Difference between revisions of "Team Player Badge"

From Scouts Canada Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search
 
Line 1: Line 1:
 +
{{CPreplaced|Cub Scout Year-Round Fitness}}
 
[[Image:CubTeamPlayer.png|right]]
 
[[Image:CubTeamPlayer.png|right]]
 
== Outcomes ==
 
== Outcomes ==

Latest revision as of 11:03, 12 July 2019


CanadianPath Logo.png

Under the program revitalization effort of the Canadian Path, this article is no longer be applicable to the current program.
It remains here for reference purposes only.
For information on items replacing this topic, see Cub Scout Year-Round Fitness.


CubTeamPlayer.png

Contents

Outcomes

Through participating in organized team sports, Cubs develop the knowledge, skills and positive attitudes needed to be a productive and harmonious member of the team.[1]

Requirements

To earn the Team Player Badge, complete the following requirements:

  1. Be a regular member of an organized sport team. The team must be under the supervision of a Cub leader or other approved person.
  2. Explain the basic rules of the sport you play.
  3. Take part in at least six games.
  4. Show a good sportsman-like spirit in all Cub games and activities.

Cross-badge links:

Team.gif

Program Suggestions

None as of yet.

Re-design

CubsTeamPlayerFootball.jpg

The Team Player badge was redesigned from a football to a soccer ball design in 1995. Doug Reid, DNC - Program postulates this was due to the fact that Scouts Canada was implementing the policy of co-ed programs and girls are less likely to play football[2]. With the new smaller badges in 2011, this was changed to a jersey to represent potentially any team sport.

References

  1. Taken from MEASURING SUCCESS - THE SCOUTING WAY
  2. As stated in a discussion during visit to meet with the 180th Rover Crew in Pacific Coast Council.