How To: Recognize when to use a cooking fire as a Boy Scout

Recognize when to use a cooking fire as a Boy Scout

How to Recognize when to use a cooking fire as a Boy Scout

Second Class Boy Scouts work on building their outdoor survival and camping skills. Compass work, nature observation, camp tools, and swimming are areas where new skills are mastered and demonstrated. A second class scout, having completed all the requirements, should be able to lead a hike, care for his own equipment, set up a campsite, and perform basic first aid.

Check out this video to learn how to recognize when to use a cooking fire as a Boy Scout. Second Class Requirement No. 2e is specifically, "Discuss when it is appropriate to use a cooking fire and a lightweight stove. Discuss the safety procedures for using both."

Individual requirement items for Tenderfoot, 2nd Class, and 1st Class ranks may be worked on simultaneously depending on your program offerings but the ranks must be earned in the proper sequence.

Boy Scouting is a year-round program for young men to achieve core objectives of strengthening character, personal fitness and good citizenship. The BSA (Boys Scouts of America) endeavors to develop American citizens who are physically, mentally and emotionally fit; have a high degree of self-reliance as evidenced in such qualities as initiative, courage, and resourcefulness; have personal values based on religious concepts; have the desire and skills to help others; understand the principles of the American social, economic, and governmental systems; are knowledgeable about and take pride in their American heritage and understand our nation's role in the world; have a keen respect for the basic rights of all people; and are prepared to participate in and give leadership to American society.

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