Would you like to go camping, learn to set up a tent, tie knots or shoot a bow and arrow? Have you ever cooked a meal over an open fire? We do all kinds of fun activities from shooting rockets and building cars for races to hiking and studying nature. If any of this sounds like fun, you’re welcome to join us for a meeting to see what you think. Children in kindergarten through fifth grade are invited to join in the fun.
Pack 400 is part of the Alpine District of the Denver Area Council. We hold monthly pack meetings and once or twice-monthly den meetings. Our pack meetings are held on the 1st Wednesday of each month 6:30 pm – 7:30 pm at Mountain High Christian Center. Den meeting times vary by den. For more information contact our Cubmaster or any of the Den Leaders.
The best way to find out what you do best is to do it. Throw a football. Catch a fish. Ride a bike. Set up a tent. Build a pinewood derby® car. Shoot a bow and arrow. Cub Scouting offers children the opportunity to see and learn fun, new things.
Cub Scouts are at that magical age where everything is new and possible and, most important, fun. They build things, play with purpose, make friends and work together. The life lessons learned here not only transform today’s Cub Scouts into tomorrow’s Boy Scouts, but also help form a foundation to embrace opportunity and overcome obstacles in life.
The mission of the Boy Scouts of America is to prepare young people to make ethical and moral choices over their lifetimes by instilling in them the values of the Scout Oath and Law.
Since its origin, the Scouting program has been an educational experience concerned with values. In 1910, the first activities for Scouts were designed to build character, physical fitness, practical skills, and service. These elements were part of the original Cub Scout program and continue to be part of Cub Scouting today
Character development should extend into every aspect of a child’s life. Character development should also extend into every aspect of Cub Scouting. Cub Scout leaders should strive to use the 12 points of the Scout Law throughout all elements of the program—service projects, ceremonies, games, skits, songs, crafts, and all the other activities enjoyed at den and pack meetings