BSA Pack 152 of Jackson, NJ

Pack 152 Volunteer Leadership

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How can you help!
 
Scouting operates through volunteer leadership.  Volunteer leaders are an example of the Scouting principle of service to others.  Naturally, parents are the primary source of leaders in the Scouting program.  You volunteer not only to serve Scouting; but also to serve your son, and his friends, and to have the chance to be a positive influence on the youth in your community.

What does it take to be a volunteer?  A long, rich background of scouting involvement is NOT required!  What is needed is a desire to work with and help young people, a willingness to make time in your weekly schedule, and the rest is easy!  Lots of resources and training are available and many people will support your efforts.

The Cubmaster

In general, the Cubmaster (sometimes referred to as the unit leader) is the guiding hand behind the work of other pack leaders and serves as program adviser to the pack committee. He or she is a recruiter, supervisor, director, planner, and motivator of other leaders. [More]

 

The Assistant Cubmaster

Every pack should have at least one assistant Cubmaster. In most packs, two or three will be helpful, allowing, the Cubmaster to divide responsibilities.

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The responsibilities of the Webelos den leader can be summarized as follows: 

  • Work directly with other den and pack leaders to ensure that the den is an active and successful part of the pack.
  • Plan, prepare for, and conduct den meetings with the assistant and den chief.
  • Attend pack leaders' meetings.
  • Lead the den at the pack meetings and activities. 

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Every Webelos den should have at least one assistant den leader.

The assistant Webelos den leader shares the work of the Webelos den leader and may be called upon to handle various details of den operation.

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The main responsibilities of the Cub Scout den leader can be summarized as follows:

  • Work directly with other den and pack leaders to ensure that their den is an active and successful part of the pack.
  • Plan, prepare for, and conduct den meetings with the assistant den leader and den chief.
  • Attend the pack leaders' meetings.
  • Lead the den at the monthly pack activity.

The Cub Scout Assistant Den Leader

Each den should have at least one assistant den leader, and more if needed.  The assistant Cub Scout den leader shares the work of the Cub Scout den leader and may be called upon to serve as a family contact or record keeper, or to handle other details of den operation.

The Tiger Cub Den Leader

The main responsibilities of the Tiger Cub den leader can be summarized as follows:

  • Work directly with other den and pack leaders to ensure that their den is an active and successful part of the pack.
  • Coordinate shared leadership among the Tiger Cub adult partners, ensuring that all adult partners help plan, conduct, and prepare for den meetings and Go See It outings on a rotating basis and that the den activities provide advancement opportunities for the boys in the den.
  • Attend pack leaders' meetings.
  • Lead the den at the monthly pack activity.
  • Ensure the transition of Tiger Cubs into a Wolf den at the end of the year.
   

Do Your Best!