SSALBT PPT Template

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SSALBT PPT Template - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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  • SSALBT PPT TemplateThis PowerPoint is designed as a sample to use when presenting this course to adult Sea Scout volunteers. It follows the syllabus that can be obtained from the National Council by emailing keith.christopher@scouting.org or calling 972-580-2448. You can change the pictures to compliment your local councils program and add local slides to make it your own.

  • Welcome Aboard!Sea Scout AdultLeader Basic Training(SSALBT)

  • Objectives

    Participants will:Examine the nuts and bolts that keep a ship afloat.Review resources that will support their program.Address training issues.Explore opportunities, advancement and recognition unique to Sea Scouting.

  • Who are you?Introduce yourself.Tell us your name, position, and your connection to Sea Scouts.

  • Lord Baden-PowellFounder of Boy Scouts and Sea ScoutsHistory

  • History

  • HistoryTeaching values through seamanship since 1912

  • History

  • History

  • History

  • Resources - PeopleShip: Youth

  • Resources - PeopleShip: Adults

  • Resources - PeopleCouncil

  • Resources - PeopleCommunity

  • Resources - PeopleRegion

  • Resources - PeopleNational

  • Resources - Informationwww.seascout.org www.scouting.org www.usps.org US Power Squadrons www.cgaux.org US Coast Guard Auxiliary www.navy.mil U.S. Navy www.uscg.mil U.S. Coast Guard www.prestigeflag.com moritzembroidary.com patches, etc.

  • Resources - AssetsWhat do you have? What is available?StorageMarinasCamps: Council? National?

  • Designing Your ProgramAnalyze the ships strengths youth, adults, resources

    Analyze the ships weaknesses youth, adults, resources

    3. Develop a plan capitalize on strengths, set goals and develop program to overcome weaknesses

    Needs Assessment: Strengths? Weaknesses?

  • Designing Your ProgramBoats?Will you have:

    Chartered Organization or ship-owned vessels?

    Privately owned vessels?Council owned vessels?

  • Designing Your Program - TrainingTo Run the Sea Scout ProgramYouth: Quarterdeck Training for officers

    Adults:This is Scouting (required, online)YPT for Venturers (required, online)Sea Scout Adult Leader Training (required)Seabadge Underway (recommended)Seabadge (recommended)

    Youth and Adults:Safe Swim Defense (required, online)Safety Afloat (required, online)

  • Designing Your Program - TrainingIf inexperienced on the water:US Sail or ASA sailing coursesUS Power Squadron coursesCanoe training through BSABrother-up with an existing shipLocal sail training by experienced sailors

  • Required TrainingTraining for Everyone!BSA requirementsSafe Swim Defense / Safety AfloatFloat PlansVessel safety examinations / checklistLocal requirementsSee SHAC for an example

  • Break!

  • PlanningThink about it: It pays to plan ahead. It wasnt raining when Noah built the ark.

  • Planning - Structural Mission Statement Our mission is to have fun, to learn, and to cooperate and share responsibility.

  • Planning - StructuralYouth developedProvides a common set of expectationsAllows most discipline to be handled by the youth

    Code of Conduct

  • Planning - StructuralYouth developedRules that govern the shipIncludes membership, dues, election procedures, etc.

    By-laws

  • Planning - Meetings & ActivitiesDecisions, decisions Weekly meetings or Bi-weekly meetings

    Monthly activities:All Sea Scout or variety

  • Planning - Youth Leadership

  • Pre-quarterdeck Skipper and boatswain(Empower Hour)Planning - Quarterdeck Training

  • Quarterdeck Meetings Run by the boatswainLong range planningGoal settingAppoint activity chairmenPlanning Quarterdeck Meetings

  • Planning - Super-activityThings to consider:PurposeWhen to start Where to goHow long a tripDetails, details, detailsLong Cruise badge

  • Planning - 12 Month Ship Op PlanThings to consider:Achievement WorksheetCouncil ActivitiesRegional eventsMeetingsSuperactivitySEAL, Koch Cup, etc.

  • Advancement

  • Advancement - Traditional

  • Advancement - OpportunitiesSEALSea Scout Advanced Leadership

  • Advancement Non-Traditional

  • Advancement - Ceremonies (Landships)Bridges of HonorInstallation of OfficersLandship CeremonyProvides nautical flavorCan be tailored for the occasion

  • UniformsUniforms are not required in the Sea Scout program; however, youth and adults participating in national events will be required to wear the national standard uniform.

  • RecruitingMust be on the minds of all adults all the timeYouth must be reminded to bring their younger friends regularlyWe accept members any timeWe allow for activity conflicts

  • Recruiting - Start Early Start recruiting in 8th grade (for graduation)You keep them longerYou get them before high school fills their program

  • MarketingPlan it!Do it!Tell everybody how much fun you had!

  • Sharing the Helm - SkipperThe Skipper is the key adult leader and is responsible for training Ships Boatswain. The ultimate responsibility for the Ship rests with the Skipper.

    BSA Policy as outlined in the Sea Scout Manual

  • Sharing the Helm - Organization

  • Sharing the Helm - YouthSea Scouts are young men and women ages 13-21.Sea Scout officers lead the ships programs and are responsible for coordinating the process of planning and implementing their ship program.

  • Fair windsand following seas.Set Sail!

    *Introduction Opening remarks

    This PowerPoint is designed as a sample to use when presenting the SSALBT (Sea Scout Adult Leader Basic Training) Course to adult Sea Scout volunteers. It follows the syllabus that can be obtained from the National Council by emailing keith.christopher@scouting.org or calling 972-580-2448. You can change the pictures to compliment your local council's program and add local slides to make it your own.

    *I. Introduction Opening remarks*I.A. Objectives

    I.B. Introduce staff

    *I.C.1. Participants introduce selvesI.C.2. Participant poll (Choose one option.)

    Option OneGive each participant three slips of paper. They are to respond to the following questions:What do you absolutely need to know before you leave this class?What do you hope to take back to your unit to help them grow?What are your biggest concerns about Sea Scouting?

    Option TwoDivide the group into small groups of three to five. Ask each participant to, Tell your group one thing about being a Sea Scout leader you are looking forward to and one thing about being a leader that worries you.For participants already in active ships, they need to, Tell your group one thing about being a Sea Scout leader you enjoy most and one thing about being a leader you enjoy least.Allow participants five minutes to complete the discussion. Then ask someone from each small group to summarize and report their discussion. Write the positives and concerns on a flip chart or blackboard and address them during the training.*I.D. Introduction to Sea Scouting

    Before we examine where you are going in your future with Sea Scouts, lets look at where our council has been in its past.

    In 1910, Lord Baden Powell, founder of Boy Scouts, looked about. He was concerned by the homeless youth and gangs in Englands streets. Europe was politically unstable, and Englands merchant marine, backbone of British Navy, was manned by foreigners.*Powell decided to combine the best attributes of seamanship with the character training of Boy Scouts. It would give an avocation to older youth and England would be better prepared for what laid ahead.*In 1912, Sea Scouting came to America. To be a Sea Scout a young man had to subscribe to Boy Scout Oath and Law, pass tenderfoot requirements, be 15, and weigh at least 112 pounds. Since that time, Sea Scouts have been teaching values through seamanship. *America was changed forever on December 7, 1941. Our Pacific fleet was decimated at Pearl Harbor. Shortly after the bombing, Secretary of the Navy Frank Knox formally asked Sea Scout leaders and youth to consider naval service during WWII. Current and former Sea Scouts and leaders with at least two years of college between ages 19 and 50 were given immediate commissions. By the end of 1943, over 100,000 Sea Scouts were serving in the US Navy, Coast Guard and Marines.*So, what does the program look like across the nation today? Each ship has its own unique program designed and implemented by its co-ed youth members aged 14 to 21. Some ships sail small boats and catamarans or cruise in sailing sloops. Many sail competitively. In northern states, youth sail in the summer and ice race in winter. On the west coast, ships maintain and cruise in retired naval vessels. Basically, if it is an activity about, on, in, under or through the water, Sea Scouts are involved.*Add you own council and regional history here.*1. Ship a. Youth: The youth of your ship will come to you with a variety of life experiences, ages, abilities and intelligence. Although there is great diversity, there are some developmental issues that all young adults are facing. It is an age of experimentation. Teens will try out new social roles, responsibilities, values and personalities. It is an age of taking risks which can be interesting, if not dangerous. Cognitive skills are in place, but the ability to see cause and effect is still under development. The youth you work with will be moving from dependence to interdependence. Social relationships take on a greater importance, and it is all