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Young Engineers

Robotics team heads to championship Generous Hearts

How troops are giving to their communities Horsing Around

Horse club gives every girl a chance to ride

Winter 2010 Volume 3 • Issue 1

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Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore (800) 785-2090 Board of Directors JoAnn McCann President Dr. Grace Hickey First Vice President Judy Hart Second Vice President Diane Friel-Padlo Third Vice President Mary Anne Gearing Secretary Bonnie Chankalian Treasurer Members at Large Gary Casperson Julian Castellanos Toni Clay-Hall, Ed.D. Carolyn Coates Dolores Coulter Debra Dobies Barbara Dunzelman Robin Fitzmaurice Wendy Galloway Barry W. Johnson Karen Kavanagh Frances Keane Roger Keil Helene E. Koseff Craig A. Lynch Marie Lucier-Woodruff Janet Malkemes Anne Nachman Charles Richter Penny Rone Rosalind Seawright Shrabanee Shah Roberta Sheridan Ben Waldron April Yezzi Girl Representatives Jessica Christiansen Brittany Emery Heather Evankow Dana Fuardo Taylor Loving Steffanie Rosko Victoria Schwarz Erin Markov Executive Staff Susan H. McClure Chief Executive Officer Richard Renzulli Chief Operating Officer Bahiyyah Abdullah Senior Director, Membership and Marketing Jenny Cody Senior Director, Program Services Patricia J. Kurz Senior Director, Facilities and Camping Services Pat Walsh Senior Director, Fund Development and Public Relations Karen Welch Senior Director, Financial Services

Study shows today’s youth are optimistic realists In early December, the Girl Scout Research Institute released a study focusing on today's youth, what they value and how they make decisions. The results were based on responses from more than 3,000 boys and girls in 3rd to 12th grade across the country. Many of the results, especially those comparing the beliefs of today's teens to those 20 years ago, have been extensively reported in various newspapers and on our website. Some information uncovered in the survey hasn't been as extensively shared; we thought it would provide you with a unique insight into the minds of your children. When asked if there are more opportunities for young people in America today than there were for their parents, 65 percent of girls and 57 percent of boys said yes. This optimism is encouraging, but could be better; 20 years ago the percentages were 72 percent and 62 percent, respectively.

Susan H. McClure

Four out of every ten teens and tweens surveyed think it is harder for them growing up than it was for their parents. This is down from 50% who thought the same in 1989. When broken down along ethnic lines, 38 percent of Hispanic youth; 35 percent of Black youth, and 26 percent of Caucasian youth think it is easier for them growing up today than it was for their parents. Only 21 percent of today's teens and tweens say making a lot of money is the most important reason to choose a future job. This is down from 30 percent 20 years ago. Only 17 percent of girls say money should be a factor in choosing a job.

JoAnn McCann

While today’s children are surrounded by celebrity, persuing it isn’t a top priority. Only five percent say fame is a personal goal, approximately the same as 20 years ago. Half of those surveyed said celebrity status was of little or no concern. In reviewing the survey, we're pleased to say that today's youth are optimistic realists. They are hopeful about what lies ahead, but understand challenges will exist. They are worried about their futures, good grades and obeying authority figures, but they're also socially confident and don't feel a need to conform to peer behavior. While GSRI surveyed a cross section of teens and tweens, not just Girl Scouts, the results of this survey show the programs we provide offer girls the opportunities they're seeking to be successful adults. Thank you for allowing us to make a difference. Your daughters will thank you for a lifetime.

Susan H. McClure

JoAnn McCann

On the Cover: Shannon Runge from Middletown Junior Troop 1622 and her father Steve build a rocket at the Program Activity Center, Farmingdale. Check Shore Things for upcoming rocketry programs this Spring.


hen it comes to robots, some of the best minds are Girl Scouts. The Red Cedar Robotics Team placed second out of 12 teams during a FIRST Lego League competition in December. Their ranking includes a first place finish in the Robotic Design category. They were the only all-girl team in the competition. The girls now advance to the championship tournament, which takes place Jan. 30 at the University of Delaware. “This is important to me because one of my ambitions is to become an engineer and this is a pretty good start,” said 10-year-old Hannah Morgan, a Junior Girl Scout. The girls’ parents are just as excited. “They were only five points from the top,” declared CY Wong-Ramsay, whose 11-year old daughter, Kristin, is on the robotics team. “It’s refreshing to see girls use their imagination and creativity in areas of technology.” Each Lego League challenge has a specific theme. This year, it focused on transportation. Their assignment was to create an innovative way to make one of those travel modes more efficient. “FIRST gives girls the chance to learn hands-on and come up with creative solutions,” said Hannah’s father Rich Morgan, a high school science teacher and Girl Scout volunteer who works with the team. During the FIRST competition, girls created robots with sensors that responded to light and touch. They then programmed the robots to retreive items, move items from one location to another or assist in completing a task, such as pushing a button or turning a gear. “We’re finding that if you give kids a bit of technology they will come up with creative solutions that adults would never have thought of,” Morgan

“As the mom of only daughters, it was fun to hear other teams say in disbelief, ‘They’re an all-girl team and they beat us?’” – Catherine Morgan

Brielle Anwander, Rebecca Vernachio, and Kayla Meyer from the Red Cedar Robotics Team compete at the FIRST Lego League competition.

Young Engineers Red Cedar girls advance to robotics championship added. “I am proud of them and their hard work and perseverance.” The Red Cedar Robotics Team is one of two teams supported by the Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore. “I think science is terribly important because it’s our future,” said Jessie Blair, a retired physics teacher and volunteer who coaches the Monmouth County Robotics Team. “Working with robots is nice because girls don’t get to do that in school.” The combination of teamwork and science is an ideal learning opportunity because it turns science into a fun, social activity, said Kristina Mavica, the mother of Gianna, a 9-year-old member of

the Monmouth County team. “It’s a complete experience incorporating social skills and academics.” While the education is important, winning is also its own reward. “As the mom of only daughters, it was fun to hear other teams say in disbelief, ‘They’re an all-girl team and they beat us,’” said Catherine Morgan, Hannah’s mother. “Girls can reach any goal they set. Being involved with a Girl Scouts’ robotics team gives them the tools and support they need to achieve that success.” For more information about either Girl Scout robotics team, call (800) 785-2090, ext. 125.

Browse and buy all the Girl Scout items you need •


All Points Bulletin The Girl Scouts Want You!

Board members like Wendy Galloway of the New Jersey State Police work closely with Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore CEO Susan H. McClure throughout the year, including events like the annual Gold award presentation.


very day, Girl Scout volunteers in Monmouth and Ocean counties make a difference in girls' lives by leading programs, coordinating product sales and providing training. The most unsung volunteers, however, are those who typically don't work directly with girls, but still affect the lives of every Girl Scout with their actions.

These volunteers are the council's board of directors. Members of the board come from all parts of the community and represent some of Monmouth and Ocean counties top businesses, including vice presidents from Ocean County College, CentraState Healthcare System, PNC Bank and New Jersey Natural Gas. The board also features members with vested personal

Camper Reunion Have you attended summer camp at Amity Acres or Sacajawea? Forget the winter blahs and celebrate the summer hurrahs!!! Register for the Girl Scout camper reunion. Amity Acres • January 31 • 1-4 p.m. Sacajawea • January 24 • 1-4 p.m. Call (800) 785-2090, ext. 127 to register. Attendees will receive the maximum discount for summer camp in 2010.


Make a difference in a girl’s life •

interest in providing leadership opportunities for girls, including teachers, school administrators and involved parents. "One of the reasons our board is so strong compared to other Girl Scout councils across the country is the amazing abilities we've brought together into one group," said Susan H. McClure, chief executive officer. "Every board member has a unique perspective, but they're passionately dedicated to providing the best opportunities possible for our girls." The Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore will continue to evolve to meet the needs of girls in the community. With realignment in the rear-view mirror, the council turns its focus to a comprehensive strategic learning initiative, and is already preparing for Girl Scouts nationwide celebrate the organization's 100th anniversary with is only two years away. "This is an amazing time to be involved with the Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore," said JoAnn McCann, board president. "You may think we've going through a lot of changes over the past several years, but that's nothing compared to the improvements I see us making in the years to come." The council is looking for people like you to maintain this positive momentum. New board members are needed to ensure new, fresh voices are always heard. If you'd like to help girls do great things, the place to do it is with the Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore. If you're interested in being considered for board membership, contact Doris Innes, at (800) 785-2090, ext. 147 or email

Up Close and Personal

Horse club offers girls equestrian opportunities


orses captivate girls, especially those who find their elegance and gentle natures irresistible. Eight-year-old Juliette Girl Scout Erin Drake is no exception. “Horses are wonderful, they love you no matter how good or bad you ride,” said the Jackson girl. Erin lives on a horse farm with six horses and four ponies, including her own, named Lollipop. She loves all the horses, but until this year was afraid to ride. She became involved with the Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore’s Horse Club and now has the courage to saddle up with the animals she loves. “Being more involved with other children who love horses helped her overcome her fear of riding,” explained her mother, Bonnie Drake. Members of the Girl Scouts’ Horse Club do more than just ride horses, they’re actively involved with their care at the onsite equestrian facility located at the Girl Scouts’ Monmouth Service Center in Farmingdale.

“Erin helps with everything from feeding, turnout, cleaning stalls and grooming,” Bonnie added. “She even helps a local rescue raise awareness for horses that are neglected and helps teach children with special needs how to ride at the Rain Dancer Therapeutic Riding Center.” Every Horse Club member has an opportunity to become involved like Erin. “Girls gain a sense of responsibility and self-worth by working with horses,” said Michelle Masarik, outdoor program specialist and Horse Club organizer. “It is almost hard to explain the feeling of competency and empowerment a girl can get by working with and riding horses.” Every year, hundreds of Girl Scouts have the opportunity to ride and care for horses through the Horse Club and equestrian opportunities at Amity Acres Day Camp and Sacajawea Day Camp. Those with a more casual interest can also become involved through the council’s annual horse expo.

“A relationship with a horse is an almost instinctual partnership, based on trust, loyalty and love” continued Masarik. “Children enhance these skills through interaction with the horses. Caring and working with these large and wonderful animals spills into all aspects of a girl’s life, giving her a glimpse of the person she can be.” The Girl Scouts’ Horse Club meets monthly and is open to girls of all ages and experience levels. Meetings can include discussions, trips, guest speakers and hands-on demonstrations. Girl members play a significant role in planning future meetings. For more information, call Michelle Masarik at (800) 7852090, ext. 181. Above Left: Erin Drake does more than ride horse through her connection with the Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore Horse Club. She also helps care for them. Above Right: Drake enjoys spending time with horses thanks to the Girl Scouts’ Horse Club.

Browse and buy all the Girl Scout items you need •


Girl Scout Heroines

Achievement and Distinction honorees announced


his year’s Women of Distinction and Achievement represent not only the best role models girls can have in Monmouth and Ocean counties, they're also tireless community activists who make differences in their communities at all levels. "These women are our Girl Scout heroes,” said Susan H. McClure, chief executive officer, Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore. “They’ve made a difference for future generations.”

The Women of Distinction, center photo, will be honored April 13 at Jumping Brook Country Club, Neptune. Honorees are listed from left to right. Virginia S. Bauer, Red Bank, serves as senior vice president, Covenant House; is a Port of Authority New York & New Jersey commissioner, and an activist for 9/11 World


Trade Center victims. Sandy S. Broughton, Jackson, is executive director of the Ocean County College Foundation and serves on the board of directors of the American Council on Education. Barbara J. McMorrow, Freehold, is director of the Monmouth County Board of Chosen Freeholders. Susan M. Kelly, Brielle, is

the executive director of the FoodBank of Monmouth and Ocean Counties. Ann L. Noble, Wall, is president of Scibal Associates, Inc and serves as treasurer of the Val Skinner Foundation. She is also a member of the Graeme Preston Foundation for Life board. The Women of Achievement will receive their honors March 10 at Sea Oaks Country Club, Little Egg Harbor. Honorees are listed clockwise from top left. Sandi Johnson, Little Egg Harbor, worked for Prudential Insurance for 23 years. She is an active member of the Little Egg Harbor community re-

Make a difference in a girl’s life •

sponse team. Lorraine Schwinn, Manahawkin, is a development associate for Southern Ocean County Hospital. Assemblywoman DiAnne C. Gove, Brant Beach, represents the 9th Legislative District. Mildred Hughes, Ship Bottom, better known as Millie, created Ocean County's first Girl Scout troop in 1953. Tickets and sponsorships for the Women of Distinction and Women of Achievement are available by calling Karen Palamara, fund raising specialist at (800) 785-2090, ext. 223 or e-mailing kpalamara@

Community Giving

Making a difference. One troop at a time.


undreds of Girl Scouts gave back to their communities during the holiday season, making the world a better place for many in Monmouth and Ocean counties. In Brick, Daisy Troop 1830 filled 13 Thanksgiving food baskets and donated them to the hungry in their neighborhood. “The girls learned how easy it is to help families in need,” said Christine Olivieri, leader of the first grade troop. “We explained to them that you never know who needs help. It could be their friend sitting right next to them.” Throughout the area, girls created new and exciting ways to collect food

for the hungry. Howell Cadette Troop 1509’s organized a “Bowling for Soup” event at Howell Lanes as part of their Silver Award project, collecting more than 600 canned goods for the Howell Emergency Food Pantry. “The Silver Award is nice, but we’re making a difference in our community, and that’s what’s important,” said Sarah Hartzell, a freshman at Howell High School. In Point Pleasant, girls collected 131 pairs of pajamas and

117 books for children less fortunate than themselves. “It made me feel happy and very, very helpful because I made someone feel better and more comfortable,” said six-year-old Soncera Ball from Pt. Pleasant Daisy Troop 51.

Above: Howell Cadette Troop 1590 collected more than 600 canned goods for the Howell Emergency Food Pantry. Right: Brick Brownie Troop 1842 bought holiday gifts for those in need using spare change they collected and a $50 gift card donated by Target. They and other area troops joined together to donate 13 large bags full of toys, clothing and books to Dottie’s House, Brick, and the Children Home Society, Toms River. Browse and buy all the Girl Scout items you need •


Laurel Daisy Troop 225 had a visit with a police dog and learned how the dog works with the police.

Dr. Carl and Janice Marchetti, along with Neptune/Asbury Junior Troop 882 planted the last tree in the Carl Marchetti Healing Garden outside the new Northwest Pavilion at Jersey Shore University Medical Center. Ally Janson, 4th grader in Dogwood Junior Troop 64, made a wonderful pink and white “Mrs. M&M” pumpkin by hand for Breast Cancer Awareness month. Bayshore Daisy Troop 14 made cards for soldiers overseas who won’t be home with their loved ones for the holidays. Red Cedar Junior Troop 126 organized and successfully ran a coat drive, collecting more than 200 coats for St. Barnabas Church, Bayville. Instead of the troop doing a grab bag holiday gift this year, the girls decided to donate non-perishable food to the St. Barnabas Church in Bayville to help stock the food pantry.


White Pine Cadette Troops 162 and 522 collected 450 stuffed animals for SAFE (Stuffed Animals for Emergencies) an organization that gives them to children in hospitals and children in need as well as sending some to our soldiers in Afghanistan and Iraq to give to children overseas. Troops 162 and 256 filled 28 stockings for the children that reside at the Atlantic City Rescue Mission and collected toiletries and bath products for gift bags for mothers at the mission. Ocean Gate Junior Troop 200 held a f lag ceremony at the ribbon cutting of the wind turbine at the Municipal Complex.

Red Cedar Daisy Troop 231 held a Troop service project BuildA-Bear Party. The girls made 13 bears that they donated to the Pediatric Department of Southern Ocean County Hospital. Sugarberry Daisy/ Brownie Troop 445 took a trip to Lucille’s on Long Beach Island this fall. The girls had a lot of fun learning about making candy

Howell/Farmingdale Senior Troop 954 s boys they called Skills, Smores & Smiles to 12. Programs included fire building, o traditions. and made their own chocolate turkeys. H o w e l l / Fa r m i n g d a l e Brownie Troop 771 hosted a holiday party for foster children with Blossom International. Holmdel Brownie Troop 903 had their

Red Cedar Cadette Troop 502 spent the last weekend of September in Washington, D.C., taking time “hanging around” while traveling on the Metro. The girls had a great time visiting the Ford Theater, the monuments, memorials, museums and took a tour of the Capitol Building. One of the highlights was when President Obama drove up in front of the White House. Even though they missed the president the girls got to see the First Lady walking their dog!

Make a difference in a girl’s life •

954 shared their love of the outdoors and camping by hosting a skills workshop weekend for younger girls and miles. They each ran a separate program that taught different outdoor skills to about 70 boys and girls ages 5 ng, outdoor cooking, team building, hiking, knots, packing and proper clothing, first aid, eco art and scouting first sleepover at Camp Sacajawea in November. They helped clean up camp, learned cross stitching, tried new foods, had a campfire and took archery lessons. Rumson Brownie Troop 1596 held a mini-food drive with a guest speaker from a local food bank.

Wall Cadette Troop 1865 participated in the Jersey Shore Medical Center Children’s Health Fair. Colts Neck Brownie Troop 1604 went to The Great Wolf Lodge and made it part of their Journey by learning about the “green” aspects of the Lodge in addition

to all the water park fun. Brick Cadette Troop 1734 hosted the Brick Service Unit Blood Drive at Veterans Memorial Middle School in the library. Freehold Troop 2780 made 49 bears at BuildA-Bear at Freehold Raceway Mall. The bears were then donated to sick children at CentraState Medical Center, Freehold. It wasn’t easy for some of these little girls to let go of their bear, but knowing it was going to help bring a smile to another child made it easier and no tears were shed! Bayshore Service Unit held a pajama party to benefit the Pajama Program.

Shore Brownie Troop 1517 had a busy fall, with a visit from Sister Carol McKenthum, a teacher at St. Catharine’s in Spring Lake. She spoke about her missionary work in Uganda. They also had a great time at the Ready, Set, Go Camping Try-It held at Camp Sacajawaea, above, where girls like Kelsey Stout and adults like Maria Scalcione, had a lot of fun. Manalapan Girl Scouts attended a rededication ceremony where Holiday Lake was renamed Scout Lake, after about 20 local Girl Scout and Boy Scout troops helped breathe new life into the surrounding Holiday Park.

Eatontown Junior Troop 282 member Julianne Ingram (right) and her best friend Michelle Finn, got to meet Emily Osment from the Hannah Montana show at CBS in Toyland. Browse and buy all the Girl Scout items you need •


Every Cookie has a mission...

Initial Or

Each girl with a will receive this

People say, it’s just a cookie. What can a cookie do? A Girl Scout Cookie can do a lot.

Cookie C

It could help send a girl to camp. It could fund a girl’s dream to visit a foreign country. It could provide supplies that most take for granted and allow a girl to participate in a council program.

everything you n 2010 Girl Scou

When you buy Girl Scout Cookies girls decide where the money goes. They have big hearts and big imaginations. One day, just you wait, our first female president will reminisce about the time she visited Washington and stood inside the Lincoln Memorial with her Girl Scout troop. The cookies you buy could be the ones that inspire a president. Girl Scout Cookies can help bring out the confidence in a girl. It’s no easy thing to ask a stranger to buy something. You have to speak up, look them in the eye, believe in what you’re doing. Believe in yourself. No university has produced as many female business owners as the Girl Scout Cookie program. With every season of Girl Scout Cookies, another generation of girls learns to set goals, make a plan and manage money. As women, they’ll need to know these things, whether their goal is to start a business, or a family. Everyone likes cookies. And there are a lot of cookies that taste good. These are cookies that do good. Help Girls

Do Great Things. 10

Online Marketing Girl Scout guidelines now allow girls to use the Internet to support product sales. The Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore has incorporated these policy revisions into its council guidelines. Girls who sign the “Internet Safety Pledge” are permitted to market Girl Scout sponsored products using the Internet, including order taking. Marketing activities include advertising the sale, solicitation of sales and receipt of product orders. These orders must be delivered by the Girl Scout taking the order and payment must be received from the customer at the time of delivery. Girls may not sell council sponsored products via the Internet. Internet sales include financial transactions on any website, including online auction sites such as eBay. The complete council guidelines can be found at www. Glamour Gala Girls who sell more than 500 cookie boxes will receive a special patch and be recognized for their achievement with an invitation to the Glamour Gala on Friday, May 14, at 7 p.m. in the Program Activity Center, Farmingdale. They will also receive recognition on the council website. Fall Product Sale Bonus Troops that sold nuts during the 2009 Fall Product Sale Program receive a five cent per nut item sold bonus. This amount will be processed after the initial cookie order is submitted.

Make a difference in a girl’s life •

Increase your troop's per-girl average and individual girl's sales to help her achieve her goals and receive her desired incentive. Continue selling cookies even after the initial order is submitted and schedule booth sales in your community.

l Order Incentive

ith an initial order of 110+ boxes this Troop Goal Achiever Patch

What is a booth sale?

During booth sales, Girl Scouts sell cookies directly to the public with proper adult supervision.


How do I schedule a booth sale?

u need to k now about the out cookie sale Troop Proceeds Troops receive a minimum of 62 cents per box. Troops with a per girl average of 110 or higher receive 75 cents per box. Product Sale Advantage In addition to the basic commission (62 cents, 75 cents with 110+ per girl average) from the first item sold, girls who select the Product Sale Advantage receive one dollar per box after the first 50 boxes sold. Juniors can use earned money toward a council-sponsored two- or three-night June trip. Cadettes, Seniors and Ambassadors can use money earned toward a variety of one-year earning programs. All programs and trips must take place during in the same Girl Scout year. An additional year is added for girls planning participation in council-sponsored two-year programs. Girls who commit to the PSA are not eligible to receive other incentives. Once declared, money is nontransferable to another program. If a girl backs out of a program the money she earned will be transferred to the council financial assistance fund. After earning enough money for their PSA activity, girls who continue to sell cookies will receive all incentives over and above the level for which they earned money. The PSA registration form is available from your Service Unit product sale coordinator. It can also be found on the council’s cookie sale website,

All Girl Scouts planning to conduct one or more booth sales must enter the sale information into the council's online booth sale scheduling software. Once the council verifies there are no conflicts, the sale will be approved. You will see this approval when you return to the booth sale website.

How do I order cookies for a booth sale?

Booth sale cookies can be ordered with your initial order and/ or through one of the council’s cookie depots. Call ahead to place a booth order to ensure availability.

When do I pick up the cookies?

Those picking up cases or boxes of cookies must schedule a pick-up date and time with the council.

Where do I pick up the cookies?

Cookie depots are located at the Camp Sacajawea infirmary, Farmingdale and at the Ocean Service Center, Toms River. Please call for a schedule of hours or check our website,

How many cases of cookies will fit in my car?

The answer to this question depends on the size of your car. You can fit a lot more in a Humvee compared to a Smart Car. In general, follow these guidelines.

Vehicle Type

Compact Hatchback Mid-sized Sedan Sport Utility Vehicle Station Wagon Mini-Van (Seats in) Pickup Truck Cargo Van (Seats in)

Cases 23 30 35 60 75 75 100 100

What do I do with any cookies that are remaining after my booth sale?

You can sell any cookies remaining directly to customers during a walk-about in your community or use them as the initial stock for an additional booth sale. Cookies may not be returned

once an order is fulfilled.

Browse and buy all the Girl Scout items you need •


Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore 242 Adelphia Road Farmingdale, NJ 07727


Girl Scout Days

Package Includes

One-day regular admission to Six Flags Great Adventure and Wild Safari A $59.99 VALUE ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT Lunch Buffet featuring hamburgers, chicken nuggets, nacho chips and cheese, pasta salad and more – A $17.00 VALUE FREE Play-Again admission ticket to Six Flags Great Adventure and Wild Safari for everyone who attends lunch – A $59.99 VALUE – Play-Again ticket will be valid until July 18, 2010.

April 24 or 25, 2010 EVENT HELD RAIN OR SHINE

FREE Limited Edition Collector’s Patch for all Daisy, Brownie, Junior, Cadette, Senior and Ambassador Girl Scouts.

NEW for 2010! • Exclusive presentation by Six Flags Wild Safari Staff at the Showcase Theater. Girl Scouts who attend will receive a Six Flags Great Adventure Wild Safari badge. Girl Scout Juniors can complete requirements to earn a Wildlife badge, and Girl Scout Cadette, Senior and Ambassadors can work on their Wildlife Interest Project. Also, attend a private dolphin show for friends and family! Children two years old and under are FREE

• Meal ticket must be used on selected date ONLY. • Tickets are not available at the gate. • Admission tickets and parking may be used through September 1, 2010. • Orders and payment must be postmarked by April 9, 2010. • Your family and friends are encouraged to join the fun. Name Council Troop Address (No PO Boxes) City State Zip Home Phone Cell Email Safari Program at Showcase q Yes q No Attending Private Dolphin Show q Yes q No Check # is enclosed or Charge to q Visa q MC q Amex Card Number Exp Signature

Due to maintenance and other circumstances, certain rides and attractions (including new rides) may not be open to the public.

Price Girl Scout Day Package Includes: One-day admission to $44.00 theme/safari, lunch and free Includes Tax play-again ticket Season Pass Holder Package Includes: Lunch and free play-again ticket

Quantity SAT



$17.00 Includes Tax

Vehicle/Car Parking Parking passes are not available for $15.00 purchase after April 9, 2010 Includes Tax

Tickets will be shipped via Federal Express and large orders will require an adult signature.

Processing Fee


Total Order Amount

Mail ONE check payable to:

Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore c/o Girl Scout Days 1405 Old Freehold Road Toms River, NJ 08753


Girl Scouts of the Jersey Shore (732) 349-4499, ext. 224

Six Flags Great Adventure (732) 928-2000, ext. 2850

Wave - January 2010  
Wave - January 2010  

Winter 2010 Robotics team heads to championship How troops are giving to their communities Horse club gives every girl a chance to ride Hors...