Besides the advancement awards and the adventure loops and pins, Cub Scouts may earn other individual awards. To encourage members to grow stronger in their faith, many religious groups have programs for young people to earn a religious emblem.
For a list of emblems programs, and a list of awards provided by each faith or religious group, see the Religious Emblems Programs page.
Requirements for this award must be completed in addition to any similar requirements completed for rank. Cub Scouts who are interested in learning more about outdoor ethics and Leave No Trace may earn the Outdoor Ethics Awareness Award. The Nova awards for Cub Scouts are for Wolf, Bear, and Webelos Scouts who are interested in learning more about science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. For their first Nova awards, Scouts have the opportunity to earn the Nova award patch, followed by three more π pin-on devices. Cub Scouts who compete in Cub Scout derbies, field days, and other competitive events can win medals to wear on their uniform.
The Boy Scouts of America has created the Spirit of the Eagle Award as an honorary, posthumous special recognition for a registered youth member who has lost his or her life in an accident or through illness.
When a member has fulfilled the requirements, a completed application is submitted to the council. All emergency activities carried out by Scouting units must be appropriate for the ages and abilities of the young people involved. Take a nationally recognized first-aid course geared toward children such as American Red Cross First Aid for Children Today (FACT).
Join a safe kids program such as McGruff Child Identification, Internet Safety, or Safety at Home. Make a presentation to your family on what you have learned about preparing for emergencies. Make a small display or give a presentation for your family or den on what you have learned about preparing for emergencies.
Participate in creating an emergency plan for your home and for your troop or team's Scouting activities. With your troop or team, including its adult leaders, participate in emergency preparedness training conducted by community emergency preparedness agencies. Complete a nationally recognized first-aid course or complete a nationally recognized Wilderness First Aid course.
With your crew, including its adult leaders, participate in emergency preparedness training coordinated by community emergency preparedness agencies.


This award is available to all registered Scouters who serve a unit, including all leaders and committee members. Provide input to develop or improve an emergency preparedness program plan and kit for your home and be sure all family members know the plan. Participate actively in preparing an emergency action plan for your Scouting unit meeting place.
Participate as an active volunteer in a community agency responsible for disaster preparedness. Provide input to develop or improve an emergency preparedness program plan and kit for your council or district.
Participate as an active volunteer in a community agency responsible for emergency disaster preparedness.
Participate actively in developing an emergency preparedness program for a council or district activity such as a camporee or Scouting show. Bronze Level: If completed three of the above and if 30 percent of your traditional units have achieved the award.
Silver Level: If completed three of the above and if 40 percent of your traditional units have achieved the award. Gold Level: If completed three of the above and if 50 percent of your traditional units have achieved the award. The unit members conduct a safety check of their meeting place using the checklist in the Guide to Safe Scouting. The Cubmaster, Scoutmaster, Coach, or Advisor and the assistant Cubmasters, Scoutmasters, Coaches, or Advisors, and the unit committee chair have in their possession and have read the most current Guide to Safe Scouting.
The unit members create an emergency action plan for unit use during regular meetings, tours, and activities.
Greater than 40 percent of registered adults are trained in Safety A?oat and Safe Swim Defense. Greater than 40 percent of unit members completed the SCOUTStrong fitness program or earned the Quest Award.
All Emergency Preparedness BSA items are available to local councils as Supply items, though the National Distribution Center. The 2010 National Scout Jamboree saw 15,469 participants earn the Jamboree Emergency Preparedness Award. Shawn Chisholm, data systems program manager at North Central Texas Trauma Regional Advisory Council, spoke about the Emergency Preparedness Award at the July 29 jamboree flag ceremony (below). Congratulations to all of the jamboree troops for putting forth the effort to earn the award, which will assist them in their efforts to take care of themselves as well as the well-being of their families and friends.


This award recognizes the Scout for taking part in outdoor recreation and conservation projects.
The Boy Scouts of America approves of these programs and allows the religious emblems to be worn on the official uniform. This program is designed to make youth members aware that all nations are closely related through natural resources, and that we are interdependent with our world environment.
The Outdoor Ethics Action Award asks Scouts to use their new knowledge to take steps to improve their outdoor skills.
Units should participate only under the supervision of their own leaders, and plans for unit help must be coordinated with community agencies responsible for disaster preparedness. The emergency skills should include responses for fire safety, poisoning, water accidents, substance abuse, and more. Put on a training program for your family or den on stranger awareness, Internet safety, or safety at home.
Attach a copy of the duties and responsibilities assigned to this position to the application. During his presentation, Shawn recognized troops 538 and 539 from the Old Colony Council in Canton, Mass., as the first two out of 397 troops that earned the 2010 award.
The Supernova awards have more challenging requirements and recognize more in-depth, advanced achievement in STEM related activities.
To encourage Scouts of all ages to be prepared for emergencies, the BSA has approved an Emergency Preparedness Award program for members of all ages. The pin may be worn on civilian clothing or on the uniform, centered on the left pocket flap. New to the award requirements in 2010 was the request that at least 50 percentĀ of adults complete the ICS-100 course, which is an introduction to the incident command system. To learn more about the award requirements and to download an application form, visit the Emergency Preparedness Award page. The award may be earned more than once; for instance, as a young person advances through the ranks and is capable of more complex preparedness activities, but only one pin may be worn. In addition, units were provided a template for developing their own jamboree emergency preparedness plan.



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