Dr. Praveen Kumar
Q. No.-1/203, Sector-1, Avas Vikas Colony,
Chandausi-244412, State-Uttar Pradesh,
OFFICIAL LANGUAGES FOR REGION
Hindi, Sanskrit, Urdu and English
WORLD BROTHERHOOD & SISTERHOOD-
LIVE & LET LIVE-
NOTE-PAGE IS UNDER CONSTRUCTION PROCESS
PROGRAMS & PROJECTS
WE CONDUCT MULTI-DIMENSIONAL, MULTI-LEVEL ACTIVITIES FOR YOUTHS, STUDENTS, INDIVIDUAL TO DEVLOP OVERALL PERSONALITY OF INDIVIDUALS. AT PRESENT, SCOUT BHARTI INVOLVES INTO FOLLOWING ACTIVITIES-
Scout & Guide Fellowship Air Scouting World Brotherhood
Recognition/Affiliation Project Sea Scouting Gang Show
Consultative Membership Pathfinder Explorer
International Friends Club Youths Training Training Centers
Recognition/Affiliation Project Internet Scouting Rover Moot
Vocational Scouting/Guiding Camporee Indaba
Former Scouts & Guides Club Rover Moot Seminar
International Camps/Events Fund Raising Workshop
Support to UNO Programs Good Turn Supplies
Government Relationship INTERNSHIP
Woodbeads TrainingAdventure Clubs JAMBOREE
Awareness Programs SEAL Scouting Conference
Extension Scouting e-volunteeringSupplies
World Brotherhood Extension Guiding Ranger Meet Literature Development Awards & Honors
Asia Youths Club Public Relationship
World Sisterhood Service Scouting
World Peace Project Venture Scouting
Global Village Project Discover the World
Penny Action SchemeTechnical Support nternet Scouting
Support to UNO Programs Penny Action Scheme
Government RelationshipJamboree-on-the-Internet (JOTI)
Cultural Exchange Program The Circle of Friendship
International Competitions Execution of WFIS Programs
Scout Bharti UniversityWFIS Worldwide Programs
A camporee is a local or regional gathering of Scouting/Guiding units for a period of camping and common activities. Similar to a camporee, a jamboree occurs less often and draws units from the entire nation or world. The Sriram Bajpai Scouts & Guides Association-India and others scouting organisations also promote large camps called "camporees". The camporees are one of the biggest events of interaction between scouts/guides around the world.
A Gang Show is a theatrical performance with a cast of mostly youth members of Scouts and Guides. Adult members of the the movements and parents help out behind the scenes. The aim of the shows is to give young people in Scouting & Guiding the opportunity to develop performance skills and perform in a close to professional theatrical environment. Opportunities are also often afforded to young people to work backstage, in front-of-house roles and as musicians in musical items and in the pit band.
The production teams and cast, all volunteers, participate in many hours of planning, writing, composing, choreographing, building stage scenery/props, making costumes and rehearsing for several months before the actual performances. In order to reach the required performance standard for a Gang Show, a high level of commitment is needed from all involved in the production as well as support from their families. A typical Gang Show would require participants to attend between 15 and 30 rehearsals in preparation for the performances.
In addition some Gang Shows are organised in the manner of a typical Scouting/Guiding activity with the participants perhaps grouped into patrols, or attending special Gang Show camps, away days and activities in order to develop and enhance team cohesion.
Performances take place in theatres, schools, community centers – anywhere with an appropriate level of services for the show to function. Performance runs range from one day up to two weeks, and tickets are available to the general public. In the best examples, Gang Shows are an excellent shop window for the Scout movement.
While a Gang Show is always a performance by 'amateurs', the show attracts costs similar to a professional production, despite the huge amount of volunteer hours put in. Many shows are lucky enough to have the support of local businesses through advertising and sponsorship. Others have to do all the fundraising themselves.
Gang Show format
The format of a Gang Show is essentially a revue or variety show; song, dance and short comedy sketches are the most common items. The number of items varies (commonly ranging between 12 and 25): some are stand-alone; others are a series of songs conforming to a chosen theme, or a running gag.
A typical show will include a big opening number, some comedy sketches, several musical items with a mix of group and solo work, dance numbers and a grand finale sequence. Some of the material is well-known; other material is original to Gang Shows, sometimes even penned by the young people themselves.
The show's format was created by Ralph Reader CBE, the original Gang Show producer, who went on to write much material for Gang Shows, sketches musical numbers and Pageants including the signature tune On the Crest of a Wave. Other "standards" Reader wrote include Strolling, Great Great Game, Gee, It's A Wonderful life, A Touch of Silver, Three Cheers, Show Time, Together, and The Scout Hymn.
An indaba is an important conference held by the izin Duna (principal men) of the Zulu or Xhosa peoples of South Africa. (Such meetings are also practiced by the Swazi, who refer to them using the close cognate indzaba.) These indabas may include only the izin Duna of a particular community or may be held with representatives of other communities.
The term comes from a Zulu language word, meaning "business" or "matter".
The term has found widespread use throughout Southern Africa and often simply means gathering or meeting. It is also used in the Scouting movement.
A number of 'indabas' take place annually in South Africa; these include the design, tourism and "baba" indabas. The Design Indaba is an annual cultural conference held in Cape Town in late February or early March. It has also been referred to as the 'Conference on Creativity'. Design Indaba was established in 1995 and runs alongside a design expo of South African design, a film festival and a series of other workshops, parties and functions, organised by Design Indaba.
The Tourism Indaba is meant as a gathering of all those involved in the African tourism industry. The Tourism Indaba is one of the top three tourism marketing events on the global calendar and the largest in Africa and it attracts thousands of delegates, visitors and media representatives from across the globe. This Indaba takes place in Durban each year.
Since 2006 the 'Baba Indaba' baby and parenting expo has attracted tens of thousands of new parents to exhibitions in Johannesburg, Cape Town, Pretoria, Durban and Bloemfontein. The name 'Baba Indaba' has been derived from the Afrikaans word 'Baba' meaning baby and 'Indaba'
To provide opportunities for Scout Executives and potential Scout Executives from Scouting Organizations in the country and to young adults, fresh college graduates from universities for training in Scouting & Guiding field activities and office operations through assigning projects and hands on activities that will enhance the individual’s knowledge and skills in specific areas.
GUIDELINE ON ATTACHMENT/ INTERNSHIP PROGRAMME
To provide opportunities for Scout Executives and potential Scout Executives from Scouting Organizations and to young adults, fresh college graduates from universities for training in Scouting field activities and office operations through assigning projects and hands on activities that will enhance the individual’s knowledge and skills in specific areas.
The objectives of the internship programme are:
* To provide opportunity to the present full time Scout Executives or volunteers serving in Scout organizations with diverse academic background and experience to be assigned to the World Federation of Scouts & Guides (WFSG) Bureau/Headquarter on specific assignments where their professional experience can be enhanced through practical work assignments;
* To provide a framework by which College graduates (bachelors degree) and post- graduates (masters degree) young adults/students from diverse academic background may be nominated to undertake assignment at the World Federation of Scouts & Guides (WFSG) Bureau/Headquarter where their educational experience can be enhanced through practical work assignments; and to expose young adults/students to the work of the Scout Movement.
Location on Assignment
Executive/ Internship assignments will take place both at the Scout Bharti Bureau/Headquarter/Administrative Officer and in the field as per the demand of the project.
The working language is English & Hindi or Hindi & Other Regional Language. Therefore, Executives/Interns shall be fluent in spoken and written in the given combination of languages..
Type of Assignments
The work is desk- based and on- site or fieldwork in worldwide. It will include project formulation, monitoring and/ or evaluation, research and preparation of papers, preparing work for and participation in activities and meeting etc. In normal circumstances the duration shall not be less than 3 months & not more than 12 months.
In principle, interns will not receive remuneration from World Federation of Scouts & Guides (WFSG) Bureau/Headquarter. Cost of travel and accommodation, living expenses included, are the responsibility of individuals or their sponsoring institution.
A moderate allowance to cover part of the accommodation cost plus inland transport on the project location will be made available from the project budget on a case-to-case basis, depending on the budget available. During field assignment outside base location, food and accommodation will be provided.
The sponsoring organization/ institution will be responsible for medical/health insurance for the period of the assignment.
1. The Scout Bharti Bureau/Headquarter/Office will identify the projects for the executive/intern’s assignment upon receiving the applications from individuals or Scouting organizations/individuals or from other institutions.
2. TheScout Bharti Bureau/Headquarter/Office Team identifies the executives/interns and in consultation with appropriate authority and invites the person for the assignment.
3. The Scout Bharti) Bureau/Headquarter/Office and his team will make the final selection.
Any executive/intern should begin the assignment only after they have agreed to the guideline and the conditions on the Program.
1. Upon completion of the assignment, the executive/intern shall submit a brief summary report including an evaluation on the prescribed form, before departure from the base location.
2. The Scout BhartiBureau/Headquarter/Office will also send interns performance report to the sponsoring Organization/Institution.
1. All assistance needed will be provided for in arranging suitable accommodation, receiving at the airport on arrival and providing the necessary documentation for seeking the prior visa & its extension upon acceptance of the attachment internship program.
2. During the assignment, the intern will be directly reporting to a designated Director, depending on the nature of the assignment.
3. The working hours, leave of absence, holidays and non-working days during assignment, will be based on the House Rule of the Scout Bharti Bureau/Headquarter/Office.
For more details and to participate, registration etc, please feel free to contact to the the World Federation of Scouts & Guides (WFSG) Bureau/Headquarter/Office.
In Scouting, a jamboree is a large gathering of Scouts who rally at a national or international level.
The 1st World Scout Jamboree was held in 1920, and was hosted by the United Kingdom. It was for this jamboree that the founder of scouting, Lord Baden-Powell, wrote the song "ging gang goolie" because it could be sung by anyone. Since then, there have been twenty two World Scout Jamborees, hosted in various countries, generally every four years.
There are also national and continental jamborees held around the world with varying frequency. Many of these events will invite and attract Scouts from overseas.
It is said that the word has several possible origins, ranging from Hindi to Swahili to Native American dialects. It is also said that the word Jamboree is related to corroboree, a term corrupted by the European settlers of Australia from the Aboriginal word caribberie meaning a ceremonial meeting of Aboriginals involving singing and dancing.
Baden-Powell chose the name as rally, meeting and gathering did not fully capture the spirit of this then-new concept. It is said that the name is derived from the Swahili for hello, jambo, as a result of the considerable amount of time he spent in the region. At the first world jamboree at Olympia in 1920, Lord Baden-Powell said "People give different meanings for this word, but from this year on, jamboree will take a specific meaning. It will be associated to the largest gathering of youth that ever took place."
Olave, Lady Baden-Powell, coined the term jamborese to refer to the lingua franca used between Scouts of different languages and cultural habits, that develops when diverse Scouts meet, that fosters friendship and understanding between Scouts of the world. Sometimes the word jamborette is used to denote smaller, either local or international, gatherings.
Girl Guides rarely use the term jamboree for their gatherings. Girl Scouts, however, do use the word.
The Jamboree-on-the-Internet, or JOTI, is an annual Scouting event sponsored by the Various Scouting & Guiding Organizations. This event utilizes the Internet and the numerous devices that are used to get online, from your home computer to iPad tablets, to link Scouts from around the world.
Scouts of any age can take part, from Cub Scouts to Boy Scouts and Venturers. Scouts can participate at home with the help of an adult, or they can participate in a Scout group at a councilwide event. JOTI is an economical way of communicating around the world. The event allows Scouts to "meet" other Scouts from around the world through the Internet and share more information than just "Hi." The exchanges can include such information as name, location of event, Scout rank, age, and hobbies. Some exchanges lead to long-lasting friendships. Another great idea is to use JOTI participation to help fulfill a Citizenship in the World or Computers merit badge requirement!
Rover Moot/Ranger Meet
The Rover Moot/Ranger Meet is a gathering of older Scouts/Guides, mainly Rovers /Rangers , ages 16–26. Moots are held every year at various level.
Moot is also a generic term used for a gathering of any size for scouts of this age group. The word "moot" was Old English and originally meant a meeting or assembly.
World Federation of Hindu Scouts & Guides
Scout Bharti University
WFIS Worldwide Programs
Scout & Guide Fellowship
International Friends Club
Former Scouts & Guides Club
Asia Youths Club
Cultural Exchange Program
Execution of WFIS Programs
Penny Action Scheme
Awards & Honors
Discover the World
The Circle of Friendship
World Brotherhood & Sisterhood
World Peace Project
Global Village Project
Support to UNO Programs
WORLD SCOUTING & GUIDING ACADEMY
Independent/Open Scouting & Guiding Groups
Lone Scouts are members of the Scout movement who are in isolated areas or otherwise do not participate in a regular Scouting unit or organization. A Lone Scout must meet the membership requirements of the Scouting organization to which they belong and have an adult Scout leader or counselor who may be a parent, guardian, minister, teacher, or another adult. The leader or counselor instructs the boy and reviews all steps of scouting advancement. Lone Scouts can be in the Scout Section or sections for older young people, and in some countries in the Cub section or sections for younger boys. They follow the same program as other Scouts and may advance in the same way as all other Scouts.
Lone Scouts exist in many countries in the world, including Australia, the United Kingdom, Canada and the United States.
John Hargrave was the inspirator of the Lone Scouts. Hargrave wrote a series of articles for "Lone Scouts", held Lonecraft Camps and wrote Lonecraft, the handbook for Lone Scouts, published in 1913. Hargrave's book referred to individual Lone Scouts and Lone Patrols. Hargrave dedicated his book to naturalist Ernest Thompson Seton, founder of the Woodcraft League. Hargrave was an early boy scout and, in 1917, became Commissioner for Woodcraft and Camping in the Baden-Powell Boy Scouts but Baden-Powell and his organization refused to recognize Hargrave's Lone Scouts and Woodcraft scouting. Hargrave, a Quaker pacifist and medical corps war veteran of the disastrous 1915 Gallipoli Campaign, became increasingly disenchanted with the military dominated leadership and militarism of the Baden-Powell Boy Scouts and in February, 1919, he held a meeting of like-minded scout leaders. In 1920 Hargrave formed the Kindred of the Kibbo Kift and in January 1921 he was expelled from Baden-Powell's organization. Many Lone Scouts disassociated from the Baden-Powell organization, some joined Hargrave's Kibbo Kift while others joined the British Boy Scouts, other National Peace Scouts or remained independent scouts and patrols.
The term "Lone Scout" was later officially adopted by Baden-Powell's Boy Scouts Association.
The Lone Scouts of America were formed in 1915 by William D. Boyce, a Chicago newspaper entrepreneur.
Boys/girls (in the USA) who are eligible to become Lone Scouts include:
- Children of American citizens who live abroad
- Exchange students away from the United States for a year or more
- Boys/girls with disabilities that might prevent them from attending regular meetings of packs or troops
- Boys/girls in rural communities who live far from a Scouting unit
- Sons/daughters of migrant farmworkers
- Boys/girls who attend night schools or boarding schools
- Boys/girls who have jobs that conflict with troop meetings
- Boys/girls whose families travel frequently, such as circus families, families who live on boats, etc.
- Boys/girls who alternate living arrangements with parents who live in different communities
- Boys/girls who are unable to attend unit meetings because of life-threatening communicable diseases
- Boys/girls whose parents believe their child might be endangered by getting to Scout unit meetings
- Boys/girls being home schooled whose parents do not want them in a youth group
Lones of the Air talk to Guiders and other Guides on radios.
Lone Satellite Guides use a computer satellite link to keep in contact.
Canada – Girl Guides of Canada Guides du Canada Lone Guides are recorded as early as 1916 in Canada.
Lone Brownies, Guides, Pathfinders and Rangers exist in most provinces.
In 1930 in Nova Scotia, the province's first Lone company was formed.
Helen Kidd, a Lone Guide from Nova Scotia received the Commonwealth Prize in 1955.
New Zealand – GirlGuiding New Zealand In New Zealand, there is a project to offer Guiding over the internet for girls between 5 and 18.
United Kingdom – Girlguiding UK Lone Guiding started in 1912. The first Lone Guide conference was held at Foxlease in 1923. In 1925, separate Lone Ranger companies were started. Lone Guiding still operates in the UK at every level.
Within Scotland Region Lones is set up as a separate County with all the same rights an privileges of a physical county. A county commissioner is appointed on a 5 year termly basis who in turn supports leaders who are assigned to each Section.
The most poplulous sections are Guides (age 10-16) and the Senior Section (age 14-25). Girls are supported through postal newsletters, email, blog, phonecalls and the opportunity to meet up at an annual gathering.
Additionally Lone Guiding supports peer mentoring for girls working on various Awards and Qualifications- from interest badges to the Queen's Guide Award.
1st Lone Company 1st Lone Company was established in 1912 by Agnes Baden-Powell. The Captain was Nesta G. Maude, the very first Guide to earn the Silver Fish award. Members of this company lived in such diverse places as England, Scotland, Ireland, Wales, Cyprus, Poland and Belgium. They kept in contact by a postal newsletter. There were several patrols, including the Thistle patrol.
There is record of a camp at Eridge, taking tea with Agnes Baden-Powell at her house and visits to Guide Headquarters (at that time located at 116 Victoria Street in London) in the first few years of the company's existence.
United States of America – Girl Scouts of the USA Lones in the USA are called Juliette Girl Scouts, so named after the founder of the Girl Scouts of the USA, Juliette Gordon Low. They were formerly known as Solo Girl Scouts.
In 2003, nearly 2% of Girl Scouts were Juliettes.