CUB CONTACT:  Lee Danhauer    Phone: 336-414-5045

BSA CONTACT:  Amy Mills      Phone:  336-462-1558

Scout Calendars

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   Boy Scout Troop 910

CONTACT:  Amy Mills      Phone:  336-462-1558

Currently, more than 45 young men from sixth grade through senior high are active participants in Boy Scout Troop 910 sponsored by St. Paul's. Many of these scouts are graduates of Cub Scout Pack 910, also sponsored by the parish. However, more than half of the members of Troop 910 are not members of St. Paul's, meaning that scouting is an important outreach program for our Parish.

Boy Scouts is a youth program founded in Great Britain in 1907. By 1910, the program was brought to America by William Boyce. By 1911, there were 5,000 troops in the United States. Today, there are over five million scouts and 50,000 troops in the United States. Boy Scout Troop 910 is one of the oldest troops in North Carolina. The troop's charter was issued April 17, 1918. The Troop celebrated 90 years of service to our youth in 2012.

Scouting is a youth program with the objectives of developing character, citizenship, and fitness. Troop 910 is a program that:

  • Promotes a life exemplifying the Scout Oath and Law

  • Provides community service as an important way of demonstrating good citizenship

  • Develops the character of young men

  • Promotes healthy activity

  • Promotes spiritual growth

  • Emphasizes outdoor skills

  • Provides an appreciation of the outdoors

  • Provides opportunities for leadership development through a youth-led program

  • Provides each scout with the opportunity to achieve the Eagle rank if they are so motivated

Troop 910 works very hard to be a youth-led troop. This means that the scouts plan and execute the meetings and activities. Adults are there to ensure the safety of the scouts and provide guidance to the youth leaders as they learn about leadership. The troop, which is part of the Old Hickory Council of Boy Scouts of America, meets at the church every Monday night during the school year and, in addition, has a goal of having one camping outing every month. Scouts also have the opportunity to participate in Boy Scout summer camp at Camp Raven Knob or in one of four high adventure camps offered through scouting in other parts of the country.

                                                                                        Cub Scout Pack 910

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CONTACT:  Lee Danhauer    Phone: 336-414-5045

While in Cub Scouts, boys grow and mature, gaining skills and knowledge plus the self-confidence that comes with the Cub Scouting experience. For the boys, it is mostly about FUN through den activities with their peers and pack events like the Parent-Scout Camporee, camping at Carolina Beach State Park, fall hike, Pinewood Derby, roller skating, skiing, Blue & Gold Banquet, sleepovers at the NC Zoo and SciWorks, the annual picnic and summer residence camps.

 For the 2013–2014 year, Pack enrollment was 65 boys. Cub Pack 910 has been blessed to have more than 20 volunteer adult leaders and the active involvement of parents from both inside and outside the parish.

At this time, the majority of our Cub Scouts come from families from outside the St. Paul’s community (approximately 70%). Pack 910 therefore serves as both outreach to the community and an opportunity to welcome new families to St. Paul’s.

The national Cub Scouting program, formed as a part of Boy Scouts of America in 1930, seeks to develop and foster caring, nurturing relationships between boys ages 7-11 and their parents, adult leaders, and friends.

Cub Scouting at St. Paul’s has the following purposes:


  • To positively influence character development and encourage spiritual growth

  • To help boys develop habits and attitudes of good citizenship

  • To encourage good sportsmanship and pride in growing strong in mind and body

  • To improve understanding within the family

  • To strengthen boys’ ability to get along with other boys and respect other people

  • To foster a sense of personal achievement by helping boys develop new interests and skills

  • To show how to be helpful and do one’s best

  • To provide fun and exciting new things to do

  • To prepare boys to become Boy Scouts