Being a Girl Scout is about having fun and making friends, but it's more than that. Girl Scouting builds girls of courage, confidence and character, who make the world a better place.
Tired of the same old stuff? Girl Scout Juniors get to try new things!
Girl Scout Juniors enjoy sports, outdoor fun, trips, drama and more. Girls get the opportunity to make new friends, your own decisions, work with other girls and learn through doing.
Joining Girls Scouts is simple! Contact the Service Center closest to your location to find out how you can get involved. The Florence Service Center can be reached at (843) 669-5174, and the North Charleston Service Center can be reached at (843) 552-9910. You can also contact us via e-mail at email@example.com.
Agent of Change: Power. Everyone’s got it—individual power, team power, community power. There’s a whole spiral of power waiting, just for you. Toss in some power stories (and a chatty, power-loving spider), and you’ve got yourself one powerful adventure. Power on!
GET MOVING!: Energy puts the sparkle in fireworks, the giddyup in a pony, and the oomph in the everyday. So get moving! Energize, investigate, innovate. Get all the energy in your life flowing in the wisest ways.
aMUSE: Juniors learn just how many roles are open to them in the world and the possibilities those roles open for them.
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:
Girl Scout Juniors can wear the Girl Scout Membership Pin, showing they belong to Girl Scouts of the USA, and the World Trefoil Pin, signifying their membership in a worldwide movement. Girls can wear the Girl Scout Junior vest or sash to display their Journey Awards, badges, participation patches and other insignia.
Girl Scout Juniors may belong to a troop guided by leaders, community volunteers, who are parents or other adults trained by the local Girl Scout council. Leaders partner with girls as they explore new opportunities, learn decision-making skills, and gain the confidence to be trailblazers in service to their communities. They are encouraged to recruit Troop Committee members (parents) who help with transportation, snacks, product sales, record keeping, telephone calls and where needed.