A 16- or 17-year-old Boy Scout can serve his fellow Scouts in the position of junior assistant Scoutmaster. But how best to use these young leaders?
Even amid all the challenges of living with the disease, many Venturers and Scouts with diabetes find a way to survive — and thrive — in the program.
Boy Scouts belong to patrols; Boy Scout leaders don't. But in some troops, just for fun, these adults form their own adult patrol.
Scouts take an oath to do their duty to country, but how would you handle a Scout who refuses to say the Pledge of Allegiance?
The Guide to Awards and Insignia says Boy Scout neckerchiefs are optional and that troops vote on whether to wear them. What does your troop do?
The opening ceremony opens the meeting, and the closing ceremony closes it. But what happens between? Share your troop meeting schedule here.
Read about one Scoutmaster's strategy for encouraging his Scouts to read Boys' Life. Then share your own ideas for how to promote the use of Boys' Life.
A committee member tells you her son's den, Den 3, has had just one den meeting in the past several months. What do you say to the den leader?
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.