Packs Troops Teams Crews Ships Posts
Welcome New Leaders
- May 2016 - Mamie Payne is the new committee chair replacing Allison Torres for Pack 968
- May 2016 - Brian Stonecliffe is the new cubmaster replacing Mike Duff for Pack 968
- May 2016 - Monica Brown is the new committee chair replacing Jamie Cannon for Pack 1069
- May 2016 - John Williams is the new cubmaster for Pack 1069
- January 2016 - Patrick Price is the new committee chair replacing Wynona Matthews for Troop 361
- January 2016 - Randall Stiner is the new scoutmaster replacing Dorton Matthews for Troop 361
- January 2016 - Tanesha Ford is the new committee chair replacing Nicole Zavala for Pack 327
- January 2016 - Bill Gutierrez is the new cubmaster replacing Paul Price for Pack 327
- January 2016 - James Maggard is the new committee chair replacing John Kay for Pack 350
- January 2016 - David Wellman is the new cubmaster replacing Glenn Finley for Pack 350
- January 2016 - Christy Gatlin is the new committee chair replacing Shannon Morrison for Pack 191
- January 2016 - Tre Rebstock is the new cubmaster replacing Drew Stackhouse for Pack 191
- January 2016 - Rachel Mowbray is the new committee chair replacing Crystall Gilliam for Pack 181
- January 2016 - Jeanette Brockhausen is the new cubmaster for Pack 980
- January 2016 - Jeff Stringer is the new committee chair for Pack 980
- January 2016 - Joey Duhon is the new committee chair replacing Janna Wooten for Pack 1074
- January 2016 - Jamie Cannon is the new committee chair replacing Tami Fink for Pack 1069
- January 2016 - Paul Roy is the new cubmaster replacing Andy Garner for Pack 559
- January 2016 - Frank Skidmore is the new cubmaster replacing John Wynn for Pack 60
- January 2016 - Matt Ege is the new committee chair replacing David Poprik for Pack 60
- January 2016 - Richard Johnson is the new cubmaster replacing Rachelle Kubricht for Pack 383
- January 2016 - Martha Johnson is the new committee chair replacing Bob Holzweiss for Pack 383
- August 2015 - Jody Ford is the new cubmaster for Pack 102.
- August 2015 - Caroline Ong is the new committee chair for Pack 102.
- August 2015 - Jamie Speed is the new cubmaster replacing Jody Ford for Pack 602.
- August 2015 - Melissa Dee is the new committee chair replacing Caroline Ong Pack 602.
- June 2015 - Chip Van Zandt is the new scoutmaster replacing Joe Jilka for Troop 1074.
- June 2015 - Shawn Palermo is the new committee chair replacing Ruth Jilka for Troop 1074.
- May 2015 - Mike Duff is the new cubmaster replacing Bonita Magby for Pack 968.
- May 2015 - Teresa Grandt is the new committee chair replacing Ingrid Rockey for Pack 559.
- Jan 2015 - Chris Scotti is the new cubmaster replacing Adam Johnson for Pack 62.
- Jan 2015 - Pamela Cantey is the new cubmaster replacing Crystal Gayle for Pack 181.
- Jan 2015 - Craig Watts is the committee chairman replacing Rick McCreary for Troop 60.
- Jan 2015 - Marty Holmes is the new scoutmaster replacing George Clendenin for Troop 102.
- Jan 2015 - Mitchell Giles is the new scoutmaster replacing Scott Hoose for Troop 968.
- Jan 2017 Remove Crew 117
- Jan 2016 Removed Troop 249
- Jan 2016 Removed Pack 102
Arrowmoon District Packs
Cub Scouting is for boys in the first through fifth grades, or 7 to 10 years of age. Since its beginning, the Cub Scout program has been a fun and educational experience concerned with values. Besides providing a positive place where boys can enjoy safe, wholesome activities, Cub Scouting focuses on building character, improving physical fitness, teaching practical skills, and developing a spirit of community service.
Arrowmoon District Troops
Boy Scouting is available to boys who have earned the Cub Scout Arrow of Light Award and are at least 10 years old, or have completed the fifth grade and are at least 10, or who are 11, but not yet 18 years old. The program achieves the BSA's objectives of developing character, citizenship, and personal fitness.
Arrowmoon District Teams
Varsity Scouting is an exciting program for older boys, that offers the same ideals and principles as Boy Scouting. Varsity Scouting is available to boys who are at least 14 years old, but not yet 18. Varsity Scouting offers five program fields of emphasis: advancement, high-adventure/sports, personal development, service, and special programs and events. Many community organizations use Varsity Scouting as part of their youth program, including the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, United Methodist Church, Roman Catholic Church, Baptist Church, and Lutheran Church.
Arrowmoon District Venturing Crews
Venturing is a youth development program of the Boy Scouts of America for young men and women who are 13 and have completed the eighth grade, or age 14 through 20 years of age. Venturing's purpose is to provide positive experiences to help young people mature and to prepare them to become responsible and caring adults.
Venturing is based on a unique and dynamic relationship between youth, adult leaders, and organizations in their communities. Local community organizations establish a Venturing crew by matching their people and program resources to the interests of young people in the community. The result is a program of exciting and meaningful activities that helps youth pursue their special interests, grow, develop leadership skills, and become good citizens. Venturing crews can specialize in a variety of avocation or hobby interests.
Arrowmoon District Ships
Sea Scouts are run by the youth members. Elected officers plan and conduct the program. Being part of the vessel’s crew teaches teamwork. As experience is gained, more opportunities arise to contribute to the leadership of the unit. At quarterdeck meetings, ship’s officers work together to plan and evaluate the ship’s program. Leadership skills learned in Sea Scouts last a lifetime. Sea Scouts give service to others, and have been of service to hundreds of communities across the nation. Service can be expressed in individual good turns to others, or in organized projects involving the crew or the whole ship. In rescues at sea, or facing emergencies on shore, Sea Scouts have saved lives and property. Sea Scout service puts citizenship into action. Sea Scout advancement rewards individual pursuits of excellence. Each level of advancement marks growth as a seaman and a leader. The highest rank a Sea Scout can earn is the prestigious Quartermaster rank. Seafaring has traditions that go back hundreds of years. Sea Scouts have adapted these traditions to the Sea Scout program, and have created traditions of their own. A youth must be 13 years of age and graduated from the eighth grade, or be 14, to join Sea Scouts. A youth can stay in Sea Scouts until 21 years of age. Sea Scout ships can be located by contacting the Boy Scouts of America in your area. If there is not a ship nearby, encourage parents, school, church, or community organizations to organize one.
Arrowmoon District Exploring Posts
Exploring is Learning for Life’s career education program for young men and women who are 14 (and have completed the eighth grade) or 15 to 21 years old. Exploring’s purpose is to provide experiences to help young people mature and to prepare them to become responsible and caring adults. Explorers are ready to investigate the meaning of interdependence in their personal relationships and communities.
For questions or to provide updates to the unit information please contact the membership chair.
Commissioners are district and council volunteers who help units succeed. They are available to coach and consult with parents and leaders of Cub Scout packs, Boy Scout troops and Venturing crews and ships. Please feel free to contact your commissioner anytime with questions. Commissioners help maintain the standards of the Boy Scouts of America. They also oversee the unit recharter plan, so that each unit re-registers on time with an optimal number of youth and adult members.
A commissioner plays several roles, including friend, representative, unit "doctor," teacher, and counselor. Of all their roles, friend is the most important. It springs from the attitude, "I care; I am here to help, what can I do for you?" Caring is the ingredient that makes commissioner service successful. He or she is an advocate of unit needs. A commissioner who makes himself known and accepted now will be called on in future times of trouble.
- The commissioner is a representative. The average unit leader is totally occupied in working with kids. Some have little if any contact with the Boy Scouts of America, other than a commissioner's visit to their meeting. To them, the commissioner may be the BSA. The commissioner helps represent the ideals, the principles, and the policies of the Scouting movement.
- The commissioner is a unit "doctor." In their role as "doctor," they know that prevention is better than a cure, so they try to see that their units make good "health practices" a way of life. When problems arise, and they will, even in the best unit, they act quickly. They observe symptoms, diagnose the real ailment, prescribe a remedy, and follow up on the patient.
- The commissioner is a teacher. As a commissioner, they will have a wonderful opportunity to participate in the growth of unit leaders by sharing knowledge with them. They teach not just in an academic environment, but where it counts most—as an immediate response to a need to know. That is the best adult learning situation, since the lesson is instantly reinforced by practical application of the new knowledge.
- The commissioner is a counselor. As a Scouting counselor, they will help units solve their own problems. Counseling is the best role when unit leaders don't recognize a problem and where solutions are not clear-cut. Everyone needs counseling from time to time, even experienced leaders.