The Tiger Adventures and Requirements (getting started)
To earn the rank of Tiger Cub, you scout need a Tiger Handbook to begin working on the Tiger Advancement Requirements. Below is an outline of the material covered in the handbook.
Note: Some of these activities are done at home and signed off by the parent after the boy has completed the task. The handbook should be shown to the Den Leader - who records and tracks his progress.
Note: There are no performance requirements for completing tasks. Simply participating and doing one's best in an activity constitutes completion.
Proceed to complete the requirements for the Bobcat Badge. The Bobcat Trail is outlined at the beginning of every handbook in Cub Scouts. Once completed and reported to your Den Leader, the Bobcat Badge will be awarded at the next Monthly Pack Meeting.
Note: Once a Bobcat, always a Bobcat... Once he earns his Bobcat Badge he can skip it in other handbooks as he advance through the ranks.
The Tiger Required Adventures (the program)
1. Complete each of the following Tiger required adventures with your den or family:
a. Backyard Jungle
b. Games Tigers Play
c. My Family’s Duty to God
d. Team Tiger
e. Tiger Bites
f. Tigers in the Wild
2. Complete one Tiger elective adventure of your den or family’s choosing.
3. With your parent or adult partner, complete the exercises in the pamphlet
How to Protect Your Children From Child Abuse: A Parent’s Guide, and earn the Cyber Chip award for
*If your family does not have Internet access at home AND you do not have ready Internet access at
school or another public place or via a mobile device, the Cyber Chip portion of this requirement may be
waived by your parent or adult partner.
Tiger Adventure: Backyard Jungle
1. Take a 1-foot hike. Make a list of the living things you find on your 1-foot hike.
2. Point out two different kinds of birds that live in your area.
3. Be helpful to plants and animals by planting a tree or other plant in your
4. Build and hang a birdhouse.
5. With your adult partner, go on a walk, and pick out two sounds you hear in your “jungle.”
Tiger Adventure: Games Tigers Play
1. Do the following:
a. Play two initiative or team-building games with the members of your den.
b. Listen carefully to your leader while the rules are being explained, and follow
directions when playing.
c. At the end of the game, talk with the leader about what you learned when you
played the game. Tell how you helped the den by playing your part.
2. Make up a game with the members of your den.
3. Make up a new game, and play it with your family or members of your den or pack.
4. Find out how being active is part of being healthy. While at a sporting event, ask a player or
coach why he or she thinks it is important to be active.
5. Bring a nutritious snack to a den meeting. Share why you picked it and what makes it a good
Tiger Adventure: My Family’s Duty to God
Complete requirement 1 and at least two from requirements 2–4.
1. With your adult partner, find out what duty to God means to your family.
2. Find out what makes each member of your family special.
3. With your family, make a project that shows your family’s beliefs about God.
4. Participate in a worship experience or activity with your family.
Tiger Adventure: Team Tiger
1. List the different teams of which you are a part.
2. With your den, make a den job chart that shows everyone doing something to help.
As one of the den jobs, lead the Pledge of Allegiance at a den meeting.
3. Pick two chores you will do at home once a week for a month.
4. Make a chart to show three ways that members of your Tiger team are different
from each other.
5. Do an activity to help your community or neighborhood team.
Tiger Adventure: Tiger Bites
1. Identify three good food choices and three foods that would not be good choices.
2. Show that you know the difference between a fruit and a vegetable. Eat one
3. With your adult partner, pick a job to help your family at mealtime. Do it every day
for one week.
4. Show you can keep yourself and your personal area clean.
5. Talk with your adult partner about what foods you can eat with your fingers. Practice your
manners when eating them.
6. With your adult partner, plan and make a good snack choice or other nutritious food to share
with your den.
Tiger Adventure: Tigers in the Wild
1. With your adult partner, name and collect the Cub Scout Six Essentials you need for
a hike. Tell your den leader what you would need to add to your list if it rains.
2. Go for a short hike with your den or family, and carry your own gear. Show you
know how to get ready for this hike.
3. Do the following:
a. Listen while your leader reads the Outdoor Code. Talk about how you can be clean in
your outdoor manners.
b. Listen while your leader reads the Leave No Trace Principles for Kids. Discuss why you
should “Trash Your Trash.”
c. Apply the Outdoor Code and Leave No Trace Principles for Kids on your Tiger den and
pack outings. After one outing, share what you did to demonstrate the principles
4. While on the hike, find three different kinds of plants, animals, or signs that animals have been
on the trail. List what you saw in your Tiger Handbook.
5. Participate in an outdoor pack meeting or pack campout campfire. Sing a song and act out a skit
with your Tiger den as part of the program.
6. Find two different trees and two different types of plants that grow in your area. Write their
names in your Tiger Handbook.
7. Visit a nearby nature center, zoo, or another outside place with your family or den. Learn more
about two animals, and write down two interesting things about them in your Tiger Handbook.
Note to Parents
- Your Den Leader will track the Den Activities and the "Go-and-See" for each of the five categories
- You should use the Scout Handbook to especially track each of the Family Activities. There are places to "Sign Off" on each activity in the handbook.
- So, use your handbook to track each of the family activities (among others) your scout completes.
- Start a Scout Folder to store papers and projects as your scout completes them.
- Bring the Handbook (and folder) to a Den meeting to have your family activities recorded by the Den Leader.