New Scouts/Parents


The registration fee is $105.  This includes a one-time joining fee of $25 and an annual fee of $80.   For only $15 a year, Cub Scouts may subscribe to Scout Life magazine. There may be additional local program fees and/or dues. 

Each grade level has a specific handbook they use.  Handbooks are about $20and are used for the year.  Handbooks have all the required and elective adventures for each rank.  Handbooks also serve as a Scout’s record of completing adventures. 

Additional activities such as overnight campouts, field trips, day camps, and resident camps have additional costs associated with them.  These costs differ based on several factors.  Detailed information can be provided by the local pack leadership. 

Troop Functions


A small group of Cub Scouts who are of the same gender and in the same grade. The ideal size is 6 to 8 Cub Scouts. 

Den Leaders

An adult, usually a parent, serves as a Den Leader. They carry out the activities related to adventures as they are presented in the Cub Scout’s handbook and the Den Leader Guide.


The pack is made up of several dens.  The makeup and size of the pack vary based on local interests and resources. Each pack is identified by a number.


The leader of the pack meeting is the Cubmaster.  In addition to serving as the master of ceremonies, the Cubmaster provides support to Den Leaders.

Pack Committee

Made up of parents, leaders, and other caring adults the pack committee works to support den leaders and the Cubmaster.  

Pack Committee Chair

The top volunteer in the pack is the Pack Committee Chair.  They are responsible for ensuring enough qualified adult volunteers are in place to provide the program.  They lead the pack committee meetings.

Chartered Organization

This is the organization that partners with the Boy Scouts of America to deliver a Scouting program.  They adopt Scouting to serve the youth in the community.

Chartered Organization Representative

This person appoints the Pack Committee Chair and approves all adult leaders.  They provide resources from the chartered organization. 

Den Chief

Wolf, Bear, and Webelos Den Leaders may ask a scout in a local Scouts BSA Troop, Venturing Crew, or Sea Scout Ship to serve as a Den Chief.  This youth leadership position is designed to assist the Den Leader with simple tasks such as gathering Cub Scouts for a game or assisting Cub Scouts with a craft or activity.

Scout Oath

On my honor, I will do my best 

To do my duty to God and my country 

and to obey the Scout Law; 

To help other people at all times;

To keep myself physically strong, 

mentally awake, and morally straight.

Aims and Methods

Living The Ideals

Cub Scouting’s values are embedded in the Scout Oath, the Scout Law, the Cub Scout motto, and the Cub Scout sign, handshake, and salute. These practices help establish and reinforce the program’s values in Scouts and the leaders who guide them.

Belonging To A Den

The den—a group of six to eight children who are in the same grade and are the same gender—is the place where Cub Scouting starts. In the den, Cub Scouts develop new skills and interests, they practice sportsmanship and good citizenship, and they learn to do their best, not just for themselves but for the den as well.


Recognition is important to everyone. The advancement plan provides fun for the Scouts, gives them a sense of personal achievement as they earn badges, and strengthens family understanding as adult family members and their den leader work with them on advancement projects. 

Family Involvement

Whether a Cub Scout lives with two parents or one, a foster family, or other relatives, their family is an important part of Cub Scouting. Parents and adult family members provide leadership and support for Cub Scouting and help ensure that Scouts have a good experience in the program.


Cub Scouts participate in a huge array of activities, including games, projects, skits, stunts, songs, outdoor activities, trips, and service projects. Besides being fun, these activities offer opportunities for growth, achievement, and family involvement.

Serving The Neighborhood

Cub Scouting focuses on the home and neighborhood. It helps Scouts strengthen connections to their local communities, which in turn supports their growth and development.


Cub Scout uniforms serve a dual purpose, demonstrating that a Scout is part of a team and showing individual achievement (Scouts wear the badges they’ve earned). Wearing the uniform to meetings and activities also encourages a neat appearance and good behavior.

Scout Law

A Scout is 











Clean, and