World Cubbing Badge
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 Personal Achievement Badges - Cub Scouts.
Cubs learn about how people live in another country, and enhance their understanding of the world. 
- Find out how Scouts Canada helps developing countries to improve their living conditions. (Ask a leader about the Canadian Scout Brotherhood Fund"s Community Development Program and Scoutrees For Canada, or contact your local Scout office.)
- Make a simple scrapbook of another country, containing pictures, drawings or samples of some of the following:
- (a) the country's flag
- (b) people's daily dress
- (c) the country's coins and stamps
- (d) interesting places in the country
- (e) how people get around
- (f) people's houses
- (g) what the weather is like
- (h) what kind of food people grow and eat
- (i) the kinds of things children your age like to do
- Do either (a) or (b):
- (a) Make a presentation to your pack or six on the country you"ve chosen. Use your scrapbook and talk about: the language or languages people speak, the religions people follow, the geography and climate,the main cities in the country, the size of the country, the main things people grow and make, the kinds of things people do at home, school, work, in their places of worship, and in the outdoors
- (b) Learn where the people in your neighbourhood or their ancestors came from. Make a presentation for your pack or six on one of these countries, describing: how people in that country express themselves today (language, beliefs, clothing, religion, ceremonies, etc.) why some people from the country came to Canada some of the country's customs your neighbours have kept (e.g. religion, food, clothing, games, etc.
- Taken from MEASURING SUCCESS - THE SCOUTING WAY