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Cub Scout Pack 95
(Mill Creek, Washington)
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Cub Scout Pack 95

Pack 95 was first chartered in 1992. We have a rich history of serving the boys and hope we can continue on for future generations. Pack 95 has a long and proud history at Cedar Wood Elementary. We are the longest continuous Cub Scout Pack in the Mill Creek area. Many of our Cub Scouts continue on to Boy Scouts. We are fortunate at Cedar Wood to have a very supportive principal, Dr. David Jones, who also happens to be an Eagle Scout. Our goal is to provide a quality program in which the parent and son may grow together and work together in a way that will enrich their lives.

The boys will learn many new skills over their years in Cub Scouts. They will be taught respect for themselves and others no matter what differences each may have. They will be taught that it is their responsibility to achieve the goals set before them, with their parent's help. They will be taught how to be leaders and that through leadership they will be able to overcome obstacles in their paths throughout life. They will also be taught, among many other things, to love and respect the outdoors and that it is their responsibility to care for it.

It is our commitment as parents and leaders to guide them to the values and qualities that will carry them into their future and to set goals for themselves.

Pack 95 is in the Tillikum District of the Mount Baker Council. Our Chartered Organization is the Cedar Wood Parents Group.

Please contact ____ if you would like more information about our pack. 

Why Join Scouting?

Cub Scouting Is Fun

Cub Scouting Strengthens Families

Cub Scouting Helps Boys Develop Interests and Skills

Cub Scouting Provides Adventure

Cub Scouting Has an Advancement Plan

Cub Scouting Creates Fellowship

Cub Scouting Promotes Diversity

Cub Scouting Teaches Duty to God and Country

Cub Scouting Provides a Year-Round Program

Cub Scouting Is a Positive Place



Why Join Pack 95?


    In Short...We Do Our Best!!

Cub Scouting is a year around program and Pack 95 doesn't let the rain stop us in our tracks.

We are always dedicated to personal growth while having a great time!

Our leaders attend training on a continuous basis and as a Pack we are always looking for the best way to teach our kids the skills they need to succeed.

If you want to be a part of the one of the most active Cub Scout Pack's in Skagit Valley, then you have found a home. 

Scout Store/Uniform Info

If you can't make it to the store, and are you comfortable specifying your son's shirt size (S/M/L) you can order everything online from the BSA retail store at ScoutStuff.Org
                       1715 100th Place SE #B                                       
Everett, WA 98208                                             

1-425-338-0380 Phone                                  
1-425-338-3477 Fax                                      
M-F: 9AM - 5:30PM                                         
Sat: 9AM - 12:30PM




Frequently Asked Questions

What are the requirements to join Cub Scouts?
Tiger Cubs (entering first grade or age 7), Cub Scouts (entering second or third grade, or age 8 or 9), Webelos Scouts (entering fourth or fifth grade, or age 10).

What are the benefits of Cub Scouting?
Cub Scouting offers fun and challenging activities that promote character development and physical fitness. The Cub Scout program is based on a system of 12 core values, which will give boys a sense of personal achievement. Through positive peer group interaction and parental guidance.

What are the core values of Cub Scouting?
        Cub Scout leaders strive to use Cub Scouting's 12 core values throughout all elements of the program—service projects, ceremonies, games, skits, songs, crafts, and all the other activities enjoyed at den and pack meetings, these values are:
  • Citizenship
  • Compassion
  • Cooperation
  • Courage
  • Faith
  • Health and Fitness
  • Honesty
  • Perseverance
  • Positive Attitude
  • Resourcefulness
  • Respect
  • Responsibility
How does participation in Cub Scouts compliment other activities?
The Cub Scout program is designed to compliment many other extracurricular activities. Typical time commitment is two or three Den meetings and one Pack meeting per month. Boys who participate in organized sports like soccer, baseball, basketball, swimming, gymnastics, etc., or academic-based extracurricular activities like music, art, science etc., can be recognized for these activities though Cub Scout belt loops and pins which are worn on their uniform.

What are the responsibilities of a parent?
        At least one parent or guardian of a Tiger Scout (1st grader)  is required to accompany their son to all Den meetings and to any Pack event they attend; all other ranks, parental involvement is strongly encouraged, but not always mandatory.
The following are several ways that a parent can assure their son has a great experience:
  • Provide help for and support the den and pack.
  • Work with your son on advancement projects and activities.
  • Attend Pack meetings with your son.
  • Attend and assist with Den outings.
  • Attend Cub Scout family campouts with your son.
  • Attend other Pack events throughout the year.
Do Cub Scouts go camping?
Yes, but they ease into it. They may go camping with a parent, or even with the entire family. More on Cub Scout camping can be found at:

What other activities are available to Cub Scouts and their families?
Pack 95 is very active, providing a rich environment for boys and their families. Typical events include:
  • Raingutter Regatta 
  • Veteran’s Day Observance  
  • Blue & Gold Banquet
  • Pinewood Derby  
  • Summer Day Camp
  • Day Hikes
  • Summer Camping
  • Community Service Activities
  • and more!
How much is it going to cost?
The annual Pack 95 dues of $55, which we collect in October for the following calendar year, covers the National registration fee and a subscription to Boys' Life Magazine. If ever there is a financial hardship in a family, please let us know. We will not let money be an obstacle for any boy who wants to be a Scout. Other costs include uniforms and some activity fees including those for the Day Camp and Resident Camps. Youth members participate in one fund-raising activity (popcorn), which helps to cover Den supplies, equipment, and other activities.
Where can I buy uniforms, pack and den number patches?
        You can go to the local Scouting store or go online, click link for more information:

Rank Advancement

On the advancement trail, a Cub Scout progresses from rank to rank, learning new skills as he goes. Each of the ranks and awards in Cub Scouting has its own requirements. As you advance through the ranks, the requirements get more challenging, to match the new skills and abilities you learn as you get older.


No matter what age or grade a boy joins Cub Scouting, he must earn his Bobcat badge before he can advance to the rank of Tiger Cub, Wolf, Bear, or Webelos. A boy must complete the Bobcat requirements, which include:

  • Learn and say the Cub Scout motto, the Cub Scout Promise, and the Law of the Pack and tell what they mean;
  • Show the Cub Scout sign, salute, and handshake and tell what they mean; and
  • Show that you understand and believe that it is important to be honest and trustworthy.

Cub Scout Promise

I, (name), promise to do my best

To do my duty to God and my country,

To help other people, and

To obey the Law of the Pack.

Law of the Pack

The Cub Scout follows Akela.

The Cub Scout helps the pack go.

The pack helps the Cub Scout grow.

The Cub Scout gives goodwill.

Cub Scout Motto

Do Your Best





Tiger Cub

To begin his path to the Tiger Cub rank, the Tiger Cub (age 7) must learn the Cub Scout promise, the Cub Scout sign, and the Cub Scout salute. When he has learned these, he gets his Tiger Cub emblem, which is a tiger paw with four strings for beads. He wears the emblem on his right pocket.

As a boy finishes each part of the five Tiger Cub achievements, he earns an orange bead (for den activities), a white bead (for family activities), or a black bead (for "Go See Its"). When the boy has earned five beads of each color, he can receive his Tiger Cub badge. The Tiger Cub badge is given to the boy's adult partner at a pack meeting. Then, during a grand ceremony, the adult gives the badge to the boy.


The Wolf rank is for boys who have finished first grade (or who are 8 years old). To earn the Wolf badge, a boy must pass 12 achievements. His parent or guardian approves each achievement by signing his book. When the boy has met all requirements, the Wolf badge is presented to his parent or guardian at the next pack meeting. During an impressive ceremony, the parent or guardian then presents the badge to the boy.

After he has earned the Wolf badge, a Wolf Cub Scout can work on the 23 Wolf electives until he finishes second grade (or turns 9 years old). He can choose from more than 100 elective projects that may show him new hobbies and teach him skills that will be useful during his Boy Scout years. When he completes 10 elective projects, he earns a Gold Arrow Point to wear under the Wolf badge. For each 10 elective projects after that, he earns a Silver Arrow Point.


The Bear rank is for boys who have finished second grade (or are 9 years old). There are 24 Bear achievements in four groups. A boy must complete 12 of the achievements to be a Bear Cub Scout. These requirements are harder and more challenging than those for the Wolf badge. When a boy has earned his Bear badge, he may work on electives to earn Arrow Points to wear under his Bear badge.



Webelos dens are for boys who have completed third grade (or reached age 10). The Webelos den program is different from the Cub Scout den program. Everything in the Webelos Scout program is more challenging than what younger boys in the pack do. Webelos Scouts get to work on the 20 Webelos activity badges:

Physical Skills

  • Aquanaut
  • Athlete
  • Fitness
  • Sportsman

Mental Skills

  • Artist
  • Scholar
  • Showman
  • Traveler


  • Citizen
  • Communicator
  • Family Member
  • Readyman


  • Craftsman
  • Engineer
  • Handyman
  • Scientist

Outdoor Activity

  • Forester
  • Geologist
  • Naturalist
  • Outdoorsman

Webelos Scouts work on requirements during their weekly den meetings. Once a boy learns a skill, he practices it at den meetings and at home on his own. His family helps him at home. Webelos Scouts bring the projects they do at home to the den meetings to show others, and to have the Webelos den leader approve their projects.

When a boy has done the requirements for an activity badge, the Webelos den leader or activity badge counselor, rather than a parent, approves most of the activity badges. It takes three activity badges, including Fitness and Citizen, to earn the Webelos badge.

Besides earning activity badges, Webelos Scouts can earn the compass points emblem. This emblem is awarded after a Webelos Scout has earned seven activity badges. For each four activity badges a Webelos Scout earns after that, he receives a compass point—east, west, north, and south.

Arrow of Light

The highest rank in Cub Scouting is the Arrow of Light Award. Earning this rank prepares a Webelos Scout to become a Boy Scout. Webelos Scouts who have earned the Arrow of Light Award have also completed all requirements for the Boy Scout badge.

This award is the only Cub Scout badge that can be worn on the Boy Scout uniform when a boy graduates into a troop. Adult leaders who earned the Arrow of Light Award when they were young may also show their achievement by wearing a special knot on their adult

Belt Loops/Pins


The Cub Scout Academics and Sports Program is for Tiger, Wolf, Bear, and, Webelos Cub Scouts with subjects ranging from Art to Volleyball. Each begins with a fun Belt Loop award as an introduction and has an optional Pin award for more practice or learning.

Boys learn new techniques, increase scholarship skills, develop sportsmanship, and have fun. Emphasis is on introducing a boy to a sport or academic subject, allowing him to participate in it and encouraging him to do his best. The Academics and Sports program focuses on learning and skill development—not winning. Boys participating in the program will be recognized for enjoying teamwork, developing physical fitness, and discovering and building new talents. The Academics and Sports program encourages a boy to do his best.
Icon File Name Comment  
BB Gun Shooting.pdf  
Disabilities Awareness.pdf  
Family Travel.pdf  
Flag Football.pdf  
Good Manners.pdf  
Horseback Riding.pdf  
Ice Skating.pdf  
Language and Culture.pdf  
Map and Compass.pdf  
Pet Care.pdf  
Physical Fitness.pdf  
Reading & Writing.pdf  
Roller Skating.pdf  
Snow Ski and Board Sports.pdf  
Table Tennis.pdf  
Video Game.pdf  
Wildlife Conservation.pdf