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Jamboree Today Archive

Stories from Previous Scout Jamborees

Steven HolcombEagle Scout and Olympic gold medalist Steven Holcomb visited the 2010 National Scout Jamboree on Monday to reconnect to his Scouting roots.

Holcomb was the driver for the 2010 U.S. Olympic bobsled team, nicknamed “Night Train,” that shocked the sporting world with a major upset when they took the gold in Vancouver, B.C., earlier this year.

Weighing in at 231 pounds and 5-foot-10-inches tall, Holcomb is the premier bobsledder, leading his team to their first Olympic gold medal in 62 years. He and his team also claimed several gold and silver medals at various bobsled races around the world on the road to Olympic triumph.

{rokbox title=|TITLE :: CAPTION| float=|right|}images/stories/2010/0727/k2bsa.jpg{/rokbox}Scouts can earn an amateur radio license and the Radio merit badge at the 2010 National Scout Jamboree by visiting the K2BSA tent located southeast of the Mahone staff area.

Participants may talk to people across the United States and throughout the world. K2BSA demonstrates a technique called DXing, which allows radio operators to tune in distant radio transmissions and identify themselves. During past jamborees, K2BSA has also made contact with satellites in orbit and the International Space Station.

Arena shows don’t just happen. They take hard work, talent an audience can embrace, and tons and tons of equipment.

“The shows this year are very dynamic—from parachute jump teams to musical acts to the largest fireworks display ever launched on a military base,” said Darin Kinn of Dallas, assistant director of arena shows. “Our pyrotechnics team interfaces with the command group in the military that authorizes the show,” he said.

 "BC," "Dennis the Menace," the "Wizard of ID" and "Agnes" are helping celebrate the Boy Scouts of America’s 100th anniversary. Ten nationally recognized cartoonists are participating in the tribute.

Starting today and continuing through Aug. 4, a different nationally recognized cartoonist’s work will appear in Jamboree Today, the daily newspaper of the 2010 National Scout Jamboree. Each cartoon strip or panel will feature a different newspaper cartoonist’s tribute to Boy Scouting.

{rokbox title=|A Scout walks past The White House during the Boy Scouts of America’s Grand Centennial Parade in Washington, D.C., Sunday. (Photo by Tom Copeland Jr.)| float=|right|}images/stories/2010/0727/parade.jpg{/rokbox}

Washington D.C.—Floats, balloons, dignitaries, marching bands and ethnic dancers joined more than 7,000 khaki and blueclad Scouts waving American flags in the Grand Centennial parade Sunday in the nation’s capital celebrating the 100th birthday of the Boy Scouts of America.

For the first time since the 1937 jamboree, Scouts marched along Constitution Avenue in Washington, D.C. The event was a two-mile long, two-and-a-half hour procession that highlighted Scouting’s centennial. The procession was divided into 10 “historic divisions” each representing a decade, followed by an Eagle Scout Division.