Below are resources for the rank of Webelos & Arrow of Light.
These resources can be used to help you learn the skill or knowledge 
so that you are able to practice to be signed off on completion.

Webelos 30 Day Challenge
Webelos Adventures

Things to do with your Webelos or Arrow of Light Scout while practicing social distancing (Make sure you let your den leader or pack advancement chair know what you’ve done so it can be recorded in your Scout’s advancement record):

  1. Have your Scout earn or refresh their Cyber Chip at
  2. Have them plan a balanced meal for the family using food you have on hand.  Determine the budget for the meal if the items weren’t already available.  Have the Scout make the meal while demonstrating and understanding of food safety practices while preparing the meal.  Ideally, pick a meal which can be cooked on a grill outdoors. (Satisfies minimum requirements for Cast Iron Chef).
  3. Discuss with your Scout what doing their duty to God means to them. Ask them how they do their duty to God in their daily life.  Discuss how planning and participating in a service of worship or reflection helps them live their duty to God.  Have your Scout write down one thing that will bring them closer to doing their duty to God then practice it for one month.  Have them put what they wrote down in a place that will help remind them to do it each day. (Satisfies requirements for Duty to God and You)
  4. If your Scout is working on their Arrow of Light rank, do everything in #3 above plus the following: With your guidance, have them do and act of service for someone in the family. Talk about what they did and have them tell you how it related to doing their duty to God.  Instead of doing one thing to bring them closer to doing their duty to God, have them practice 2 things.  During that month, pray or reverently meditate together. (Satisfies requirements for Duty to God in Action)
  5. Have your Scout create and practice an emergency readiness plan at home.  Discuss with them any preparations you have done for the current global situation. (Satisfies First Responder #7)
  6. Have your Scout plan a 3-mile hike within a reasonable travel distance.  They should assemble a 1st aid kit for the hike and explain why they chose the items they did and how to use them.  Have your Scout recite the Outdoor Code and Leave No Trace Principles from memory and discuss how they plan to demonstrate them while on the hike.  Have your Webelos Scout plan and prepare a nutritious snack for everyone and bring it with them on the hike.  Go out and enjoy nature with your Scout by following their plan and enjoying the snack they brought.  Your Scout should be responsible for making sure to  take your trash with you when you head home (pack it in, pack it out!). If your Scout is working on their Arrow of Light, also have them tell you what actions you should take in case you encounter any of the following conditions while on your hike: a severe rainstorm causing flooding; a severe thunderstorm with lightning or tornadoes; or a disaster which would require evacuation such as a fire or earthquake.  Discuss how they have minimized as much danger as possible when planning their hike.  (Satisfies all requirements for Webelos Walkabout and Outdoor Adventurer requirements Option B #’s 1, 2 & 4)
  7. While you’re on your hike, have your Scout look for different types of rocks or minerals.  Make sure they take their Webelos handbook with them and use it to identify the rocks they find.  If you have a magnifying glass, bring that as well and ask them to use it to look more closely at the rocks to determine differences among the specimens and explain to you what they find. (Satisfies Earth Rocks #’s 2, 3a, 3b, & 3c)
  8. Alternatively (or in addition to the above ideas), have your Scout identify birds they see while on your hike, noting where and when they saw them.  Observe at least 4 other wild creatures (reptiles, amphibians, fish, insects, arachnids, or mammals).  Have them describe the setting where they saw the creatures and what they were doing. (Satisfies Into the Wild #’s 3 & 5)
  9. Teach your Scout how to do minor home and auto repairs.  Have them put a “fix it” toolbox together, describe to you what each tool can be used for, and show you how to use at least 3 of them safely.  Help your Scout locate the electrical panel in your home and determine whether your home uses fuses or breakers.  Help them determine what kind of heat source is used in your home.  Show them where the main water shut off valve is and how to use it.  Explain to them what they would need to do to shut off the water for a sink, toilet, washing machine, or water heater.  Teach your Scout how to fix a clogged sink, overflowing toilet, and a tripped circuit breaker.  Now, have your Scout help you with 4 “fix it” projects in your home.  (Satisfies all requirements for Fix It)  Ideas for this include (but are not limited to):
    1. Changing a light bulb (include determining the type needed) and properly dispose of the old one.
    2. Fix a squeaky door hinge.
    3. Tighten a loose knob or handle on a drawer.
    4. Replace a furnace filter.
    5. Wash a car.
    6. Check the oil and tire pressure in a car.
    7. Make a repair to a bicycle (adding air to the tires)
    8. Help you prepare and paint a room.
    9. Help you repair a wall or floor tile.
    10. Help you fix a slow or clogged drain.
    11. Change the batteries in a smoke alarm or carbon monoxide detector then test it.
    12. Help you find a wall stud and hang a picture.
  10. Have a discussion with your Arrow of Light candidate about their rights and duties as a US citizen.  Ask them what it means to be loyal to our country.  Talk about how participating in social isolation right now applies to this principle.  (Satisfies Building a Better World #’s 2 & 3)
  11. Once they have earned or refreshed their Cyber Chip, your Scout can fulfill many requirements doing research online.  Make sure you monitor their internet activity and help guide them to more trustworthy resources.  Have them research the history of the US flag and learn how to properly display a flag in public.  Research Scouting in another part of the world.  Help them pick a country and research its Scouting program.  Learn about energy use in your community and other parts of the world (Building a Better World #’s 1, 6a, & 6d).
  12. Research the definition of First Aid and what to do after an accident.  Discover what a “hurry case” is and what to do for them.  Learn how to help a choking victim and how to treat someone for shock (First Responder #’s 1-4)
  13. Visit an art gallery online (there are several galleries around the world that are currently offering online visits) and discuss with your Scout the art they saw.  What did they like? (Art Explosion #1)  
  14. Research the meaning of the word “geology” and explain why that kind of science is important. Find a geological map online of your area and identify some of the geological features (Earth Rocks! #’s 1a, 1b, & 5). 
  15. Research the different types of engineers.  Pick one and learn 3 things that describe what an engineer does.  Explore several fields of engineering and how they have helped form our past, present, and future (Engineer #’s 1 & 3). 
  16. Research bird flyways close to your home and find out which birds use them.  Identify an insect, reptile, bird, or other wild animal that is found only in your area of the country and tell why it survives in your area.  Learn about aquatic ecosystems and wetlands in your area.  Discuss the role they play in supporting life cycles of wildlife and humans.  Have your Scout find 3 ways they can help (Into the Wild #’s 4, 6, & 8).