Insect Badge | Wilderness Explorers

Insect Badge | near the exit of It’s Tough to be a Bug

Wilderness Explorers and Scouts understand that every animal in the world has an important role. Insects are part of the animal kingdom and outnumber all other animals. Learn about the important role various insects play in the world.

Scouts may also want to

wildernessexplorerCOVER

Let’s Explore! the Animal Kingdom. During your Walt Disney World vacation, earn Wilderness Explorer badges for your handbook by visiting the badge locations throughout the park and completing the instructions for each activity.

When you complete 5 badges, earn your Tadpole Badge. Complete 10 badges, earn the Minnow Badge. Complete 20 badges, earn your Fish Badge. Once all 30 badges have been completed, you’ll be a Senior Wilderness Explorer.

You do not need to complete all of the activities during one visit – save your handbook for your next trip.

Animal Find Badge | Wilderness Explorers

Animal Find Badge | all around the Animal Kingdom

Wilderness Explorers and Scouts pledge to be friends to all animals. Locate as many different kinds of animals as you can during your visit to Animal Kingdom Park. Circle the animals in your WE Handbook and show the pages to the WE Troop Leader.

Scouts may also want to

wildernessexplorerCOVER

Let’s Explore! the Animal Kingdom. During your Walt Disney World vacation, earn Wilderness Explorer badges for your handbook by visiting the badge locations throughout the park and completing the instructions for each activity.

When you complete 5 badges, earn your Tadpole Badge. Complete 10 badges, earn the Minnow Badge. Complete 20 badges, earn your Fish Badge. Once all 30 badges have been completed, you’ll be a Senior Wilderness Explorer.

You do not need to complete all of the activities during one visit – save your handbook for your next trip.

Cub Scout: Plants & Wildlife

Cub Scout: Plants & Wildlife

During your Walt Disney World vacation, your scout will have the opportunity to dig more into plants & wildlife as you plan for your vacation, while traveling to WDW, dining at the restaurants, and visiting the parks.

Throughout the Cub Scout ranks, there are many plant & wildlife goals built into the adventures including:

  • Being knowledgeable, responsible, and comfortable in the outdoors
  • Going fishing and having a hands-on experience to apply all the Bears have learned
  • Knowing it’s never too early to understand our animal and insect neighbors
  • Learning about the creatures and plants that share our living world
  • Learning about the types of fish near the Scouts’ homes
  • Learning how to observe and listen carefully
  • Learning how to protect the environment
  • Learning important life skills
  • Learning what the fish eat, how they can be caught, and how we can conserve and preserve our fish by using the concept of catch-and-release fishing
  • Practicing service to the community and the world
  • Practicing ways to conserve in the world around us
  • Taking care of plants and the environment
  • Understanding different types of equipment and making simple fishing tackle
  • Understanding our interconnection with the plant world
  • Working in teams
A Scout is thrifty, kind, clean and reverent while practicing plants & wildlife skills.

Scouting WDW

Scouting with the mouse ideas – practice home & family goals while:

Planning for your Disney World Resort & Park Visit

    Traveling to Walt Disney World

      Dining at Disney World Restaurants

        Visiting Disney World Parks


          TigerScoutWolfScoutBearScoutWebelosScoutAOLScout

          Related Cub Scout Adventure Electives:

          Tiger Core: Backyard Jungle

          Wolf Elective: Grow Something

          Bear Core: Fur, Feathers, and Ferns

          Bear Elective: A Bear Goes Fishing

          Webelos Elective: Into the Wild

          Webelos Elective: Into the Woods

          Bear Elective Adventure: A Bear Goes Fishing

          Bear Elective Adventure: A Bear Goes Fishing

          1. Discover and learn about three types of fishes in your area.
          Draw a color picture of each fish, record what each one likes to
          eat, and describe what sort of habitat each likes.
          2. Learn about your local fishing regulations with your leader or a parent or guardian. List three of the regulations you learn about and one reason each regulation exists.
          3. Learn about fishing equipment, and make a simple fishing pole. Practice casting at a target. Teach what you have learned to someone in your family, another Scout, or one of your friends.
          4. Go on a fishing adventure, and spend a minimum of one hour trying to catch a fish. Put into practice the things you have learned about fish and fishing equipment.


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