Scouting is for all young people. There's a place for everyone, especially Scouts with autism. But what strategies work for helping these Scouts succeed?
We've come a long way since Catherine Pollard of Connecticut became the first female Scoutmaster. Give your advice to a woman who just became Scoutmaster.
For today's Tuesday Talkback, tell me: Does your pack, troop, post, ship or crew have a number with some significance to it? If so, let's hear it.
Wherever the idea came from, let's hear it. We're gathering the most interesting, novel or off-the-wall Eagle project ideas around.
How do you go about righting wrongs you see in your pack, troop, team or crew? And what about adult leaders who try to right wrongs in inappropriate ways?
The Mustache patrol of Troop 242 has it figured out. They’ve found a patrol name that’s Scout-created, clever and a little bit wacky. With a name that great,
Patrol-based cooking is an important part of troop campouts, and many patrols use a patrol box to help keep cooking supplies and ingredients organized.
Moms do Cub Scouting, and dads do Boy Scouting. That's no longer true. So how do you get more dads to volunteer for Cub Scouting?
This much we know: A unit where Scouts/Venturers do everything without feedback or coaching from adult leaders is taking the “youth-led” concept too far. And
Save your right-handed handshakes for boardrooms and networking luncheons. Scouts do things a little differently. The Scout handshake, offered around the world as a token of