Badges, Patches & Awards: November 2009 Archives

The Center For Community Advancement is hosting an annual spotlight event, American Indian History Month Festival, in celebration of American Indian History Month. There will be interactive opportunities to participate in the dance circle and newly custom stitched patches for Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts. The custom stitching is an original design, which features the event name and logo. The cost is $3 per patch and can be purchased at the event sign in table through Girl Scout Troop Leader 9801.

 

The 2009 festival includes introduction of participating tribal Chiefs, gourd dancing, Grand Entry, a northern & southern drum, flute music, stomp dancing, competitive and non-competitive dance divisions, historical tribal exhibits, storytelling and lots of great door prizes.

 

Contact Sonya Smith at 334.794.7007 with an approximate attendance count by November 10

When: Saturday, November 21, 2009 (Doors open at 4:30 pm)

Where: Dothan Civic Center

Ticket cost is $10, children 5 & under enter free, patches $3

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Girl Scouts of Southern Alabama is pleased to announce a new patch program, Pink Princesses, created by a Girl Scout in Baldwin County.

The objective of the Pink Princesses Patch Program is to teach girls awareness, pride and confidence in the qualities that make them a unique individual.  It encourages them to stand up for their beliefs, and works on ways to resist pressure to behave in ways that contradict their beliefs or violate their individuality.  The program encourages them to model their good character and independence for all to see!

A special component of this patch program is an opportunity to have the Pink Princesses come to your troop meeting to perform the skit, Staying True Never Goes Out of Style.

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Each year, an increasing number of families across America struggle to find living wage jobs, and as a result more and more families find themselves experiencing episodic or chronic homelessness.  Children are most acutely impacted by this experience.

A patch program, called "A Heart for the Homeless" teaches girls about the issues facing homeless families in their communities.  The children explore ideas as to how they can help families and kids in need.

In the past 3 years, nearly 300 Girl Scout troops and over 3,100 girls from New York to Hawaii earned the patch.  Click here to learn about all the details of "A Heart for the Homeless" patch program.

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