Leadership Descriptions

Scout Leadership

Senior Patrol Leader

The Senior Patrol Leader is elected by the Scouts to represent them as the top junior leader in the troop. The Senior Patrol Leader is the focal point of the troop.  He needs to attend as close to all troop functions as possible.  One of the major parts of the SPL’s job is to appoint (with the scoutmaster) other troop leaders.  He must choose leaders who are able, not just his friends or other popular Scouts.

General Information

Type: Elected by the members of the troop
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Scoutmaster

Qualifications

Age: 13
Rank: Star or higher
Experience: Previous service as SPL, ASPL, PL, or APL
Attendance: 75% over previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 85% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit
in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that the Assistant Senior Patrol Leader is ready to assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Runs all troop meetings, events, activities, and the annual program planning conference.
Runs the Patrol Leader’s Council meeting with the advice and counsel of the Scoutmaster.
Appoints other troop junior leaders with the advice and counsel of the Scoutmaster.
Assigns duties and responsibilities to junior leaders.
Assists the Scoutmaster with Junior Leader Training


Assistant Senior Patrol Leader

The Assistant Senior Patrol Leader is the second highest ranking patrol leader in the troop.  The Assistant Senior Patrol Leader acts as the Senior Patrol Leader in the absence of the SPL or when called upon.  He also provides leadership to other junior leaders in the troop. The most important part of the ASPL position is his work with the other junior leaders.  The ASPL should be familiar with the other positions and stay current with the work being done.

General Information

Type: Elected by the members of the Troop
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Senior Patrol Leader

Qualifications

Age: 13
Rank: Star or higher
Experience: Previous service as SPL, ASPL, PL, or APL
Attendance: 50% over the previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 80% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Helps the Senior Patrol Leader lead meetings and activities.
Runs the troop in the absence of the Senior Patrol Leader.
Helps train and supervise the Troop Scribe, Quartermaster, Instructor, Librarian, Historian, and Chaplin Aide.
Serves as a member of the Patrol Leader’s Council.


Troop Quartermaster

The Troop Quartermaster keeps track of troop equipment and sees that it is in good working order. The Quartermaster does most of his work around campouts.  There are times when the Quartermaster has to be available to check equipment in and out.

General Information

Type: Elected by members of the Troop
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Assistant Senior Patrol Leader

Qualifications

Age: 12 or older
Rank: 1st Class or above
Experience: none
Attendance: 50% over the previous six months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 60% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Keeps records on patrol and troop equipment
Makes sure equipment is in good working condition
Issues equipment and makes sure it is returned in good condition
Makes suggestions for new or replacement items
Works with the Troop Committee member responsible for equipment


Troop Scribe

The Scribe keeps the troop records.  He records the activities of the Patrol Leaders’ Council and keeps a record of dues, advancement, and Scout attendance at troop meetings. To be a good Scribe you need to attend nearly all troop and Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings.

General Information

Type: Elected by members of the Troop
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Assistant Senior Patrol Leader

Qualifications

Age: 12
Rank: 1st Class or above
Experience: none
Attendance: 50% over the previous six months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 60% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Attends and keeps a log of Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings
Records Senior Staff Scout attendance.
Records Senior Staff Scout advancement progress
Works with the Troop Committee members responsible for records and finance.
Collects and distributes permission slips and fees collected for camp outs.
Distributes and collects Patrol Log Books.
Collates Patrol attendance and uniform inspection results for Honor Patrol (monthly).


Troop Librarian

The Troop Librarian takes care of troop literature. The library contains books of historical value as well as current materials.  All together, the library is a troop resource worth hundreds of dollars.  The Librarian manages this resource for the troop.

General Information

Type: Appointed by the Senior Patrol Leader and the Scoutmaster
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Assistant Senior Patrol Leader

Qualifications

Age: none
Rank: none
Experience: none
Attendance: 50% over the previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 60% of all troop meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Sets up and takes care of a troop library
Keeps records of books and pamphlets owned by the troop.
Adds new or replacement items as needed.
Keeps books and pamphlets available for borrowing.
Keeps a system for checking books and pamphlets in and out.
Follows up on late returns.


Troop Guide

The Troop Guide works with new Scouts.  He helps them feel comfortable and earn their First Class rank in their first year.  He acts as a “Super Patrol Leader” for new patrols. The first year as a Boy Scout is a critical time with new places, new people, new rules, and new activities.  The Troop Guide is a friend to the new Scouts and makes first year fun and successful.  This is an important position.

General Information

Type: Appointed by the Scoutmaster
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Scoutmaster

Qualifications

Age: 13 or older
Rank: 1st Class or higher
Experience: none
Attendance: 75% over previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 90% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings,
outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3)
unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Introduces new Scouts to troop operations.
Guides new Scouts through early Scouting activities
Shields new Scouts from harassment by older Scouts.
Helps new Scouts earn First Class in their first year.
Teaches basic Scout skills.
Coaches the patrol leader of the new Scout patrol on his duties.
Works with the patrol leader at Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings.
Attends Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings with the patrol leader of the new Scout patrol.
Assists the Assistant Scoutmasters with training.
Counsels individual Scouts on Scouting challenges.
Assists the Advancement Chairman set up Boards of Review.


Chaplain’s Aid

The Chaplain Aide works with the Troop Chaplain to meet the religious needs of Scouts in the troop.  He also works to promote the religious awards program. “Duty to God” is one of the core beliefs of Scouting.  The Chaplain Aide helps everyone in the troop by preparing short religious observations for campouts and other functions.  The Chaplain Aide does not always lead the observation himself and can have other troop members help.

General Information

Type: Appointed by the Senior Patrol Leader and Scoutmaster
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Assistant Senior Patrol Leader

Qualifications

Age: none
Rank: none
Experience: none
Attendance: 50% over the previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 60% of all troop meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Assists the Troop Chaplain with religious services at troop activities.
Tells Scouts about the religious emblem program for their faith.
Makes sure religious holidays are considered during troop program planning.
Helps plan for religious observance in troop activities.


Instructor

The Instructor teaches Scouting skills. The Instructor will work closely with both the Troop Guide and with the Assistant Scoutmaster for new Scouts.  The Instructor does not have to be an expert but should be able to teach the Scout craft skills needed for Tenderfoot, Second Class, and First Class ranks.  The troop can have more than one instructor.

General Information

Type: Appointed by the Scoutmaster
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Scoutmaster

Qualifications

Age: 13 or older
Rank: 1st Class or higher
Experience: none
Attendance: 50% over previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 75% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Teaches basic Scouting skills in troop and patrols.


Den Chief

The Den Chief works with the Cub Scouts, Webelos Scouts, and Den Leaders in the Cub
Scout pack. The Den Chief provides a knowledge of games and Scout skills that many Den Leaders lack.  The Den Chief is also a recruiter for the troop.  This function is important because no troop can thrive without new members and most new members will come from Cub Scouting.

General Information

Type: Appointed by the Scoutmaster
Term: 1 year
Reports to: Scoutmaster and Den Leader

Qualifications

Age: 14 or older
Rank: Star or higher
Experience: none
Attendance: 75% over previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training even if you have attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 75% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.   In terms of attendance with your den, you are expected to attend 90% of den meetings and pack functions.  You must inform the Den Leader if you will be absent.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit
in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Knows the purposes of Cub Scouting
Helps Cub Scouts advance through Cub Scout ranks.
Encourages Cub Scouts to join a Boy Scout troop upon graduation.
Assists with activities in the den meetings.
Is a friend to the boys in the den.
Helps out at weekly den meetings and monthly pack meetings.
Meets with adult members of the den, pack, and troop as necessary.


Junior Asst Scoutmaster

The Junior Assistant Scoutmaster serves in the capacity of an Assistant Scoutmaster except where legal age and maturity are required.  He must be at least 16 years old and not yet 18.  He’s appointed by the Scoutmaster because of his leadership ability.
Comments: In many cases the JASM has the same responsibilities as an Assistant Scoutmaster.

General Information

Type: Appointed by the Scoutmaster
Term: 1 year
Reports to: Scoutmaster

Qualifications

Age: At least 16 years old
Rank: Life
Experience: Previous leadership positions
Attendance: 75% over the previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 80% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Functions as an Assistant Scoutmaster.
Performs duties as assigned by the Scoutmaster.


Patrol Leader

The Patrol Leader is the elected leader of his patrol.  He represents his patrol on the
Patrol Leader’s Council. The Patrol Leader may easily be the most important job in the troop.  He has the closest contact with the patrol members and is in the perfect position to help and guide them.  The Patrol Leaders, long with the Senior Patrol Leader and Assistant Senior Patrol Leader are the primary members of the Patrol Leaders’ Council.

General Information

Type: Elected by members of the patrol
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Senior Patrol Leader
Description: The Patrol Leader is the elected leader of his patrol.  He represents his patrol on the
Patrol Leader’s Council.
Comments: The Patrol Leader may easily be the most important job in the troop.  He has the closest contact with the patrol members and is in the perfect position to help and guide them.  The Patrol Leaders, long with the Senior Patrol Leader and Assistant Senior Patrol Leader are the primary members of the Patrol Leaders’ Council.

Qualifications

Age: none
Rank: none
Experience: none
Attendance: 75% over previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 80% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that the Assistant Patrol Leader is ready to assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Represents the patrol on the Patrol Leader’s Council
Plans and steers patrol meetings
Helps Scouts advance
Acts as the chief recruiter of new Scouts
Keeps patrol members informed
Knows what his patrol members and other leaders can do.


Assistant Patrol Leader

The Assistant Patrol Leader is elected by the Patrol members and leads the patrol in the Patrol Leader’s absence. Substituting for the Patrol Leader is only part of the Assistant Patrol Leader’s job.  The APL actively helps run the patrol.

General Information

Type: Elected by members of the Patrol
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Patrol Leader
Description: The Assistant Patrol Leader is elected by the Patrol members and leads the patrol in the Patrol Leader’s absence.
Comments: Substituting for the Patrol Leader is only part of the Assistant Patrol Leader’s job.  The APL actively helps run the patrol.

Qualifications

Age: none
Rank: none
Experience: none
Attendance: 50% over previous 6 months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 75% of all troop meetings, Patrol Leaders’ Council meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Helps the Patrol Leader plan and steer patrol meetings and activities.
Helps the Patrol Leader keep patrol members informed.
Helps the patrol get ready for all troop activities.
Represents his patrol at Patrol Leader’s Council meetings when the Patrol Leader cannot attend.
Lends a hand controlling the patrol and building patrol spirit.


Patrol Quartermaster

The Patrol Quartermaster keeps track of patrol equipment and sees that it is in good working order. The Quartermaster does most of his work around campouts.  There are times when the Quartermaster has to be available to check equipment in and out.

General Information

Type: Elected by members of the patrol
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Patrol Leader
Description: The Patrol Quartermaster keeps track of patrol equipment and sees that it is in good working order.
Comments: The Quartermaster does most of his work around campouts.  There are times when the Quartermaster has to be available to check equipment in and out.

Qualifications

Age: none
Rank: none
Experience: none
Attendance: 50% over the previous six months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 60% of all troop meetings, patrol meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must call the Senior Patrol Leader or Scoutmaster if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Keeps records on patrol equipment
Purchases food for campouts
Makes sure equipment is in good working condition
Receives equipment and makes sure it is returned in good condition
Makes suggestions for new or replacement items
Works with the Troop Quartermaster responsible for equipment


Patrol Scribe

The Scribe keeps the patrol records.  He records the activities of the Patrol Meetings and keeps a record of advancement and Scout attendance at troop meetings. To be a good Scribe you need to attend nearly all troop and patrol meetings.

General Information

Type: Elected by members of the Patrol
Term: 6 months
Reports to: Patrol Leader
Description: The Scribe keeps the patrol records.  He records the activities of the Patrol Meetings and keeps a record of advancement and Scout attendance at troop meetings.
Comments: To be a good Scribe you need to attend nearly all troop and patrol meetings.

Qualifications

Age: none
Rank: none
Experience: none
Attendance: 50% over the previous six months

Performance Requirements

Training: You must attend the troop Junior Leader Training if you have not attended in the past.
Attendance: You are expected to attend 60% of all troop meetings, patrol meetings, outings, and service projects.  If your attendance is low, or if you have three (3) unexcused absences in a row, you can be removed from office.
Effort: You are expected to given this job your best effort.

General Leadership Responsibilities

Uniform: Set the example by wearing your uniform correctly.  This means that you will wear all of the parts of the troop uniform, shirttail tucked in, with all required badges in their correct locations.
Behavior: Set the example by living the Scout Oath and Law in your everyday life.  Show Scout Spirit in everything you say and do.
Attendance: Set the example by being an active Scout.  Be on-time for meetings and activities.  You must all the Patrol Leader if you are not going to be at a meeting or if you suddenly have to miss an outing.  You also need to make sure that someone will assume your responsibilities.

Specific Leadership Responsibilities

Attends and keeps a log of patrol meetings
Records patrol attendance and uniform wear.
Records patrol advancement progress
Works with the Troop Scribe.
Collects and distributes permission slips and fees collected in the patrol for camp outs.
Receives and returns Patrol Log Books to Troop Scibe.
Collates Patrol attendance and uniform inspection results for Honor Patrol (monthly).