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Jamboree Today Archive

Stories from Previous Scout Jamborees

{rokbox title=|Lars 'Longstreet Lars' Lifrak broadcasts from the QBSA studio at the 2010 National Scout Jamboree at Fort A.P. Hill, Va., Saturday. (Photo by Greg Crenshaw)| float=|right|}images/stories/2010/0727/qbsa.jpg{/rokbox}The Official 2010 National Jamboree radio station QBSA is on the air. Radio station 102.9 is running 24 hours a day with music, news, weather and announcements. Beginning Tuesday, Scouts can sign up for a 15-minute time slot to send their voices, and music selections, across the jamboree’s airwaves and beyond.

“It’s almost like a window into the jamboree,” said Michael J. Thorp, of Flint, Mich., chairman of QBSA.

An on-air shot on QBSA can lead to even broader horizons.

{rokbox title=|Jonathan Odekirk and Frank J. Befay IV, of Bay-Lakes Council, present a wreath to the Army honor guard at the Tomb of the Unknowns in Arlington National Ceremony in Arlington, Va., Sunday. About 200 Scouts and adult leaders from the local Bay-Lakes Council continued touring Washington, D.C., on their way to the jamboree. (Photo by Mike King)| float=|right|}images/stories/2010/0727/heroeshonored.jpg{/rokbox}“Don’t mess up,” the four Scouts repeated to themselves—and each other—as they prepared for their role in a unique and solemn ceremony of laying a wreath at the Tomb of the Unknowns at Arlington National Cemetery on Saturday.

Not only were they representing their fellow Scouts, they had just been told that families of American heroes were present.

Parking at the jamboree is extremely limited. All vehicles must have the appropriate sticker (A, E, V or S) on the lower left corner of the windshield. Vehicles improperly parked are subject to towing. The towing fee is $100. All towed vehicles are impounded at the Jamboree Chevrolet transportation lot at the southeast corner of Campbell Road and AP Hill Drive. Pay fees in cash at this location, which is open 24 hours per day. Contact parking headquarters at 404-408-6359.

Jamboree participants should avoid ticks, which inhabit wood- lands and tall grassy areas around the jamboree site and can attach themselves to campers as they pass. Ticks can be as small as the period at the end of this sentence. Campers who find an attachedtick should visit a jamboree medical facility so the tick can be properly removed to prevent the bite from becoming infected.

Pesticides applied to grassy areas and woods around the jamboree site to reduce tick encounters may contaminate wild berries. Jamboree medical ask Scouts and Scouters not to pick or eat the berries.