Pathfinding

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|caption=Pathfinding Merit Badge
|caption=Pathfinding Merit Badge
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|subject= Discontinued Merit Badges
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|subject= Historical Merit Badge
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|status= Discontinued
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|status= Historical
|created= 1911
|created= 1911
|discontinued= 1952
|discontinued= 1952
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|text = Pathfinding is a discontinued merit badge. It was one of the original merit badges in 1911 and discontinued in 1952.
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|text = Pathfinding is a discontinued merit badge. However, in honor of the BSA’s 100th Anniversary, Pathfinding has been named to the BSA’s new Historical Merit Badge Program and can be earned by scouts from January 1, 2010 until December 31, 2010.
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[[Category:Discontinued Merit Badges]]
[[Category:Discontinued Merit Badges]]
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[[Category:Historical Merit Badges]]

Revision as of 00:56, January 20, 2010

Pathfinding merit badge
Status: Discontinued BSA Advancement ID: None
Created: 1911 Original/new/replaced:
Discontinued: 1952 Replaced by:

Contents

[[Category:Discontinued {{{group}}} merit badges]]

Pathfinding is a discontinued merit badge. However, in honor of the BSA’s 100th Anniversary, Pathfinding has been named to the BSA’s new Historical Merit Badge Program and can be earned by scouts from January 1, 2010 until December 31, 2010.

Merit badge requirements

1. Demonstrate a general knowledge of the district within a three-mile radius of the local Scout Headquarters, or his house so as to be able to guide people at any time day or night to points within this area.
2. Know the population of the five principal neighboring towns and cities as selected by his Guide or Counselor. Demonstrate direction for reaching them from Scout Headquarters or his house.
3. If in the country, know the breeds of horses, cattle, sheep and hogs owned on the five neighboring farms; if in the city, demonstrate directions to tourist camp and to five places for purchasing food supplies.
4. Demonstrate how to direct tourists from his home to gas, oil, tire and general auto repair.
5. Give telephone number, if any, and directions for reaching the nearest police station, fire-fighting apparatus, Court House or Municipal Building, the nearest Country Farm Agent's office, doctor, veterinarian and hospital.
6. Know something of the history of his community and the location of its principal places of interest and public buildings.
7. Submit a scale map, not necessarily drawn by himself, upon which he has personally indicated as much of the above-required information.


Boy Scout Requirements, ({{{1}}}) Edition The official source for the information shown in this article or section is:
Handbook for Boys, 1948 Edition

Notes

External links

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