Girl Scout Daisies meet in groups of five to 10 with two or more adult leaders in a nurturing, inclusive environment. They go on trips, learn about nature and science, and explore the arts and their communities. Girl Scout Daisies can also earn Journey Awards and receive participation patches.
Welcome to the Daisy Flower Garden: When flowers talk, what do they say? Something wonderful? Something wise? Listen closely, and then plant a seed—maybe even two or three. In this garden, as in all of Girl Scouts, good things are bound to sprout.
Between Earth and Sky: Sunshine, fresh air, new places to see. When flower friends travel, they enjoy all of these. So come along for the trip. Meet new friends and old. You’ll taste, touch, and smell what fun travel can hold!
5 Flowers, 4 Stories, 3 Cheers for Animals! During this Journey, Girl Scout Daisies learn just how much they can care for animals and for themselves—and just how good that makes them feel. They are also introduced to the stories of the flower friends: Daisy, Sunny, Tula, Gloria, Gerri, Rosie, Vi, Clover, Mari, Lupe and Zinni. Each flower friend corresponds to a value in the Girl Scout Law.
Everyone knows that Girl Scouts have badges. But The Girl's Guide to Girl Scouting has more than just exciting, new badges for every age level. Each guide contains:
Joining Girl Scouts is simple! Contact the Service Center closet to you. Call the Florence Service center at (843) 669-5174, or the North Charleston Service Center at (843) 552-9910.
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Girls can wear a Girl Scout Daisy Membership Pin as a sign of their belonging to the Girl Scout Movement. They can also wear the Girl Scout Daisy tunic or vest over their clothes or purchase a variety of official Girl Scout Daisy uniform components. The girls place Journey Awards and participation patches on their tunics, sash or in a scrapbook.
Girl Scout Daisies may belong to a troop guided by leaders, community volunteers, who are parents or other adults trained by the local Girl Scout council. Leaders work with girls to determine interests and decide on activities within the framework of the Girl Scout program. They are encouraged to recruit Troop Committee members (parents) who help with transportation, snacks, product sales, record keeping, telephone calls and where needed.