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Cub Scout Pack 651
(Adamstown, Maryland)
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 Bobcat Requirements

1.   Learn and say the Scout Oath, with help if needed.
2.   Learn and say the Scout Law, with help if needed.
3.   Show the Cub Scout sign. Tell what it means.
4.   Show the Cub Scout handshake. Tell what it means.
5.   Say the Cub Scout motto. Tell what it means.
6.   Show the Cub Scout salute. Tell what it means.
7.   With your parent or guardian, complete the exercises in the pamphlet How to Protect Your Children From Child Abuse: A Parent’s Guide—Bobcat Requirements.

 Tiger Requirements

1.   Complete each of the following Tiger required adventures with your den or family:
a.   Backyard Jungle
b.   Games Tigers Play
c.   My Family’s Duty to God
d.   Team Tiger
e.   Tiger Bites
f.    Tigers in the Wild
2.   Complete one Tiger elective adventure of your den or family’s choosing.
3.   With your parent or adult partner, complete the exercises in the pamphlet How to Protect Your
Children From Child Abuse: A Parent’s Guide, and earn the Cyber Chip award for your age.*

*If your family does not have Internet access at home AND you do not have ready Internet access at school or another public place or via a mobile device, the Cyber Chip portion of this requirement may be waived by your parent or adult partner.

Tiger CORE Adventure Requirements

Tiger Adventure: Backyard Jungle
1.   Take a 1-foot hike. Make a list of the living things you find on your 1-foot hike.
2.   Point out two different kinds of birds that live in your area.
3.   Be helpful to plants and animals by planting a tree or other plant in your neighborhood.
4.   Build and hang a birdhouse.
5.   With your adult partner, go on a walk, and pick out two sounds you hear in your “jungle.”

Tiger Adventure: Games Tigers Play
1.   Do the following:
a.   Play two initiative or team-building games with the members of your den.
b.   Listen carefully to your leader while the rules are being explained, and follow directions when playing.
c.   At the end of the game, talk with the leader about what you learned when you played the game.
Tell how you helped the den by playing your part.
2.   Make up a game with the members of your den.
3.   Make up a new game, and play it with your family or members of your den or pack.
4.   While at a sporting event, ask a participant why he or she thinks it is important to be active.
5.   Bring a nutritious snack to a den meeting. Share why you picked it and what makes it a good snack choice.

Tiger Adventure: My Family’s Duty to God
Complete requirement 1 and at least two from requirements 2–4.
1.   With your adult partner, find out what duty to God means to your family.
2.   Find out what makes each member of your family special.
3.   With your family, make a project that shows your family’s beliefs about God.
4.   Participate in a worship experience or activity with your family.

Tiger Adventure: Team Tiger
1.   List the different teams of which you are a part.
2.   With your den, make a den job chart that shows everyone doing something to help. As one of the den jobs, lead the Pledge of Allegiance at a den meeting.
3.   Pick two chores you will do at home once a week for a month.
4.   Make a chart to show three ways that members of your Tiger team are different from each other.
5.   Do an activity to help your community or neighborhood team.

Tiger Adventure: Tiger Bites
1.   Identify three good food choices and three foods that would not be good choices.
2.   Show that you know the difference between a fruit and a vegetable. Eat one of each.
3.   With your adult partner, pick a job to help your family at mealtime. Do it every day for one week.
4.   Show you can keep yourself and your personal area clean.
5.   Talk with your adult partner about what foods you can eat with your fingers. Practice your manners when eating them.
6.   With your adult partner, plan and make a good snack choice or other nutritious food to share with your den.

Tiger Adventure: Tigers in the Wild
1.   With your adult partner, name and collect the Cub Scout Six Essentials you need for a hike. Tell your den leader what you would need to add to your list if it rains.
2.   Go for a short hike with your den or family, and carry your own gear. Show you know how to get ready for this hike.
3.   Do the following:
a.   Listen while your leader reads the Outdoor Code. Talk about how you can be clean in your outdoor manners.
b.   Listen while your leader reads the Leave No Trace Principles for Kids. Discuss why you should “Trash Your Trash.”
c.    Apply the Outdoor Code and Leave No Trace Principles for Kids on your Tiger den and pack outings. After one outing, share what you did to demonstrate the principles you discussed.
4.   While on the hike, find three different kinds of plants, animals, or signs that animals have been on the trail. List what you saw in your Tiger handbook.
5.   Participate in an outdoor pack meeting or pack campout campfire. Sing a song and act out a skit with your Tiger den as part of the program.
6.   Find two different trees and two different types of plants that grow in your area. Write their names in your Tiger handbook.
7.   Visit a nearby nature center, zoo, or another outside place with your family or den. Learn more about two animals, and write down two interesting things about them in your Tiger handbook.

Tiger Electives

Tiger Elective Adventure: Curiosity, Intrigue, and Magical Mysteries
1. Learn a magic trick. Practice your magic trick so you can perform it in front of an audience.
2. Create an invitation to a magic show.
3. With your den or with your family, put on a magic show for an audience.
4. Create a secret code.
5. With the other Scouts in your den or with your family, crack a code that you did not create.
6. Spell your name using sign language, and spell your name in Braille.
7. With the help of your adult partner, conduct a science demonstration that shows how magic works.
8. Share what you learned from your science demonstration.

Tiger Elective Adventure: Earning Your Stripes
1. Bring in and share with your den five items that are the color orange.
2. Demonstrate loyalty over the next week at school or in your community. Share at your next den meeting how you were loyal to others.
3. With your adult partner, decide on one new task you can do to help your family, and do it.
4. Talk with your den and adult partner about polite language. Include a discussion about the use of “please,” “thank you,” “you’re welcome,” “excuse me,” “yes, sir,” “no, ma’am,” and last names. Learn how to shake hands properly and introduce yourself.
5. Play a game with your den. Then discuss how your den played politely.
6. With your adult partner and den, work on a service project for your pack’s meeting place or chartered organization.

Tiger Elective Adventure: Family Stories
1. Discuss with your adult partner and/or family where your family originated. Discuss their history, traditions, and culture—your family heritage. Share a story or bring something to share with your den about yourself and your family.
2. Make a family crest.
3. Visit your public library to find out information about your heritage.
4. Interview one of your grandparents or another family elder, and share with your den what you found.
5. Make a family tree.
6. Share with your den how you got your name.
7. Share with your den your favorite snack or dessert that reflects your cultural heritage.
8. Learn where your family came from, and locate it on a map. Share this information with your den. With the help of your adult partner, locate and write to a pen pal from that location.

Tiger Elective Adventure: Floats and Boats
1. Identify five different types of boats.
2. Build a boat from recycled materials, and float it on the water.
3. With your den, say the SCOUT water safety chant.
4. Play the buddy game with your den.
5. Show that you can put on and fasten a life jacket the correct way.
6. Show how to safely help someone who needs assistance in the water, without having to enter the water yourself.
7. Show how to enter the water safely, blow your breath out under the water, and do a prone glide.

Tiger Elective Adventure: Good Knights
1. Do the following:
a. With your den or adult partner, say the Scout Law. Explain to your den one of the 12 points of the law and why you think a knight would have the same behavior.
b. If you have not already done so, make a code of conduct with your den that will describe how each person should act when you are all together. If your den has a code of conduct, discuss with your den the updates it might need to help den members become more chivalrous. Vote on which actions should go in your den code of conduct.
2. Create a den shield and a personal shield.
3. Using recycled materials, design and build a small castle with your adult partner to display at the pack meeting.
4. Think of one physical challenge that could be part of an obstacle course. Then help your den design a Tiger knight obstacle course. With your adult partner, participate in the course.
5. Participate in a service project.

Tiger Elective Adventure: Rolling Tigers
1. With your den or adult partner, discuss two different types of bicycles and their uses.
2. With your den or adult partner, try on safety gear you should use while riding your bike. Show how to wear a bicycle helmet properly.
3. With your den or adult partner, learn and demonstrate safety tips to follow when riding your bicycle.
4. Learn and demonstrate proper hand signals.
5. With your den or adult partner, do a safety check on your bicycle.
6. With your den or family, go on a bicycle hike wearing your safety equipment. Follow the bicycling safety and traffic laws.
7. Learn about a famous bicycle race or famous cyclist. Share what you learn with your den.
8. Visit your local or state police department to learn about bicycle-riding laws.
9. Identify two jobs that use bicycles.

Tiger Elective Adventures: Sky Is the Limit
1. With your den or adult partner, go outside to observe the night sky. Talk about objects you see or might see.
2. Look at a distant object through a telescope or binoculars. Show how to focus the device you chose.
3. Observe in the sky or select from a book or chart two constellations that are easy to see in the night sky. With your adult partner, find out the names of the stars that make up the constellation and how the constellation got its name. Share what you found with your den.
4. Create and name your own constellation. Share your constellation with your den.
5. Create a homemade constellation.
6. Find out about two different jobs related to astronomy. Share this information with your den.
7. Find out about two astronauts who were Scouts when they were younger. Share what you learned with your den.
8. With your den or family, visit a planetarium, observatory, science museum, astronomy club, or college or high school astronomy teacher. Before you go, write down questions you might want to ask. Share what you learned with your family.

Tiger Elective Adventures: Stories in Shapes
1. Visit an art gallery or a museum, explore an art website, or visit your library. Do each of the following:
a. Look at pictures of some abstract art with your den or family. Decide what you like about the art, and share your ideas with the other Tigers.
b. Create an art piece.
2. Do the following:
a. Draw or create an art piece using shapes.
b. Use tangrams to create shapes.
Tiger Elective Adventure: Tiger-iffic!
Complete 1–3 and one from 4–6.
1. Play at least two different games by yourself; one may be a video game.
2. Play a board game or another inside game with one or more members of your den.
3. Play a problem-solving game with your den.
4. With your parent’s or guardian’s permission:
a. Play a video game with family members in a family tournament.
b. List at least three tips that would help someone who was learning how to play your favorite video game.
c. Play an appropriate video game with a friend for 30 minutes.
5. With other members of your den, invent a game, OR change the rules of a game you know, and play the game.
6. Play a team game with your den.

Tiger Elective Adventure: Tiger: Safe and Smart
1. Do the following:
a. Memorize your address, and say it to your den leader or adult partner.
b. Memorize an emergency contact’s phone number, and say it to your den leader or adult partner.
c. Take the 911 safety quiz.
2. Do the following:
a. Show you can “Stop, Drop, and Roll.”
b. Show you know how to safely roll someone else in a blanket to put out a fire.
3. Make a fire escape map with your adult partner.
4. Explain your map, and try a practice fire drill at home.
5. Find the smoke detectors in your home. With the help of your adult partner, check the batteries.
6. Visit an emergency responder station, or have an emergency responder visit you.

Tiger Elective Adventures: Tiger Tag
1. Choose one active game you like, and tell your den about it.
2. Do the following:
a. Play two relay games with your den and your adult partner.
b. Tell your partner or the other Tigers what you liked best about each game.
c. Have your den choose a relay game that everyone would like to play, and play it several times.
3. With your adult partner, select an active outside game that you could play with the members of your den. Talk about your game at the den meeting. With your den, decide on a game to play.
4. Play the game that your den has chosen. After the game, discuss with your den leader the meaning of being a good sport.

Tiger Elective Adventures: Tiger Tales
1. Create a tall tale with your den.
2. Create your own tall tale. Share your tall tale with your den.
3. Read a tall tale with your adult partner.
4. Create a piece of art from a scene in the tall tale you have read, using your choice of materials. Share it with your den.
5. Play a game from the past.
6. Sing two folk songs.
7. Visit a historical museum or landmark with your adult partner.

Tiger Elective Adventures: Tiger Theater
1. With your den, discuss the following types of theater: puppet shows, reader’s theater, and pantomime.
2. As a den, play a game of one-word charades with your adult partners.
3. Make a puppet to show your den or display at a pack meeting.
4. Perform a simple reader’s theater. Make a mask afterward to show what your character looks like.
5. Watch a play or attend a story time at a library.

  Wolf Requirements

1. Complete each of the following Wolf required adventures with your den or family:
a. Call of the Wild
b. Council Fire
c. Duty to God Footsteps
d. Howling at the Moon
e. Paws on the Path
f. Running With the Pack
2. Complete one Wolf elective adventure of your den or family’s choosing.
3. With your parent or guardian, complete the exercises in the pamphlet How to Protect Your Children From Child Abuse: A Parent’s Guide, and earn the Cyber Chip award for your age.*
*If your family does not have Internet access at home AND you do not have ready Internet access at school or another public place or via a mobile device, the Cyber Chip portion of this requirement may be waived by your parent or guardian.

Wolf CORE Adventure Requirements

Wolf Adventure: Call of the Wild
1. While a Wolf Scout, attend a pack or family campout. If your chartered organization does not permit Cub Scout camping, you may substitute a family campout or a daylong outdoor activity with your den or pack.
2. Show how to tie an overhand knot and a square knot.
3. While on a den or family outing, identify four different types of animals. Explain how you identified them.
4. With your family or den, make a list of possible weather changes that might happen on your campout according to the time of year you are camping. Tell how you will be prepared for each one.
5. Show that you are ready to be a Wolf Scout by demonstrating what to do for the following:
a. A stranger approaches you, your family, or your belongings.
b. A natural disaster such as an earthquake or flood happens.
c. Before eating, you wash your hands properly to keep yourself safe.
6. On the campout, participate with your family or den in a campfire show. Prepare a skit or song, and then present it at the campfire for everyone else.
7. Do the following:
a. Recite the Outdoor Code with your leader.
b. Recite the Leave No Trace Principles for Kids with your leader. Talk about how these principles support the Outdoor Code.
c. After your campout, list the ways you demonstrated being careful with fire.
Wolf Adventure: Council Fire
1. Work with your den to develop a den duty chart, and perform these tasks for one month.
2. Do the following:
a. Discover information about the plants and animals in your area. Discuss with your den and den leader how people living nearby can affect the lives of these plants and animals.
b. Learn about the changes in your community, and create a project to show your den how the community has changed.
c. Select one issue in your community, and present to your den your ideas for a solution to the problem.
3. Do the following:
a. Attend the pack committee leaders’ meeting. Present ideas to the pack committee regarding your service project.
b. Work together on a community service project.
4. Talk to a military veteran, law enforcement officer, member of the fire department, or someone else who works for the community. Talk about his or her service to the community. After you have visited with the individual, write a short thank you note.
5. Do the following:
a. Learn about the three R’s of recycling: reduce, reuse, and recycle. Discover a way to do each of these at home, at school, or in your community.
b. Make your own recycling center, or contribute to an existing one.
c. Create a den project from recyclables for a pack meeting.
Wolf Adventure: Duty to God Footsteps
Complete requirements 1 and 2.
1. Do both of these:
a. Visit a religious monument or site where people might show reverence.
b. Create a visual display of your visit with your den or your family, and show how it made you feel reverent or helped you better understand your duty to God.
2. Complete 2a and at least two of requirements 2b–2d.
a. Give two ideas on how you can practice your duty to God. Choose one, and do it for a week.
b. Read a story about people or groups of people who came to America to enjoy religious freedom.
c. Learn and sing a song that could be sung in reverence before or after meals or one that gives encouragement, reminds you of how to show reverence, or demonstrates your duty to God.
d. Offer a prayer, meditation, or reflection with your family, den, or pack.

Wolf Adventure: Howling at the Moon
1. Show you can communicate in at least two different ways.
2. Work with your den to create an original skit.
3. Work together with your den to plan, prepare, and rehearse a campfire program to present to your families at a den meeting.
4. Practice and perform your role for a pack campfire program.

Wolf Adventure: Paws on the Path
1. Show you are prepared to hike safely by putting together the Cub Scout Six Essentials to take along on your hike.
2. Tell what the buddy system is and why we always use it in Cub Scouts.
3. Describe what you should do if you get separated from your group while hiking.
4. Choose the appropriate clothing to wear on your hike based on the expected weather.
5. Before hiking, recite the Outdoor Code and the Leave No Trace Principles for Kids with your leader. After hiking, discuss how you showed respect for wildlife.
6. Go on a 1-mile hike with your den or family. Watch and record two interesting things that you’ve never seen before.
7. Name two birds, two bugs, and two animals that live in your area. Explain how you identified them.
8. Draw a map of an area near where you live using common map symbols. Show which direction is north on your map.

Wolf Adventure: Running With the Pack
1. Play catch with someone in your den or family who is standing 10 steps away from you. Play until you can throw and catch successfully at this distance. Take a step back, and see if you can improve your throwing and catching ability.
2. Practice balancing as you walk forward, backward, and sideways.
3. Practice flexibility and balance by doing a front roll, a back roll, and a frog stand.
4. Play a sport or game with your den or family, and show good sportsmanship.
5. Do at least two of the following: frog leap, inchworm walk, kangaroo hop, or crab walk.
6. Demonstrate what it means to eat a balanced diet by helping to plan a healthy menu for a meal for your family. Make a shopping list of the food used to prepare the meal.

Wolf Electives

Wolf Elective Adventure: Adventures in Coins
1. Identify different parts of a coin.
2. Find the mint mark on a coin; identify what mint facility it was made in and what year it was made.
3. Play a coin game.
4. Choose a coin that interests you, and make a coin rubbing. List information next to the coin detailing the pictures on it, the year it was made, and the mint where it was made.
5. Play a game or create a game board with your den or family where you can practice adding and subtracting coins.
6. Create a balance scale.
7. Do a coin-weight experiment.

Wolf Elective Adventure: Air of the Wolf
1. Do the following investigations:
a. Conduct an investigation about the weight of air.
b. Conduct an investigation about air temperature.
c. Conduct at least one of the following investigations to see how air affects different objects:
i. Make a paper airplane and fly it five times. Make a change to its shape to help it fly farther. Try it at least five times.
ii. Make a balloon-powered sled or a balloon-powered boat. Test your sled or boat with larger and smaller balloons.
iii. Bounce a basketball that doesn’t have enough air in it. Then bounce it when it has the right amount of air in it. Do each one 10 times. Describe how the balls bounce differently when the amount of air changes.
iv. Roll a tire or ball that doesn’t have enough air in it, and then roll it again with the right amount of air. Describe differences in how they move.
2. Do the following:
a. With other members of your den, go outside and record the sounds you hear. Identify which of these sounds is the result of moving air.
b. Create a musical wind instrument, and play it as part of a den band.
c. With an adult, conduct an investigation on how speed can affect sound.
3. Do the following:
a. Explain the rules for safely flying kites.
b. Make a kite using household materials.
4. If your den or your pack has a kite derby, space derby, or rain-gutter regatta, participate in the fun. Or build a kite or rain-gutter regatta boat with your family. Explain how air helps the vehicle move.

Wolf Elective Adventure: Code of the Wolf
1. Do two of the following:
a. With the members of your den or family, make a game with simple materials that requires math to keep score.
b. Play a game of “Go Fish for 10s.”
c. Do five activities at home, at school, or in your den that use mathematics, and then explain to your den how you used everyday math.
d. Make a rekenrek with two rows, and show Akela how you would represent the numbers 4, 6, 9, and 14.
e. Make a rain gauge or some other measuring device, and use it.
2. Do one of the following:
a. With other members of your den or family, identify three different types of shapes that you see in nature.
b. With other members of your den or family, identify two shapes you can see in the construction of bridges.
c. Select a single shape or figure. Observe the world around you for at least a week, and write down where you see this shape or figure and how it is used.
3. Do one of the following:
a. With your den, find something that comes with many small, colored items in one package. Count the number of items of each color in your package. Keep track of each color. Then:
i. Draw a graph showing the number of items of each color.
ii. Determine what the most common color is.
iii. Compare your results to the other boys’.
iv. Predict how many items of each color you will find in one more package.
v. Decide if your prediction was close.
b. With your den or family, measure the height of everyone in the group and see who takes more steps to walk 100 feet.
c. Have each member in your den shoot a basketball. Count the number of shots it takes to make five baskets. Graph the number of shots it takes for each boy using 5, 6–10, 11–15, 16–20, or more than 20.
4. Do one of the following:
a. Use a secret code using numbers to send a message to one of your den members or your den leader. Have that person send a message back to you. Be sure you both use the same code numbers.
b. Send a message to another member of your den or your den leader using the pig pen code or another code that changes letters into special shapes.
c. Practice using a block cipher to decode a message.
Wolf Elective Adventure: Collections and Hobbies
1. Begin a collection of at least 10 items that all have something in common. Label the items and title your collection.
2. Share your collection at a den meeting.
3. Visit a show or museum that displays different collections or models.
4. Create an autograph book and get at least 10 autographs. Start with members of your den.
5. Pick a famous living person, and write him or her a letter. In your letter, ask the person to send you an autographed photo.
6. Play a game with your den that involves collecting.

Wolf Elective Adventure: Cubs Who Care
1. With the members of your den, visit with a person who has a physical disability.
2. Do four of the following, a through h:
a. With other members of your den, try using a wheelchair or crutches, and reflect on the process.
b. Learn about a sport that has been adapted so that people in wheelchairs or with some other physical disability can play, and tell your den about it.
c. Learn about “invisible” disabilities. Take part in an activity that helps develop an understanding of invisible disabilities.
d. With your den, try doing three of the following things while wearing gloves or mittens:
i. Tying your shoes.
ii. Using a fork to pick up food.
iii. Playing a card game.
iv. Playing a video game.
v. Playing checkers or another board game.
vi. Blowing bubbles.
e. Paint a picture two different ways: Paint it once the way you usually would paint it and then again by using a blindfold. Discuss with your den the ways the process was different.
f. Demonstrate a simple sentence or at least four points of the Scout Law using American Sign Language.
g. Learn about someone famous who has or had a disability, and share that person’s story with your den.
h. Attend an event where people with disabilities are participants or where accommodations for people with disabilities are made a part of the event.
Wolf Elective Adventure: Digging in the Past
1. Play a game that demonstrates your knowledge of dinosaurs, such as a dinosaur match game.
2. Create an imaginary dinosaur. Share with your den its name, what it eats, and where it lives.
3. Make a fossil cast.
4. Make a dinosaur dig.
5. Make edible fossil layers. Explain how this snack is a good model for the formation of fossils.
6. Be a paleontologist, and dig through the dinosaur digs made by your den. Show and explain the ways a paleontologist works carefully during a dig.

Wolf Elective Adventure: Finding Your Way
1. Do the following:
a. Using a map of your city or town, locate where you live.
b. Draw a map for a friend so he or she can locate your home, a park, a school, or other locations in your neighborhood. Use symbols to show parks, buildings, trees, and water. You can invent your own symbols. Be sure to include a key so your symbols can be identified.
2. Pick a nutritious snack, and find where it came from. Locate that area on a map.
3. Do the following:
a. Identify what a compass rose is and where it is on the map.
b. Use a compass to identify which direction is north. Show how to determine which way is south, east, and west.
4. Go on a scavenger hunt using a compass, and locate an object with a compass.
5. Using a map and compass, go on a hike with your den or family.

Wolf Elective Adventures: Germs Alive!
1. Wash your hands while singing the “germ song.”
2. Play Germ Magnet with your den. Wash your hands again afterward.
3. Conduct the sneeze demonstration.
4. Conduct the mucus demonstration with your den.
5. Grow a mold culture. Show what formed at a den or pack meeting.
6. Make a clean room chart.

Wolf Elective Adventure: Grow Something
1. Select a seed, and plant it in a small container. Care for it for 30 days. Take a picture or make a drawing of your plant once each week to share with your den.
2. Find out the growing zone for your area, and share the types of plants that will grow best in your zone.
3. Visit or research a botanical or community garden in your area, and learn about two of the plants that grow there. Share what you have learned with your den.
4. Make a terrarium.
5. Do one of the following:
a. Using a seed tray, grow a garden inside your home. Keep a journal of its progress for 30 days. Share the results with your den.
b. Grow a sweet potato plant in water. Keep a journal of its growth for two weeks. Share it with your den.
Wolf Elective Adventures: Hometown Heroes
1. Talk with your family and den about what it means to you to be a hero. Share the name of someone you believe is a hero. Explain what it is that makes that person a hero.
2. Visit a community agency where you will find many heroes. While there, find out what they do. Share what you learned with your den.
3. With the help of a family member, interview one of your heroes, and share what you learn with your den. Tell why you think this person is a hero.
4. As a den or family, adopt a hometown serviceman or –woman, and send a care package along with a note thanking them for their service.
5. With your family or den, find out about animals that are trained to help others in your community.
6. Participate in or create an event that celebrates your hometown hero(es).

Wolf Elective Adventures: Motor Away
1. Do the following:
a. Create and fly three different types of paper airplanes. Before launching them, record which one you believe will travel the farthest and what property of the plane leads you to make that prediction.
b. Make a paper airplane catapult. Before launching a plane, record how far you believe it will travel and explain what information you used to make this prediction. After you make your prediction, launch the plane and measure how far it flies.
2. Make two different boats and sail them. Choose different shapes for your boats. Sail your boats in the water by blowing air on the sail. While sailing your boats, notice how they are similar and how they are different. Discuss your findings with your den, and decide if you think the differences will affect the way they propel through the water.
3. Create a car that moves under its own power.

Wolf Elective Adventures: Paws of Skill
1. Talk with your family and den about what it means to be physically fit. Share ideas of what you can do to stay in shape.
2. With your den, talk about why it is important to stretch before and after exercising. Demonstrate proper warm-up movements and stretches before and after each activity you do that involves action.
3. Select at least two physical fitness skills and practice them daily. See if you can improve over a two-week period.
4. With your family or your den, talk about what it means to be a member of a team. Working together, make a list of team sports, and talk about how the team works together to be successful. Choose one and play for 30 minutes.
5. With your den, talk about sportsmanship and what it means to be a good sport while playing a game or a sport. Share with your den how you were a good sport or demonstrated good sportsmanship in requirement 4.
6. Visit a sporting event with your family or your den. Look for ways the team works together. Share your visit with your den.
7. With your den, develop an obstacle course that involves five different movements. Run the course two times and see if your time improves.

Wolf Elective Adventures: Spirit of the Water
1. Demonstrate how the water in your community can become polluted.
2. Explain one way that you can help conserve water in your home.
3. Explain to your den leader why swimming is good exercise.
4. Explain the safety rules that you need to follow before participating in swimming or boating.
5. Show how to do a reaching rescue.
6. Visit a local pool or public swimming area with your family or Wolf den. With qualified supervision, jump into water that is at least chest-high, and swim 25 feet or more.