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Easy Delicious Dutch Oven Burritos May 24, 2010

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Hello fellow Scouters,

We had a family in my former pack that were some of the nicest¬†people you could meet. Along with being wonderful people, they were awesome outdoor cooks! They were so good that I would do whatever I could to make sure my campsite was next to theirs, so I could mooch food. And yes, it got so bad that I even abused my position as Outdoors Chair to get my campsite next to their campsite. I’m not proud of it, but I’d do it again! We would exchange food when we camped, but I have a feeling they got the short end of the deal, as their food was so much better than my cooking.

One of my favorite recipes they made was their Easy Dutch Oven Burritos. This recipe was so easy to make, and tasted so, so good. I am so glad they gave this recipe to me! It’s so good, in fact, that we make it at home (we half the recipe listed below).

The recipe below will serve around 10 – 12, making 20 – 22 burritos (depending on how much you stuff them). A 10″ or 12″ Dutch oven would work for this recipe.

  • Ingredients
  • 1lb bulk sausage
  • 1lb ground beef
  • Pinch of salt
  • 2 medium onions (sliced fine)
  • 1 bell pepper (sliced)
  • 2 cans pinto or black beans (drained)
  • 2 small cans chicken broth
  • 1 package taco seasoning mix
  • 1 can whole kernel corn (drained)
  • 3 cups (1 small box) Minute Rice (white or brown)
  • Vegetable oil (a couple of tablespoons)
  • 20 – 22 flour tortillas
  • Shredded cheese
  • Your favorite salsa
  • Optional: sliced avocado and cilantro

If you have a legless Dutch oven like I do, you can do this on your stove. Or you can prepare around 9 to 10 coals and do this in your Dutch oven stand (and have a few extra coals ready if needed). You can even cook this on a small stock pot on your stove – but where’s the fun in that ūüôā

Spread out a little oil in the bottom of your hot Dutch oven. Add the onion and sweat them until they are translucent. Add the meat and a pinch or two of salt and chop/crumble the meat with your spoon and brown the meat, stirring as needed. As the meat is just about finished, add the bell peppers. If your beef or sausage produces a lot of juice, you can use some tongs and paper towels to sop up some of this (this isn’t required, though).

When the meat is cooked add the beans, chicken broth, taco seasoning, and the corn. Bring to a high simmer for 5 minutes, stirring occasionally (add a few more coals if you’re not getting a good simmer). After 5 minutes of simmering, stir in the rice, cover with the lid, and remove from heat. Let sit around 10 minutes, or until the rice is soft and most of the moisture is absorbed. (If it’s cold or windy, add a couple of coals on the top and bottom to keep the Dutch oven warm).

Once the filling is done and the moisture has been absorbed, spoon on to your tortilla, and add some cheese and your favorite salsa. If you want extra goodness, add slices of avocado or cilantro, or whatever else you like to add to your burritos (sour cream, olives, or whatever gives you your perfect burrito!)

[Please note that the image I used for this blog post was an image I pulled from the Internet, and not fully reflective of this recipes’ results]

This is not some generic recipe out of a book that I’ve posted. This is one I’ve eaten at campouts, and I’ve cooked at home. And it’s so good that even my teenage picky eater loves it! Try it and you’ll see why I picked campsites close to my friends!


In Scouting,

– Scouter Jeff <><


Little Smokies in Biscuits Recipe October 23, 2009

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Hello fellow Scouters,LittleSmokies

If you are looking for an easy-to-make and great tasting Dutch oven dinner for your Scouts, consider Little Smokies in a biscuit! You and your boys will love them!

Here are the ingredients:

  • 1 tube of refrigerator biscuits (makes 10). Use the smaller biscuits, not the “Grand” biscuits.
  • 10¬†“Lit’l Smokies” cocktail links per biscuit tube (one link for each biscuit)
  • 10 slices of cheddar cheese per biscuit tube (the slices can be cut before the campout. They need to be about the same size as the Little Smokie link. I used mild cheddar, but you can use whatever grade of cheddar you like).
  • Dipping sauce (I like BBQ sauce, but my boys like ketchup)

These are so easy to make! Just separate the biscuit dough and slightly flatten each biscuit out. Take a Little Smokie link and a slice of cheddar, put them in the middle of your biscuit, and fold up the sides of your biscuit and pinch it completely closed. (You shouldn’t see the link or cheese when you are done).¬† Put them in your Dutch oven so that the “seam” is facing up (that way if they open up the cheese won’t run out).

Since the link is pre-cooked, all you really need to do is bake the biscuit (using the directions on the can). If your biscuits bake at 350¬į F, then use around 23 – 24 coals to bake the biscuits. Since biscuits can easily burn, I would use only 9 coals on the bottom, and the rest on top. And make sure you remember to rotate the Dutch oven and the lid every 15 minutes to control any hot spots.

A pair of tongs would be useful to get them out, but you can use a spatula and a spoon as well (a spatula will come in handy either way,¬†in case the biscuit sticks to the bottom of the Dutch oven). You should be able to cook the entire tube of refrigerator biscuits in one 12″ Dutch oven – just make sure that you don’t crowd them too much.

Since these are small (and taste great), it would be a good idea to double this recipe and have two Dutch ovens going at a time. And if your crowd is large or your boys are extra hungry, you can quadruple the recipe and cook a second set of them while the boys are eating the first set (you would probably need fresh coals for this second baking). Since a 16 oz. package of links contains about 45 links, you can easily quadruple this recipe if needed.

A note about the Little Smokies – a package of these are pretty expensive. I usually see them over $5.00 per 16 oz. package. But they do go on sale, so keep an eye out for that. The last package I bought was around $3.50 on sale, and considering you get around 45 links, that was a pretty good buy in my opinion.

If you are looking for an easy and great tasting meal for your campout, try Little Smokies in a biscuit. Boys love food they can dip, so they should really enjoy them. But be warned! You might need to make a good amount of them. They taste so good the boys (and any adults nearby) will probably devour them quickly!


In Scouting,

 РScouter Jeff <><

Instant Camp Coffee October 20, 2009

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Hello fellow Scouters,

As you know, I’m always looking for good camp coffee (maybe to Viathe point of obsession!). One thing that I’ve never considered is instant coffee, because instant coffee is usually just plain terrible. Recently, however, Starbucks has come out with their own “Via” line of instant coffee. I have tried it and I have to admit it’s not bad. It’s not quite as good as a regular brewed coffee, but since it’s instant coffee, it’s easy to make with very little mess.

I probably won’t be drinking a lot of this around the home, but I’m starting to keep a stockpile at work. It’s great to heat up a cup of water and make a quick cup of coffee (remember – I’m an accountant. Caffeine is a survival tool!).

This is¬†also a good option for camping. Although I’m not going to retire my new GSI coffee press anytime soon, I plan on bringing Via along with me when I want to make a quick cup of coffee at camp. On those mornings where you are running short on time or packing up your equipment, a quick cup of coffee with no grounds to deal with would be nice. Plus, since you can avoid bringing coffee-making equipment, I figure this would be a great backpacking option.

If you are looking for an easy coffee option for your next campout, consider Starbucks new Via blend of instant coffee. The taste isn’t bad, and there is very little clean up. And no, this blog post isn’t sponsored by Starbucks in any way – although a portion of each of my paychecks seems to end up going to them¬†ūüôā

In Scouting,

 РScouter Jeff <><

Scout Omelets In Bag October 12, 2009

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Hello fellow Scouters,Omelet6

I learned an excellent way to make omelets a few years ago at Baloo training. These are easy to make and would be great for your next campout. They create very little mess, and although aren’t the greatest looking omelets, they taste wonderful and are easy to make! Plus, you can make several at a time, so your Scouts won’t go hungry.

Here’s the equipment you need:

  • 1 to 2 large stock pot(s), depending on the number of omelets you will make¬†(a large pot can make around half a dozen of these bagged omelets)
  • Tongs
  • Ziplock Heavy Duty quart-size freezer bags (must be Heavy Duty)
  • A sharpie (to write the scout’s name on the bag)

Here’s some optional equipment:

  • A lid for the stock pot (to bring water to a boil faster; you won’t us a lid while cooking the omelets)
  • Scissors to cut open the bag (the omelets roll out fairly easy, but cutting the bag when done gets them out faster).Omelet1

Here are the ingredients:

  • Two eggs per omelet
  • Salt and pepper
  • Whatever fixings you like in an omelet

First, have each Scout write his name on his bag. Then they crack Omelet2two eggs in the bag and kneed the bag to break up the yokes and mix the eggs. Then they place whatever ingredients they like in an omelet (I’m partial to crumbled bacon and cheddar cheese). Don’t forget the salt and pepper! ¬†Then they mix the ingredients and then squeeze the air out and close the bag (I like to keep the mixture at the bottom of the bag and roll the bag up as I close it).Omelet3



Next, place the bag in a pot of boiling water. You can place several bags in the pot, depending on its size (you just want to make sure that there is some room for them to float free). When I Omelet4make mine, I don’t like the Ziplock bag to touch the sides too long, so I rotate and move it around. Plus, I don’t like the top of the bag to be in water, so I like to keep the zipper part out (you will see in my picture that I folded the zipper on the omelet, which floats after about a minute while cooking. You can do that if you have one or two omelets in the pan. If you have a lot of omelets, then you won’t have¬†the issue of the zipper getting in the water).Omelet5

Boil the omelet(s) for 13 minutes, rotating them around the pot to keep the bags from touching the sides of the pot, and to let the omelet cook evenly.

Using the tongs, take the bags out and set them aside. They cool down quickly, and they will roll out of the bag on to the plate when cooked evenly. You can eat it as is, or add any toppings you like. I like to top mine with my wife’s awesome salsa!

Another great thing, other than how easy they are to make, is that you can do some of the prep ahead of time, before the campout. You can fry up the bacon, cut the ham, or prepare whatever you want at home before you leave. Then you just have to place the fixings in the bag and put them in the water!

A note about bacon – although unhealthy, so many of us like bacon.Bacon1 The boys in my second den were bacon-lovers. It didn’t matter what we had for breakfast, as long as we had bacon! Bacon can be¬†fried at the campground, but for something like this it’s easy to fry at home before the campout. When I did this, I’d fry it, pat the slices dry with paper towels, then put two slices in a sandwich bag. It’s easy to crumble in a sandwich bag and it’s pre-measured – just grab a sandwich bag and you are guaranteed two slices of bacon!

Finally, make sure you know of any food allergies or dietary restrictions your boys may have. You don’t want to get to the campout and find out that someone is allergic to eggs or is a vegetarian (both of which I’ve seen in Scouts). Know ahead of time so someone doesn’t get to the campout and aren’t able to eat breakfast.

Cooking with your Cubs is such an important part of the program, as I’ve blogged about here. You can teach them to cook in den meetings, and when they are Webelos you can take them and their parents out camping and teach them to cook in the outdoors. Consider adding a Ziplock bag omelet to your meal plan – it’s easy to make and tastes great! And the cleanup is a breeze.

Writing this has made me hungry! I’m off to make a gruyere cheese, bacon, and mushroom omelet in a bag.


In Scouting,

 РScouter Jeff <><

Gear Review – GSI Personal Java Press September 5, 2009

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Hello fellow Scouters,GSI_Java_Press

For my first ever gear review, I will look at the GSI Outdoors Personal Java Press. If you’ve listened to one of my recent podcasts, you will know that I’m fairly obsessed about coffee, maybe at an unhealthy level. As I’m changing my camping gear from car camping to backpacking gear, a lightweight coffee press is one important item I¬†needed,¬† so I went out and purchased the GSI Personal Java Press for this.

First, a warning: I am not a backpacker, at least not yet. So I don’t know the in’s and out’s of how gear works on the trail. Also, this was not tested in the outdoors, but in my kitchen (but you could consider our home’s¬†air conditioner as a simulation of a fall morning!).

Here are the pluses:

  • It was easy to use.
  • The coffee was fantastic. It really tasted good!
  • The mug and press are both insulated, to keep the coffee warm longer than if they weren’t insulated.
  • The mug and press are both plastic, keeping them light.
  • The mug fits inside of the press, so it doesn’t take up a lot of room in the backpack.
  • The mug didn’t dribble at all when I drank from it.
  • Per GSI’s website, the carrying weight is under 11 oz.
  • The press rod is steel.
  • It’s only $20 at Amazon.com, which is really affordable.

Now, for the minuses:

  • The mug and the press are plastic, and is therefore breakable. I would hate to drop my backpack and have this break. It’s not cheap stiff plastic, though, so it might take a fall and not break.
  • After 1/2 hour, the coffee wasn’t very warm (in comparison to my Thermos 34 oz. coffee press, which would keep the coffee piping hot after a half hour). But if you are planning to drink this right away, then this wouldn’t be a big deal.
  • The plunger has two rings on it, similar to a car’s piston rings. I noticed on clean-up that coffee grounds were in the rings, especially the gap. This made clean-up a bit of a pain, and could affect the amount of grounds in future cups if this isn’t fully disassembled and cleaned out.
  • There were some grounds in the last drink I took out of the mug. This is fairly common with coffee presses.
  • Clean-up is a real pain, especially from a Leave No Trace point of view. Getting the grounds out is a messy job. But this is a problem with all coffee presses, not just this one.

The biggest minus:

  • When I first poured coffee out of the press, a considerable amount of coffee dribbled down the front of the coffee press, staining the insulating sleeve and spilling on the counter. I read on the one review on Amazon that they had this issue too. This could be a deal killer to some. After cleaning the coffee press, I tried pouring from it again with water. I noticed that this dribble is from the lid, on both sides of the spout. If you press down on the lid while pouring it, this greatly reduces the dribble. Hopefully GSI will note this and correct this with future Personal Java Press designs.

Overall, this is a great coffee press for the money. For only $20, you get a lightweight insulated coffee press and insulated mug, which stores compactly for backpacking. And there’s enough room in the mug to store your coffee grounds (the steel rod from the press stores in the mug, so you would probably do best with two sandwich bags of grounds that you could fit around the rod while stored). This gives you about one and a half cups of coffee, and the coffee I made tasted great!

GSI Personal Java Press – official site

Here’s to great camp coffee!

In Scouting,

 РScouter Jeff <><

Webelos Outdoorsman Campout August 17, 2009

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Hello fellow Scouters,

Since the Webelos program allows you to camp as a den, why not Outdoorsmanconsider working on your Outdoorsman activity badge at your own den campout? When I was a den leader, I would only work on the Outdoorsman pin at an outing – I just couldn’t work on any of the requirements at a den meeting. Although just my opinion, the very name implies that you should be in the outdoors!

We worked on the Outdoorsman badge for the two dens I led at a Webelos-only campout (all the Webelos dens from the pack participated). We broke out many of the requirements into rotation stations, and spent two hours or so working on these requirements:

  • Leave no Trace discussion, for #5
  • Fire safety and fire starting, for #7
  • Whip and fuse the end or a rope, for #10
  • Set up a tent fly using knots, for #11 (#10 and 11 were combined into one station)

Then, in in the afternoon, we went on a 3 mile hike, to fulfill requirement #9. (This is just for an example – you should tailor the program requirements as you want).

Apart from the rotation stations and hikes, we worked on cooking with the boys (for #8). The boys helped pitch their tent (for #3), and had them present themselves to us and show us how they packed their bags (for #1). By the end of the weekend, not only did we have a great time outdoors, but the boys earned all of the Outdoorsman (and one or two requirement to spare).

Since you have the Scouts for the whole weekend, you can also add other activity pins. We did the Citizen flag requirements as part of the rotations, and for the evening campfire each Webelos den did a play for a Showman requirements (which also fulfilled Oudoorsman #2). We did allow plenty of free time, however, so the campout wasn’t only about Webelos requirements. Even with as much work as we did, though, all the boys had a great time at these campouts.

If you decide to hold¬†a Webelos outdoorsman campout, I would recommend working with any other Webelos dens in your pack. This way you share the workload. And I would recommend doing this early in the program. This way if any Scouts are unable to attend, you have time before the Arrow of Light to work with the Scout on this required activity badge. And¬†don’t be afraid to ask your parents for help – my den parents were more than willing to help and did a great job teaching the boys on some of these requirements. They just needed to be asked.

The Outdoorsman activity badge is a fun achievement to earn. And it is so much fun to work on in the outdoors. So as you plan this Scouting year’s schedule, take advantage of being able to camp as a den and consider scheduling your own Outdoorsman campout. Campouts are always fun and build great memories. And lest face it, by the time your boys are Webelos age, they often would rather do their own camping apart from the younger boys in the pack. So consider taking advantage of this and have your own campout.

Here’s to a great outdoor Webelos experience! Don’t forget to collect campfire ash!

In Scouting,

 РScouter Jeff <><

BBQ Grill Using My Dutch Oven Equipment August 10, 2009

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Hello fellow Scouters,

I learned a great campout cooking technique from our former Grill1Cubmaster years ago that I’d like to pass on to you. I love to¬†barbeque, but if the campground I am going to doesn’t have a grill, I can make my own out of my existing Dutch oven equipment and enjoy burgers or steaks!

As I’ve blogged about in my¬†Getting Started With Dutch Ovens post, IGrill2 use aluminum oil pans to start my coals and to place my Dutch ovens in. Since I’ve already brought oil pans and charcoal to the campout, all I need for my own barbeque grill is an adjustable grill rack. I found a Grillpro adjustable grill rack at my local Walmart for under $20, but you can find them on Amazon or any grill site on the web – just Google “BBQ Adjustable Grill Rack”.

A couple of words of warning when it comes to making your own campsite barbeque. When barbequing this way, your food is much closer to the coals than your barbeque at home, so you have to watch your food carefully. Also, the clean up on this grill rack is a pain, so bring a barbeque brush to brush it while it’s still hot. And with all outdoor cooking, keep an eye on winds. A wind block is always good if the winds are blowing.

Now the neat thing about this is not that I have a small barbeque grill at the campout. You can buy a small portable barbeque grill and accomplish the same results. What’s good about this is that with just one more small accessory, the adjustable grill, I was able to increase my cooking options and as a result expand my campout menu choices. So look at the equipment you bring to your campout and see what other uses you can make out of your equipment.

If you’re like me and you love the taste of barbeque, this is a great way to do some grilling at your campout.


In Scouting,

 РScouter Jeff <><

Dutch Oven Chicken Pot Pie August 2, 2009

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Hello fellow Scouters,

My wife makes an incredible chicken pot pie. A few years ago, I ChickenPotPie1converted it to a Dutch oven recipe, so I could have it at campouts. So here’s an easy chicken pot pie recipe you can¬†make at your next campout. The beauty of this recipe, besides the great taste, is that much of it can be made at home before the campout.


  • 4 cups shredded cooked chicken (store-bought rotisserie works well)
  • 3 cups frozen mixed vegetables
  • 2 cans cream of chicken soup
  • 2 ‚Äúdeep dish‚ÄĚ pre-made pie crusts (the kind that come in a tin are what I always used. Be warned, though: they can be damaged easy and take up a lot of room in the cooler)
  • 1 egg (for egg wash)
  • 1/3 cup milk
  • Seasoning: garlic powder, salt, pepper, thyme, or whatever seasoning you like

 Equipment Needed At The Campout:

  • Sauce Pan
  • Cooking Spoon
  • Spatula
  • Knife
  • Fork
  • Small Bowl or Cup
  • Pastry Brush
  • 12″ or 14″ Dutch Oven
  • Tin Foil (heavy duty)

Before the Campout:

  • Steam frozen vegetables, then drain fully if wet (do not over-cook).
  • Mix vegetables, cream of chicken soup, and chicken in sauce pan over low-to-medium heat (fold ingredients together; do not over-stir).
  • Season to taste (seasoning is important. You don’t want the mixture to taste bland).
  • Add milk to thin mixture (be careful not to let it get ‚Äúwatery‚ÄĚ).
  • Store in a gallon freezer bag.

At the Campout:

  • Re-heat the mixture – be careful not to over-cook. Add milk if thinning is needed.
  • Use one pie crust-in-tin for the base. Pour mixture into base (you will have extra mixture).
  • Remove second pie crust from tin and use as top of pie. Pinch around the edges.
  • Scramble egg in small bowl¬†and brush on top.
  • Poke a few holes with a knife for venting.
  • Set in a pre-heated Dutch oven cradled in tin foil. (It’s OK to let each side of the tin foil drape on the outside of the Dutch oven – you will use the tin foil to set the pie into the oven to begin baking and lift it out of the oven when it’s done).
  • Bake at 350¬ļ for 45 to 60 minutes, or until top is golden brown. (See Dutch oven notes below).
  • Let stand for 5 minutes before slicing.
  • Serves 5 or 6.

Dutch Oven Notes:

Since barbeque coals burn around 15¬ļ degrees each, you will need around 24 coals to cook this. When I made this, I¬†put¬†9 coals¬†on the bottom and the rest on top. Since this needs to cook at full temperature the full baking time, you will need to pre-heat the Dutch oven, by placing the coals before you start preparing the ingredients. And plan on doing a full coal replacement half-way through the baking, to keep the proper heat level.

You need to let this sit for a few minutes before serving. If it’s cold or windy at your campout, you can let it rest in the Dutch oven you cooked it – just remove all the coals first. Or if you have a second oven you can place it in that while your pie rests.

If you plan on trying this at a campout, I would suggest you make it at home in your own oven first, so you know how it should come out. Please let me know if you have any questions about this recipe.

Finally, are you new to Dutch ovens? Here are some tips to help you get started with this wonderful way to cook in the outdoors:

Getting Started With Dutch Ovens


In Scouting,

 РScouter Jeff <><

Sunscreen Kerchief Slide July 28, 2009

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Hello fellow Scouters,

The Cub Scout theme for August is “Fun in the Sun”. But who can have Sunscreenfun in the sun if you get sunburned? Since it’s easy to forget to bring sunscreen or reapply it, here’s a kerchief slide that will guarantee sunscreen is always close by (at least while your Scout is in his Class-A field uniform).

This is nothing more than a small tube of sunscreen with a PVC sprinkler riser section hot glued to the back. To prevent accidental spillage if the cap isn’t fully closed, I put the kerchief slide ring closer to the cap so that the cap would be pointed up. And since it has some weight to it, I put a little extra glue around the ring to give a better bond between the sunscreen tube and ring.

So next time you have an outing in your Class-A field uniform, you can have sunscreen close by.

Have fun in the sun, and be safe!

In Scouting,

 РScouter Jeff <><

Scouting on Vacation June 29, 2009

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Hello fellow Scouters,

Now that it’s summer, it’s time for many of us to¬†go on BaseballHOFvacation. I’m sure that there are many who would want to get away from Scouting when on a family vacation, which is OK. But for those¬†who don’t mind a Scouting activity while traveling with the family, don’t forget to look at the area you are going and see if there is anything Scouting-related you can do there.

BSA councils and vacation attractions sometimes have local Scout patches or awards that can be earned. Before you go, call ahead or check the website of your vacation destination and see if there’s a Scout activity. Or check with the BSA council that covers the area you are going, and see if there are any local patches. Many councils have patches for attending local historical places or local points of interest – but be sure to call first and ask¬†if they¬†have anything that can be earned with the family, apart from the den or pack. (Click on the “Find Local Council” link at www.scouting.org¬†to find individual council information).

If you are a patch or Scouting memorabilia collector, this is a great way to get some really cool patches for your collection. And if your son has a brag vest, having an out-of-the-area patch or pin is, well, something to brag about.

In 2007, my family took my dream vacation – we went to Cooperstown, NY, to see Tony Gwynn and Cal Ripkin get inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame. For someone that lives in Southern California, it was a big deal to get there. While I was looking at the HOF’s web site, I noticed that they had a Scout patch, offered through the wonderful Otschodela council. So me and my boys completed the requirements (it was an information scavenger hunt through the museum) and we received the HOF Scout patch. My son was excited to place a patch no one we know has on his brag vest.

So if you are a patch collector or enjoy working on fun Scouting activities, check out your vacation destination and see if there is something Scouting-related you can do. It can be a fun part of your vacation!

In Scouting,

 РScouter Jeff <><