nature in Winter Bird Behaviour Wildflowers Little. Brown Publishing Highly recommended Provides keen insights and interpretive. information beyond traditional field guides,Peterson Field Guide series. Golden Guide Series Highly recommended, Nature with Children of all Ages by EdithSisson Prentice Hall Inc. Handbook of Nature Study by Anna Botsford Comstock Cornell University Press. Park wardens rangers and naturalists,OBSERVER BADGE. Theme Christmas Bird Count, Program Link Activities Every year around Christmas bird clubs across North America participate in an.
annual winter bird watching event The object is to record what kinds of birds are present in winter. as well as their numbers During the school break or at a winter camp take the Cubs out for half an. hour or more Which six can spot and then identify the greatest number of birds You may wish to. contact a local bird or naturalist club for advice or get your sighting in the official Christmas count. record Observer 2 3,Theme Plants Through the Seasons. Program Link Activities Find an easily accessible place having a variety of plants throughout the year. This might be a local park or even a weedy back lot Make plans to check this area several times a. year to observe and record the plant changes taking place You may want to take pictures. Photographer or draw sketches Artist What plants live there How are they surviving What stress. es do they face for survival Naturalist Collect some leaves or small plants then press and mount. them on a card By labelling the card and laminating them you will create a teaching collection for. future Cubs Observer 4 6 Naturalist,Theme Animals I Have Known. Program Link Activities Using a recording of bird calls have each six develop and perfect various bird. calls Hold a competition to see which group can get the most realistic sound Let the Cubs display. their talents at a parent and Cub event It s guaranteed to be a big hit Observer 3 Naturalist. Theme Cub Weather Station, Program Link Activities Build a weather station or plan a visit to a local meteorologist Discuss how. weather forecasters predict the weather What are some signs of changing weather See how this. information compares with observations from an experienced outdoors person What signs does a sea. soned outdoorsman use to forecast weather changes Observer 8. Observer Badge Resources,Refer to Naturalist Badge resources. Audubon recordings of bird calls Tapes available from the public library. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 12,RECYCLING BADGE.
Theme Energy Conservation and Climate Change, Program Link Activities Conduct an energy audit of your meeting place and around the neighbour. hood How many energy conservation methods can your Cubs spot How does energy conservation. help Climate Change Some examples might include using public transportation keeping the family. car well tuned installing energy efficient lighting and insulating the home to reduce heating costs. Try to arrange a visit with someone from the power company to discuss energy conserving methods. and the cost benefits Recycling A2 4 6,Theme Recycling Reuse Emphasis. Program Link Activities Bring in a sample of one day s garbage Make sure it s clean Challenge the. Cubs to make a list of as many ideas as possible for reusing garbage instead of throwing it away. Discuss their ideas Talk about why some of their suggestions are not being done Invite someone who. deals with public sanitation or community recycling to discuss ways to reduce garbage and suggest. how to reuse more items Recycling B1 2 3 4 5,Theme Toxic Waste at Home. Program Link Activities Ask the Cubs to define the term toxic waste You ll probably get answers. that conger up images seen in the news or on cartoons Make sure your Cubs know that toxic waste is. anything that is very hazardous to humans and the environment See if the Cubs can identify toxic. items found at home Examples might include pesticides car oil chemical cleaners batteries and. paints Ask the Cubs to note if they have any of these things at home and how they are stored. Discuss special handling precautions for various toxic substances Ask someone who deals with public. sanitation or hazardous waste such as a firefighter for ideas on how to properly dispose of this. material Recycling C2 5,Recycling Badge Resources, Scouts Canada s Climate Change Program Resources Check out relevant links on. Scouts Canada s web page www scouts ca, The Canadian Green Consumer Guide McClelland and Stewart.
The Canadian Junior Green Consumer Guide McClelland and Stewart. 2 Minutes a Day for a Greener Planet by Marjorie Lamb Harper Collins Publishing. Pitch In Canada This is a leading Canadian non profit organization for educating the. public about responsible waste management it sponsors Pitch In Week where hundreds. of Scout groups participate in local clean up projects www pitch in ca. Public Works Departments These may have brochures on recycling and waste management for. your community,WORLD CONSERVATION BADGE,Theme Habitat Search. Program Link Activities Ask Cubs to choose a wild animal native to their locale Tell them they. are now responsible for helping this animal survive in the wild In order to do this the Cubs. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 13, must find out what kind of habitat the animal needs A habitat has enough food water shelter and. space for the animal to survive Go on a hike and see if you can find the ideal habitat for the animal. If you can t find a suitable habitat discuss how Cubs could improve local land to support more. wildlife What happens when the support for the habitat changes World Conservation 1 3 4 6. Theme Endangered Species, Program Link Activities Similar activity as above except the Cubs choose an endangered species. World Conservation 5,Theme Wildlife Real Estate Company. Program Link Activities Your Cubs are employed by the above company Their job is to go into their. sales territory and find as many homes as possible to show potential customers Cubs are given an. area to search for animal homes of any kind Who will be the top sales rep World Conservation 3. Discuss how changes in habitat affect where and what homes are found World Conservation 1 2 4. Theme Pollution, Program Link Activities Discuss how soil water and air pollution can affect all living things Take a.
hike outside around the meeting place Look for different examples of pollution Don t just consider. garbage but examine pollution sources such as oil from cars and roads lawn fertilizers and garden. pesticides and car exhaust World Conservation 7,World Conservation Badge Resources. Refer to Naturalist Badge resources, World Wildlife Fund Excellent resources on endangered species and conservation www wwf ca. Canadian Wildlife Federation Excellent resources on conservation education in Canada. Distributes Ranger Rick and other magazines Also coordinates Project WILD workshops. and National Wildlife Week www cwf fcf org, Canadian Nature Federation Works on behalf of naturalist groups across Canada Can provide. contact with local naturalist clubs Produces Nature Canada magazine and other literature. www cnf ca, Ducks Unlimited Canada Resources on wetlands conservation waterfowl conservation and. identification Produces the Conservator Magazine Also has a youth program called Greenwings. which complements World Conservation Badge work www ducks ca. Scouts Canada s EcoSystems JUMPSTART package available at local Scout shops. Owl and Chickadee magazines, Those Cubs who are really keen on Natural World activities may wish to try the advanced challenge of.
the Canadian Wilderness Award,CANADIAN WILDERNESS AWARD CWA. Theme Canada s Parks, Program Link Activities Contact a local provincial or national park Arrange either a visit or to have. information sent to you Let each Cub explore a different aspect of the park Together with other. Cubs working on this award have them make a presentation to the pack CWA 4. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 14,Theme Nature Camp. Program Link Activities In conjunction with Cubs working on Natural World Badges have CWA Cubs. help teach other Cubs about nature Let them work at different discovery stations set up around camp. When Cubs visit the station CWA Cubs can explain a nature concept to them Discovery stations can. focus on different plants habitats track nests or anything you find around camp CWA 6. Canadian Wilderness Award Resources, Parks Canada This department can provide general contact information for national parks and. regional Parks Canada offices For specific information on a national park contact the park. directly or the regional office of Parks Canada www parkscanada pch gc ca. Provincial Parks Contact your provincial ministry of natural resources for further information on. parks in your area, The Nature Conservancy of Canada This organization can provide information on local areas in.
need of conservation preservation and properties open to public access in your area. www natureconservancy ca,THE OUTDOOR ACTIVITY AREA. To provide opportunities for Cubs to develop self confidence and early leadership skills by introducing. basic camping and other outdoor pursuits,The Outdoor Activity Area has two goals. To instruct Cubs on how to enjoy the outdoors safely. To introduce Cubs to various outdoor pursuits through age appropriate activities based on. simple skill learning and fun, Mowgli says Look on Scouts Canada s web site www scouts ca for web links to. some of the Star Badges and Award requirements You will also find archives of. Scouting Life Magazine with helpful program ideas, The Outdoor Activity Area is geared for helping 8 10 year old Cubs discover basic outdoor skills in a. learn by doing environment The Activity Area comprises the Green Star Outdoor Activity Badges. the Canadian Camper Award and the Canadian Heritage Trails Award The following briefly describes. each of these levels,Green Star, The Green Star provides a variety of basic and simple introductory activities for children who have had.
only limited experience with outdoor pursuits like camping hiking and canoeing Safety and being. prepared form two key elements when building Cub self confidence in outdoor activities The Green. Star deals with first aid kits how to avoid getting lost how to dress for the outdoors and other. skills As confidence grows through self reliance Cubs will find the outdoors less frightening. They will learn leadership skills for helping others. Chapter07 WCLH Eng 09 qxd 4 30 09 9 51 AM Page 15, Badges These badges provide Cubs with a well rounded learning experience The Camping Badge. involves basic how to skills for youth going on an overnight camp Learning how to be comfortable in. the outdoors will help make camping fun Cubs will look forward to the event Because Cubs rate. camping as one of the top activities they anticipate most don t be afraid of giving them too much To. a child camping is a great adventure, The Cooking Badge goes well with camping since every camp involves eating Too often leaders make. all the meals for the pack The Cooking Badge gives Cubs an opportunity to experience the fun of. cooking and develop early successes, Many people associate hiking with camping so the Hiking. Badge gives Cubs the opportunity to learn safety tips. and etiquette, Living outdoors involves risk which can be minimized through. the Trailcraft Badge Loss prevention and early survival training. helps Cubs build self confidence to participate in first time out. door experiences, Since Canada is blessed with arctic weather for a good portion.
of the year the Winter Cubbing Badge deals specifically with. skills associated with being outdoors in the cold, Your pack may have the opportunity to enjoy water based outdoor activities The Watercraft Badge. provides basic boat safety skills, The Fishing Badge provides opportunity to learn about a favourite outdoor pastime It also teaches. respect for nature,Canadian Camper Award, This award provides an opportunity for Cubs who are keenly interested in camping to focus their. attention and energies The award tests their cumulative skill and ability to prepare for more challeng. ing camping experiences Outdoor leadership also forms an integral part of this award providing. opportunities for Cubs to serve as peer models for inexperienced Cub campers This award links to. the Scout Voyageur level Outdoor Skills Award and may be transferred to the Scout sash. Canadian Heritage Trails Award, Canada s history is linked to the waterways and overland trails used by Aboriginal peoples and early. European settlers By discovering historic trails Cubs can apply their outdoor skills not only to a worth. while activity but also acquire an appreciation for Canadian heritage This award links to the Scout. Voyageur level Outdoor Skills Award and may be transferred to the Scout sash. Now let s look at each achievement individually and see how leaders can develop and link them to.

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THE BIG IDEAS The Four Agreements - Experience Life

THE BIG IDEAS The Four Agreements Experience Life

And, Carlos Castaneda, another great teacher who introduces us to the ancient Toltec wisdom (see Notes on The Wheel of Time), tells us that the purpose of the warrior (the ideal person in the Toltec tradition) is to transcend social conditioning as we discover our personal power and learn to live with clear intent and impeccability. The Four Agreements are pretty much an awesome guide on how ...

Training for War and Espionage Office of Strategic ...

Training for War and Espionage Office of Strategic

forms of warfare for the United States: ... Office of Strategic Services Training During World War II ... civilian Office of the Coordinator of Information (COI) ...



The job of the US Office of War information was to cut through ... well prepared, both psychologi ... state of the United States. Great Britain, ...