The Daisy Girl Scout Petal Guide - Yahoo! Voices - voices.yahoo.comSkip to search.Apr 27, 2010 "Share your voice on Yahoo! websites.
Girl Scouts- Daisy Petals, Magenta - Yahoo! Voices - voices.yahoo.comSkip to search.Dec 13, 2010 "Share your voice on Yahoo! websites.
Craft Highlights... Make it from... Make it for... Choose a theme...
Craft Highlights... Make it from... Make it for... Choose a theme... St. Patrick's Day These ten flower friends each represent one part of the Girl Scout law.
Craft Highlights... Make it from... Make it for... Choose a theme... St. Patrick's Day For all levels of Girl Scouts who want to honor Juliette Low.
Print your daisy girl scout petals coloring page ! Change the template, be creative, personalize the text.
. All Girl Scout uniforms are optional. Daisys have a blue smock that covers their front and back and which ties at the side.
UPDATE: if you are tired of calling and you want to bypass the automated greeting when you call, just follow the steps provided on this post:homeWebsite for Girl Scouts Meeting at St. Stephen's Episcopal Church, Norwood, PAColoring Book 1 (PDF - 12 pp.)Coloring Book 1 (PDF - 12 pp.)St. Stephen's Episcopal Church 128 Chester Pike, Norwood, PA 19074 (Corner of Chester Pike and Cleveland Ave.). is that each month the admins put up an editorial calendar of articles they want written. In April, they wanted "The History of...", so I decided to write about the history of the Girl Scouts. there was a lot of information about Juliette Gordon Low, the founder of the Girl Scouts.Among the tidbits I learned were...Juliette's uncle nicknamed her Daisy as an infant.Because of her hearing loss, she suffered from depression throughout her life.She did not have any children of her own, most likely due to her having ovarian problems.Girl Scout cookies were first made by the scouts themselves and sold in a high school cafeteria. There were shortages of baking materials during World War II, so cookies were not sold then.Juliette was buried in her Girl Scout uniform, which she designed. A new biography of Juliette was written by Stacy Cordery, which is a very in depth biography.. For our very last Brownie Girl Scout Try It, we earned the First Aid badge. When my older daughter was a Brownie, she had made her own first aid kit that we used for years. I went to Michael's and bought shiny glitter pencil boxes that came to 80 cents each with my coupon. I bought cotton balls, Q-tips and sandwich bags at Walmart. My friend's mother works in a pediatrician's office, so she gave me sample sizes of Band Aids, Neosporin, Children's Advil and some hand wash. I typed up these Firs Aid rules and fit three to a page. I cut them with fancy edged scissors. Call 911 in an emergency-especially if the person cannot speak or move.For scrapes and cuts, wash the wound if possible, use an ointment and cover with a band aid. Use gloves if available.Apply the pressure to stop the bleeding.If someone has fallen do not move him/her. Cover the person with a blanket or coat if one is nearby.At our meeting, we talked about what first aid was and different ways to help other people in need. We also talked about how we should keep ourselves safe. Then we went over everything in the kit and how it should be used.The girls wrote their names in the bottom with a Sharpie and wrote "First Aid" on the lid. Then my co-leader and I handed out the items for them to put into their kits. I had them count out ten cotton balls and twenty Q-tips and put them in a different baggie. They glued the First Aid rules to the bottom of the kit. Make sure they put glue only in the corners or the other items will stick and get wet!With the troop year winding down for many leaders, here is something fun to share with your daughters at home over the summer. that taste like the real deal.At the bottom, you will also find links for making other Girl Scout cookies at home.There is a natural attrition in any child's activity, including Girl Scouts. Some girls find that it is not the right fit, it no longer interests them, others have scheduling conflicts, and still other girls may just want to take a break.Four years ago, my Daisy troop had seven girls. We lost two the next year-one , and the other was a girl from another elementary school. Her mom said that she thought Daisies were for little girls! (her older sister was a Brownie, and I guess it did not occur to her that one day she would be a Brownie, too!) In our second year of Daisies, my co-leader and I got in trouble with our service unit for doing our own personal "round-up". Our ranks swelled to twelve that year as we recruited almost every first grade girl in our tiny school. I made sure I had at least one or two extra volunteers on hand for every meeting.In our first year of Brownies, we lost one girl who had actually bridged with us from Daisies to Brownies, and two others came and went throughout during the first few months of the year, and eventually they left by winter. This year, our second as Brownie Girl Scouts, we saw the return of one of my girls who left...and then she dropped out this past March. My other Brownie who left mid-year did rejoin another troop that fit her scheduling needs. I was glad about that.A month before our bridging ceremony, I sent out an email to the parents with information about our final few meetings, I asked them to tell me whether or not their daughter was returning, because I had to buy the bridging patches and pins.I had suspected that one child might not return, but was surprised when one of the moms emailed back to tell me that her daughter was not continuing. I emailed the mom back and told her that her daughter is always welcome to rejoin us next year if she changes her mind.Troop attrition happens. And if you are reading this blog, then there is a 99.9% chance you did nothing to make a girl want to leave.