Calendar of New Merit Badges

Last update: April 16, 2014

Wondering which merit badges are the newest? Looking for release info on upcoming merit badges? I’ve got you covered.

This regularly updated page will keep you and your troop in the know!

You’ll find:

  • Merit badges coming soon
  • Merit badges with major updates in the works
  • The newest merit badges that have already been released
  • Chronological list of updates to this page

Newest Merit Badges — Coming Soon

(Next to be released listed first)

Animation

Estimated release: 2014

Requirements: TBD

Description: Computer or traditional animation tasks that will test a Scout’s creativity, artistic skills, and storytelling abilities.

Signs, Signals, and Codes

Estimated release: 2014

Requirements: TBD

Description: American Sign Language (ASL) is the third most used language in the United States. The Signs, Signals, and Codes merit badge will cover Morse code, ASL, Braille, signaling, trail markings, and other nonverbal communications. Did you know that some of these have even saved people’s lives?

Computer-Aided Design

Estimated release: 2015

Requirements: TBD

Description: Teaching boys to use computer systems to assist in the creation, modification, analysis, or optimization of a design.

Advanced Computing

Estimated release: 2015

Requirements: TBD

Description: The next generation of computing.


Major Updates

(Most-recent update listed first)

Cooking-EagleCooking

Update released December 2013

Note: This merit badge will become Eagle-required on Jan. 1, 2014

New requirements: Click here.

Related blog post: More details on the soon-to-be Eagle-required Cooking merit badge

Moviemaking (was Cinematography)

MoviemakingUpdate released October 2013

Note: This merit badge received a name change and a few requirements tweaks. The merit badge formerly called Cinematography is now Moviemaking, which better reflects the requirements.

New requirements and blog post: Click here.

Cycling

Update released at 2013 Jamboree.

New requirements: Click here.

Related blog post: The trail to Cycling merit badge just got a bit rougher


Newest Merit Badges — Available Now

(Newest listed first)

Digital-TechnologyDigital Technology

Released: April 16, 2014

Requirements: Click here.

Note: This merit badge will replace Computers merit badge, but Scouts may earn and wear both merit badges. More details about the phase-out of Computers MB here.

Description: Technology has come a long way since Computers merit badge was first introduced in 1967. This badge will teach Scouts about technology in the digital age.

miningMining in Society

Released: Monday, Feb. 24, 2014 

Requirements: Click here

Description: Mining has been an important part of the United States since the 19th century. Today, the U.S. mining industry employes 3 million people, directly and indirectly, and is a major contributor to the global mining landscape. I expect this merit badge will cover the history of mining, explore the status of mining in the 21st century, and introduce Scouts to modern mining careers.

Related blog posts:
Here’s the Mining in Society MB patch and first two requirements
Scouts preview Mining in Society at 2013 jamboree

Sustainability

sustainabilityReleased: July 15, 2013

Note: This merit badge will be Eagle-required. Scouts must earn either this or Environmental Science.

Requirements: Click here.

Description: A badge to teach Scouts about climate change, species extinction, resource extraction, green chemistry, recycling, and zero-waste manufacturing.

Related Post: Cooking, Sustainability merit badges to become Eagle-required

Programming

programmingReleased: July 15, 2013

Requirements: Click here.

Description: A tech-focused merit badge for the 21st Century.

Game Design

GameDesignReleased on March 6, 2013

Requirements: Click here.

Description: Slated to include both traditional games and video games, this sure-to-be-popular merit badge will test Scouts’ creativity, problem-solving skills, and planning abilities.

Related Post: First look at Game Design merit badge, including details on how to help launch the badge at the 2013 jamboree

Search and Rescue

search-and-rescueReleased on Aug. 20, 2012

Requirements: Click here.

Description: Scouts won’t fly helicopters, but they’ll get practice in finding and rescuing people in case a real emergency ever happens.

More information: In the BSA’s press release

Kayaking

Released on June 13, 2012

Pamphlet cover image: here

Requirements: Click here.

Description: A basic-level merit badge for flat-water kayaking — whitewater kayaking will still fall under Whitewater merit badge.

Welding

Released on Feb. 24, 2012

Requirements

Bryan on Scouting post: “Requirements, launch info, video”

Robotics

Released on April 11, 2011

Requirements

Bryan on Scouting post: “Robotics merit badge launch includes all-new interactive resource center”

Chess

Released in September 2011

Requirements

Bryan on Scouting post: “Human chess match will celebrate the new Chess merit badge”

Geocaching

Released in December 2010

Requirements

Bryan on Scouting post: “Smartphones: The modern-day camper’s Swiss Army knife?”

Scouting magazine story: “The Real Game Boys”

Inventing

Released in June 2010

Requirements

Bryan on Scouting post: “Boy Scouts and Lemelson-MIT Program introduce Inventing merit badge”

Scouting Heritage

Released in May 2010

Requirements

Bryan on Scouting post: “Boy Scouts of America releases Scouting Heritage merit badge”

Scuba Diving

Released on Dec. 1, 2009

Requirements

Bryan on Scouting post: “Scuba diving merit badge released”


Chronological list of page updates

Page updates (newest first):

April 16, 2014 — Added Digital Technology requirements link, moved Digital Technology to “Newly Released” section.

April 11, 2014 — Removed Multi-Media from coming soon list. Updated estimated dates on Advanced Computing and Computer-Aided Design

Feb. 24, 2014 — Added Mining in Society requirements link, moved Mining in Society to “Newly Released” section.

Feb. 3, 2014 — Added Mining in Society badge image and blog link.

Jan. 31, 2014 — Added more specific launch info for Mining in Society and Digital Technology merit badges. Added Moviemaking merit badge (formerly Cinematography).

Dec. 17, 2013 — Added new Cooking MB requirements and silver-border patch image. Added more specific release timetable for Digital Technology.

June 25, 2013 — Added patch image for Programming.

April 30, 2013 — Details on release for Sustainability, Cycling update, and Programming. Added patch image for Sustainability.

March 7, 2013 — Added Game Design MB requirements link.

Feb. 27, 2013 — Added Mining in Society MB to list of merit badges coming soon.

Feb. 14, 2013 — Added launch date for Game Design MB

Oct. 18, 2012 — Lots of updates. Added Sustainability, Digital Technology, Computer-Aided Design, Multi-Media, Advanced Computing, and more info on updates to Cycling and Cooking.

Aug. 27, 2012 — Added link to Search and Rescue MB requirements

June 21, 2012 — Added Signs, Signals, and Codes MB preview

June 13, 2012 — Added link to Kayaking MB requirements

June 6, 2012 — Added Search and Rescue merit badge image and link to BSA press release.

June 5, 2012 — Added Cycling merit badge to the “Major Updates” section.

May 25, 2012 — Added Kayaking release date, patch design, and pamphlet cover image.

May 10, 2012 — Added link to Game Design first look (see below).

April 16, 2012 — Added Programming, Animation (details below).

April 4, 2012 — Page created.

Looking for requirements for all the current merit badges? Click here.

408 thoughts on “Calendar of New Merit Badges

  1. Why can’t boy’s earn a SEWING merit badge? The good scouts all learn it in order to maintain their uniform and merit badge sash, so why not make it an official badge?

  2. I would love to see the Beekeeping merit badge brought back. Several of the boys in our troop were disappointed to learn that it had been discontinued. In this day of colony collapse we should be doing everything we can to increase the number of beekeepers in the US and encourage the next generation to keep bees.

    • I saw a Beekeeping website had a forum devoted to this – there are a lot of beekeepers who would be VERY motivated to be MB Counselors for this. I suspect liability issues would keep it from happening, though. Pity, we need more bees.

  3. Other suggestions:
    Hydroponics
    Rocketry
    Languages (studying the many different ones out there) & Interpreting (being able to understand what’s involved in interpreting languages correctly. Many think ASL is English in sign language which is so far from the truth as ASL is a whole ‘nother language)
    Cultural Studies / Diversity of Cultures (study how so many different cultures have their own ‘cultural’ rules. for example in the Hearing world it is impolite to walk between to people talking yet in the Deaf community it is acceptable. Understanding eye contact in certain cultures is considered challenging another person while some it means nothing. Bowing lower than another is an politeness yet in another insulting. It today’s global economic world it’s nice to know these little cultural tidbits and useful for World of Scouting. Also a way to show how many different cultures are really out there. Could be titled Global Cultures Studies & Diversity)
    STEM (an educational terminology that needs help as the US lags behind other countries in this arena)
    Videomaking: add in how to add captions to videos as well since its now a law that internet needs one. Helps teach scouts diversity and accessible needs to consider when making videos.
    Ice Fishing: We got two fishing MB: fishing and fly fishing yet Ice Fishing is not touched.
    Curling
    Skateboarding (add in the safety components and stress this aspect in proper skateboarding.)
    Love the other suggestions listed above:
    Dutch Oven Cooking (love it separate from Cooking and maybe add in a section on baking. Found a couple of Ovens for coals cooking that never seen until now in my current troop trailer which has been around since 1934 and would love to learn how to use them correctly.)
    Sewing (needs to be a MB so as to stop it being the responsibility of the parents. Add in having to make their own neckerchief. Attach elements of silk screen printing and freezer paper stenciling painting and you are really teaching scouts skills to use for their patrol flags and neckerchiefs.)
    Beekeeping is a rage now and a perfect time to bring back a MB that died at one time.

    • Blechhh on the politically correct badges — there are already too many with obvious biases. Why do we need so many badges when options or added requirements can be added to existing ones?

      • Agreed. Most of what she is suggesting could be simple additions to/ adaptions of current merit badges.

        In order of her suggestions (I’ll skip a few and get back to them), we already have #1 Gardening & Plant Science, #2 Space Exploration & Astronomy, #4 American Cultures & Handicap Awareness, #6 Cinematography, #7 Fishing, #9 Cooking.

        As for #3, Interpreter Strips already cover this.

        #5 (STEM) is covered by the new NOVA awards program.

        #8 (Skateboarding) is NEVER going to happen, just like there will never be a martial arts merit badge. I’ve been wishing for a Fencing Merit Badge for decades now (which is one of the few sports that has been in EVERY modern Olympics, and is safe and fun), but the closest we get is a “mention” in the Venturing Program.

        #10 (Sewing) is a somewhat interesting idea.

        #11 (Beekeeping) went away for a reason. There’s simply not enough interest or access.

        • Based on what I’ve been told by the National BSA Innovation Team, in general and on the average, they’ve moved to a customer orientation for the introduction of new MBs. Specifically, if less than (about) 80% of those Scouts they survey think that they or a friend might in interested in earning a proposed MB, its unlikely to get past the first cut. They get over 100 suggestions for new or revised MBs each year. IMHO, Sewwing would not make that cut.

        • Jay, someone up above mentioned making some sewing adaption to the Textile Merit Badge — that’s probably a better idea anyway.

        • Gotcha your comments on the additions to current merit badges or several of the ones I mentioned. I really liked the track A and B idea they came up with for Cycling after I posted my comment above.

          Interpreter Strips don’t really cover ANYTHING for the Scout except to prove a skill that they can do another language. I was never tested yet got the Interpreter Strip for ASL.

          Will have to look at the NOVA awards program as that is a first hearing about it.

          Beekeeping went away when? In the last couple years with the price of honey skyrocketing, its making a HUGE comeback so wouldn’t hurt to bring back the old and see if there is a new interest in it.

  4. As a mother of a son who plans on being a computer programmer, I am thrilled that the boy scout organization is planning on offering these new merit badges. Thank you.

  5. i think they should make a merit badge to help u learn stuff 4 when u babysit or become a father u know probably a babysitting mb

    • Absolutely agree! Red cross do a Babysitting course, but if you add in some child development and building toys suitable for different ages you would have a great MB. Many scouts care for their younger siblings or neighbors.

  6. What is going on with Metal detecting merit badge? Saw it pop up a while ago then nothing. I have been detecting for over 20 years. I think done right it would be a great merit badge. There are a lot of people and clubs out there who would volunteer their expertise. I would love to help with the outline of the requirements. Who would you contact with this offer?

  7. Pingback: The trail to Cycling merit badge just got a bit rougher « Bryan on Scouting

  8. Pingback: The trail to Cycling merit badge just got a bit rougher « Bryan on Scouting

  9. Pingback: New Merit Badges Coming Soon «

  10. Pingback: Kayaking Merit Badge

  11. Many Summer Camps started this week (with a Staff Week the prior week). If the Kayaking merit badge requirements had been released just two weeks ago, it probably would have allowed many Summer Camps time to integrate it into their program. Going forward it would be nice that all new merit badges with an obvious Summer Camp fit have a requirement-release date of June 1 or earlier.

    • Hi Wozzo,

      You’ll be happy to know that council summer camps did get advance notice about the merit badge requirements.

      Thanks, Bryan

      • Unfortunately there in some places there was a communication breakdown between the requirements being sent and them being received. Our SM was in repeated contact with the Camp Director for a number of reasons, one of which included the discussion of the possiblility of converting “Kayaking BSA” patch program that existed at the camp into the MB program. The camp director insisted that he did not have the requirements. I believe the SM gave him the link on scouting.org to no avail. The SM brought the Kayaking MB booklet to camp last week, but by then it was too late.

    • Disability Awareness and/or First Aid. The rank advancements even cover First Aid. Use yourself as an example and a topic for a Troop meeting and talk about your epilepsy. Use it as a education and learning tool of what to do if you have a seizure plus bridge that gap of differences in you are a person too. While it happens its not ‘catchable’ disease but does require ‘Be Prepared’ tactics, something the BSA teaches in their motto… *winka

  12. With the new Kayaking Merit Badge. Do you know if Whitewater MB requirement 3 below will be changed to include kayaking BSA Award…or Kayaking Merit Badge? Will the Award be done away with in the future?

  13. “American Sign Language (ASL) is the third most used language in the United States”

    Really? That’s a change in the past decade. It use to be #4 with English, Spanish, and French ahead of it.

    • Yes on ASL is moving up. Its even becoming part of the college landscape for a foreign language elective that one needs for the Bachelor degree these days. Its also seen more and more in the educational system as interpreters are being hired for the inclusion policies.

  14. Does anyone know why the Bugling badge did not go away as planned? Also, somewhere I read that any badge can still be completed–even if it has been “retired.” Except, of course, the four historical ones. Find counselors, of course, might be difficult for some subjects.

    • Based on the number earned, the BSA decided to discontinue Bugling merit badge. There was a lot of feedback from volunteers and the badge was reinstated.

  15. Pingback: My Two Cents: Does the BSA offer too many merit badges? « Bryan on Scouting

  16. Signs, signals, and codes merit badge seems to me like signaling merit badge except more in depth and 21st century.

  17. I have contacted the Janice Downey of Innovations Team from the BSA Home Office regarding a Magic Merit Badge Proposal. Magic fits with Scouting, it’s practical, it’s fun and engaging and the resource requirements can easily be met. I have performed for her at her son’s pack meeting and thus she is aware of how fun and engaging magic can be. I have taken a shoe box with string, rubber bands, paper clips, a paper cup, foil balls, a balloon and shown how inexpensive a half hour of magic can be. I have performed at a Blue & Gold banquet where Magic fit in as the theme for the Banquet and my magic was focused on the Scouting Blue & Gold event. I know several Magicians that are Eagle Scouts and I can assure you, there are teachers and counselors across the country that can help scouts earn the magic merit badge. It is easier to find a magic counselor that a swim counselor unless you attend a summer camp, yet swimming is Eagle required. Not all scouts can attend summer camp. Magic is a great way to distract a child that is sick from there ailments and bring a smile to their face. I perform magic at Cook’s Children’s Hospital and for the Make A Wish Foundation, doing a good turn as often as I can.
    Please help promote the Magic Merit Badge. Thank you.

      • This is about ‘older’ scouts interfacing with ‘younger’ cubs. Another means to entice them to continue in scouting. Not ‘cubs earning the MB.

    • That may possibly be a great idea for a Cub Scout Activity pin/belt loop, but I’m not sure how popular it will be at the troop level; and while not every scout goes to summer camp, most scouts who stick with it have gone to summer/winter camp at least once.

      • We introduce Magic to Cubs via the Bear elective and include illusions in the Scientist for Webelos. Wouldn’t such a merit Badge just be an extension of those ideas for the Boy Scouts. I know several Boy Scouts who enjoy doing magic/illusions. Given a merit badge to earn I could see them jumping on it. Plus the science and preparation that goes into any trick fits right into the scouting ideals.

        • I agree with Mike. If I remember most of the merit badges are job oriented as well as hobby oriented. If this keeps a young man interested in Scouting, then the Merit Badge should exist.

    • As a member of the Academy of Magical Arts, Inc “MagicCastle” and an active Scouter, I am in favor of a Magic Merit Badge.

    • A good magician can also have a good paying vocation. Everybody has a birthday once a year, at least while they are young.

    • You may want to consider adding an Option for Magic as part of the Theater Merit Badge. I’d like your ideas posted on the complete set of requirements…

    • The magic merit badge would be a surpurb idea, I am a magician and would love to pass on the tradition of magic to younger boys that will get interested in magic. Please bote ‘thumbs up’ if you like this idea!

        • Although I’m a former officer, graduate of USAF Air Command & Staff College, and AIr War College, and personally love Military History, it’s not a good idea. Early in its history, BSA had a major image problem as being perceived as an organization training kids to go to war, and we don’t want to repeat that. Scouting skills are useful in war but they’re also useful for peace.

        • I respectfully disagree. Both as an active-duty Army officer and a mother, I think it’s an excellent idea to teach boys military history. Such a course does not have to focus on warrior skills . . . we’ll leave that to the military. Instead, it squarely goes hand in hand with Boy Scouting’s goals of teaching Character Development, Citizenship Development, and Fitness. What other Merit Badge fits so well?

        • I think it is just fine – for one, it’s optional, and secondly – why not take the opportunity for those interested to teach about those who have and do protect our great nation. I think the tough part would be making it ‘world wide’ – but just a thought.

        • As a retired military officer with a bachelor’s in European History & a Masters in Mililtary History, I do not think that a military history MB is a good idea. Some children (and their parents) would have too much anxiety if it appeared that BSA was getting too chummy with the military. There are other ways to get Scouts interested in history/military history w/o a MB. I created and taught (with the assistance of 4 other MB Counselors), the American Heritage MB at the National World War I Museum at the Liberty Memorial in Kansas City MO for the Heart of America Council earlier this month. As part of the requirements, the Scouts were supposed to learn about two Americans–one a public figure and the other a common person. I selected two individuals with ties to WWI: President Woodrow Wilson & John Lewis Barkley, a Missourian who received the Medal of Honor. Other methods to get Scouts interested in military history might involve the Historic Trails program. A friend of mine took his Scout son down to Shiloh several years in a row to walk the trails down there to earn his patch. There are ways to do this, but I do not seeing adding a specific MB is the proper way.

        • No one said it was did they? I am a retired Marine and I know that my children probably know far more true information about the military than most “non-military” families do. I think it is a great idea to have a merit badge along these lines. So what if BSA is associated with the military. Is that a bad thing in your mind for some reason? I do not think that it is.

        • My husband is an active duty Army pilot and a Scoutmaster. He regularly teaches boys the Aviation badge, and teaches them that they can be whatever they want to be when they grow up. Does he promote the military? No, he would rather do it himself than see anyone else putting their lives on the line. Would this be a great merit badge? Yes! I know a ton of military and non-military parents and Scouts who would be interested in this. Our country would not be what it is without all of the soldiers who put their lives on the line for everyone else. Could that fit into our American Heritage Merit Badge? Somewhat, but it really wouldn’t cover much of it. Why not have a military badge? There are scouts who participate in JROTC, who could easily earn a merit badge to go along with what they are learning, just as a scout who does baseball could earn the Sports merit badge. Why not have it as an available merit badge for boys to learn more about what interests them and that they could potentially grow up to do? After all, there are merit badges that teach about other jobs in work field, like Nuclear Science, Electricity, Painting, etc. If you don’t want your boy to participate in learning that badge, then he doesn’t have to. Some parents have a problem with boys participating in the Theater badge, and they don’t have to do that one, or any other ones that they do not wish to.

        • Hi Paul,
          You wrote: “It was founded as an Officer training Corp in England, keep alive history!”

          I agree we need to keep Scouting history alive. In fact I wrote a book on the history of Scouting: http://scouters.us/book/

          But the Scouting we know was never an “Officer training Corp in England.”

          First, Lieutenant-General Robert Stephenson Smyth Baden-Powell (BP), wrote the original book “Aids to Scouting” as a military manual for soldiers to use to train as military Scouts.

          Second, during the siege of Mafeking during the Boer War, in southern Africa, BP used youth, mostly African boys, to play tricks on the Boer military scouts by moving sticks, made to look like guns, along the defensive perimeter of Mafeking, to make it look like there were lots of solders defending Mafeking when in reality there was only a handful of soldiers and a bunch of kids making the illusion of lots of soldiers.

          Then, when stories of BP’s heroic defense during the siege of Mafeking reached England, boys discovered BP’s military manual “Aids to Scouting” and started forming their own “units.” BP realized that he had to separate youth Scouting from military scouting and wrote a second manual, one intended for youth entitled “Scouting for Boys.”

          This is the manual that was used in England. It was also used around the world. In fact a Troop in Pottsville, Pennsylvania started in 1908 using this manual. BP was asked by the King to resign from the Army to lead the Scouting movement.

          BP’s manual was used to start the BSA. Soon, the BSA wrote their own manual. The BSA was criticized because the first uniforms were “too military” as they were basically the U.S. Army uniform. During World War I it was realized that Scouting stood for peace and Scouts shouldn’t look like soldiers. Scouts needed a uniform more like a forest ranger than like a soldier.

          Since then there has been an intentional effort to separate Scouting from any appearance of being military. That is why besides having a uniform, there is almost a complete absence of anything militaristic in Scouting. The challenge is that Scouting is very patriotic, so this is a fine line.

          The same problem occurred with religion. The YMCA had a key role in starting the BSA and organizing the first Scout units and camps. This turned off Catholics. In this case the BSA was quick to get key Catholic leaders involved in Scouting to avoid another problem. So the BSA embraces all religions.

          Scouting avoids anything openly military except patriotism. I understand and support continuing this tradition. Having said that, the military recognizes Scouting. It hosted Jamborees for many years. It had a huge presence at these Jamborees. When an Eagle Scout joins the military, he starts at a higher rank than other recruits. Eagle Scouts are more prevalent in officer training programs. Eagle Scouts are more actively recruited. The military likes Eagle Scouts just the way they are without any military merit badges.

    • I would prefer to see a History Merit Badge. Genealogy. Scouting Heritage, Indian Lore and Citizenship in the Community all contain elements of history. I could see History standing on it’s on. It could incorporate story telling, journaling, research, fact checking, biographies and more.

    • After I graduated high school I joined the military. I received my NESA magazine and I saw a list of brother Eagle Scouts that had died in “Training Exercises”. It grieved me so much. I was gun-ho as well as a service man at the time. I would do anything that I was asked to do.
      Now that I am older, I would not want to see one of my scouts (my boys) wasted in combat or screwed up mentally/physically.
      Don’t get me wrong, I am pro-military and would not dis a serviceman/woman. They put their lives on the line every minute for us so we can enjoy our freedoms. Freedom is not free and the cost is high.
      Also for the most part, the military is not at war and actually a deterant to war and the US is a peace keeping country..

  18. I really want to see an Ultimate Frisbee merit badge. I love playing it, and I know there is a sports merit badge, but it doesn’t include Ultimate to my knowledge. I wonder if Video Game design will be incorporated into the upcoming “Game Design” merit badge.

  19. I recently heard that a new Sustainability merit badge will come online in about three years and that it will be Eagle required.

    • Since I earned Cooking as an Eagle-required merit badge, I’d like to see it restored to that status. Perhaps some nutrition requirements could be worked into it. Too many troops depend on hot dogs, hamburgers, and spaghetti. Another possibility is working in a requirement about trail/backpacking cooking. I’m not just talking about boiling water. I’m talking about using real ingredients, baking, and making your own dehydrated food like salads.

  20. How about a Metal Detecting Merit Badge or a Treasure Hunting Merit badge that includes Metal Detecting, Rockhounding, looking for native american artifacts and fossils.

  21. Cooking Merit Badge should have always been a required badge. It gives the scout a basic skill used everyday as we get older.

    Metal Detecting would be a good merit badge. I have had mine on camp outs and the interest is good. I would love to have input on the requirements and writing the merit badge pamphlet. Any one who can point me in the right direction?

  22. My thoughts are along with “Game Design” merit badge there should be a “Strategy Gaming” merit badge. Like the “Game Design” and “Chess” merit badges a “Strategy Gaming” merit badge will challenge the Scouts as well as introduce them to other forms of gaming other than the video game world and interaction with other people. I currently play a table top game made by Games-Workshop called Warhammer 40k. This game has allowed me to meet numerous people across the United States through tournaments were I have made some really good friends. I would love to put something together talking about the safety of building the miniatures, collecting and painting of the figures as well as talking about the many other strategy games available, this could also include some RPG games as well that are very popular with the youth today.

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