Presentation on theme: "This presentation was designed and made by Team Global (Essex) ASU for use in the Essex County Scout Roadshows advertising the 23 rd World Scout Jamboree."— Presentation transcript:
This presentation was designed and made by Team Global (Essex) ASU for use in the Essex County Scout Roadshows advertising the 23 rd World Scout Jamboree. For this reason, some of the information may not apply to yourself; and please bear in mind that although it has since been edited, it was originally designed to be presented to an audience.
Good Evening Welcome to the World Scout Jamboree Information Evening Thanks for coming
WHAT, WHY, WHEN, WHERE The History of the Jamboree
Jamboree? Derived from the Swahili greeting Jambo Definition: jamboree Noun a large gathering or celebration [origin unknown] Participants selected to represent their country and attend as contingents not with their normal Troop or Unit The highlight of a young persons career in Scouting
Scouting becomes International 1907 Brownsea Island experimental camp 1908 Scouting for Boys published 1908 Scouts throughout the Empire and in Chile 1909 Scouting spreads to USA BP realised an international get together was needed Planned for 1917 Arranged for 1920 – as soon as possible after WWI ended
Early Jamborees 1920 – London, England 8,000 Scouts 34 countries 1924 – Copenhagen, Denmark 5,000 Scouts 34 countries 1929 - Arrowe Park, England Coming of Age 50,000 Scouts 69 countries
Interesting Facts There have been WSJ every 4 years since 1929 except during WWII and 1979 1979 - 15 th WSJ in Iran cancelled Only three countries have hosted more than 1 WSJ England (4), Netherlands (2), Canada (2), Japan (1 + 2015) WSJ has been hosted in all Continents except Africa & Antarctica 21 st WSJ 2007 – all nations where Scouting exists were represented i.e. every nation on earth except 6
Spin Offs Only a select few can attend a WSJ but the Jamboree experience is an important element of the Scout programme Every year there are many regional or local jamborees where the essence of the WSJ can be experienced on a smaller scale. e.g. Essex Jamboree.
Spin Offs A Join in Jamboree booklet is published with every WSJ year, containing programme activities for all sections. Jamboree on the air (JOTA) and Jamboree on the internet (JOTI), take place on the 3 rd Weekend in October and allow those who cant go to the WSJ itself, to meet and communicate with other scouts around the world. Jamboree on the trail (JOTT) is a Global Hike which takes place in May; during which Scouts all around the World will hike at the same time.
The Future 2015 Kiararahama, Japan A Spirit of Unity 2019 West Virginia, USA, North America Unlock a New World
PREVIOUS WORLD SCOUT JAMBOREES Focussing in on the action in Sweden, 2011 and at Hylands, 2007
Selection In Essex, the selection process comprised of written applications, and a County-run residential selection weekend for potential participants.
Training There are a number of residential experiences for the units. This allows the members to bond together, and prepare themselves for their time away at the World Scout Jamboree.
These included activities designed to teach the young people valuable skills for their trip, and those which they will benefit from after the trip.
Along with fun activities to allow the young people to gel together as a group.
Departure The Essex Contingent Leaving Hylands Park – Chelmsford, UK (the location of the 21 st World Scout Jamboree); heading for Rinkaby, Sweden for the 22 nd World Scout Jamboree. http://youtu.be/oCYWKv4gNto
Multiple units moving through Heathrow Airport (and other public places) in their Formal Jamboree kit made quite an impression on the public.
Pre-Event Before moving on the WSJ site in Sweden, all of the UK Contingent Units spent two nights and action-packed days in Copenhagen, Denmark. The Pre-Event also consisted of a party put on specifically for the 4,000 young people in the UK Contingent.
A member of the UK contingent talks about her experience of the Pre-Event which took place in Copenhagen, Denmark, before the 22 nd WSJ. http://youtu.be/SKIxw1S2to0
The 22 nd World Scout Jamboree
The Opening Ceremony The first time the 40,000 scouts all gather together
The Quest Zone Activities on site included traditional Scandinavian Skills – e.g. Axe Throwing
The Earth Zone The Earth Zone gave participants a chance to learn about the potential consequences of one countrys actions on others
The Friendship Award A participant from the 21 st WSJ, who then went on to work in the International Service Team at the 22 nd WSJ, and the designer of the award explain about the Friendship Award. http://youtu.be/wF5W8IGiwUg
Camp in Camp CiC was a unique element to the World Scout Jamboree in Sweden. Patrols of Scouts from the WSJ would be sent to spend time with Swedish Scout Troops as they put on Traditional Swedish camping experiences, in smaller camping locations away form the main site.
Home Hospitality Home Hospitality takes place before or after the main WSJ. There are two types of HoHo: Traditional HoHo – where British young people are paired and stay with host families to experience family and social life in the host country Hosted Stay – where smaller groups or whole British units go to stay with Scout Groups from the host country – either alongside a regular camp, or inside their Head Quarters
Essex Scouts meeting at a Polish Scout Head Quarters
An Essex Scouts view across the Finnish lake by which they were staying
Reunions Reunions are an important part of the post-jamboree experience as the unit that goes to the jamboree will grow together so that many people will wish to continue their friendships long after the jamboree finishes.
The 20 th WSJ in Thailand, 2002-2003 A summary of the 20 th WSJ which took place in Thailand over the New Year of 2002-2003. http://youtu.be/tW0d6W1ZxPU
23 RD WORLD SCOUT JAMBOREE Kiara-hama, Yamaguchi, Japan 28 th July – 8 th August 2015
The Site Map of the 23 rd World Scout Jamboree
Theme of 23 rd WSJ is Wa – A Spirit of Unity Wa also represents the country of Japan and its culture Definition of Wa: –Peace –Harmony –Balance –Unity –Cooperation (WA) a Spirit of Unity
Climate Hot and Humid! Average day time temperature: 30°C Average night time temperature: 25°C
Japans Culture is a very broad mix of brand new technology, but also of well kept traditions. For example, when in Tokyo, the Young People will have the opportunity to experience the busy and complex Tokyo Subway. But during the trip they will be shown traditional customs like The Tea Ceremony. Japans Culture is a very broad mix of brand new technology, but also of well kept traditions. For example, when in Tokyo, the Young People will have the opportunity to experience the busy and complex Tokyo Subway. But during the trip they will be shown traditional customs like The Tea Ceremony.
Pre-Run Camps The 30 th Asia-Pacific Region Jamboree and the 16 th Nippon (National Japanese) Jamboree have been combined this summer to form the pre-run camp for the 23 rd World Scout Jamboree. They have taken the theme of Wa – a Spirit of Unity and British Scouts who attended this will give advice to the UK Contingent Management Team on their time in Japan this summer.
Programme Peace Programme
Programme Peace Programme The Peace Programme will form a crucial part at the 23 rd World Scout Jamboree as the 70 th anniversary of Hiroshima Atom Bombing will take place during the event. All participants will be given the opportunity to visit Hiroshima. The Peace Programme will form a crucial part at the 23 rd World Scout Jamboree as the 70 th anniversary of Hiroshima Atom Bombing will take place during the event. All participants will be given the opportunity to visit Hiroshima.
Programme Global Development Village
Programme Global Development Village The GDV is an established Programme Zone which features at most World Jamborees and educates young people on Global Inequalities and the potential for Global Development.
Programme Exploring Nature
Programme Exploring Nature There will be an opportunity for the patrols to explore the Japanese countryside during this activity, which may take some form of hike.
Programme Cross Roads of Culture
Programme Cross Roads of Culture The CRC Zone is an opportunity for each country to show parts of its culture and customs to others.
Programme City of Science
Programme City of Science The CoS is a new Programme Zone to Japan. It is anticipated that it will reflect Japans constantly evolving technology industries, and offer an insight into this field to those visiting the Jamboree.
Programme Community Projects
Programme Community Projects The young people will also go and join in on outreach programmes to help develop local community projects.
Programme Water Activities
Programme Water Activities As the Jamboree site is located on the coast, with ½ of the site edge having a beach, some of the activities will be water based.
Programme Arrive Tokyo from UK Mimasu Tokyo / HoHo Japan 23 rd World Scout Jamboree: 28 th July- 8 th August 2015 - 12 Days HoHo Japan / Mimasu Tokyo Return to UK The UK Contingent Itinerary
Programme Arrive Tokyo from UK Mimasu Tokyo / HoHo Japan 23 rd World Scout Jamboree: 28 th July- 8 th August 2015 - 12 Days HoHo Japan / Mimasu Tokyo Return to UK The UK Contingent Itinerary *Mimasu is a Tokyo Experience trip which is arranged by the UK Contingent and will either happen before the Jamboree or after.
23 rd World Scout Jamboree The official promotional video for the 23 rd WSJ in Japan. http://youtu.be/c22Z2PU0mCg
FACTS AND FIGURES The Admin Bit!
Facts and Figures These details are the best available information, but are subject to change. They are Relevant to the Essex Contingent, and so some details will be different for your area.
The UK Contingent 3,000 people in total 2,680 Participants and Unit Leaders (In 67 Units) 300 International Service Team 26 Contingent Support Team 10 Contingent Management Team 2 UK Headquarters support staff
WSJ Unit Structure 4 Adult Leaders 36 Youth Participants Unit Leader Participant Patrol 1 Participant Patrol 2 Participant Patrol 3 Participant Patrol 4 Unit Leader Assistant Unit Leader Deputy Unit Leader
Patrol and Unit Allocations Essex Scouts have been allocated 6 Patrols (made up on 9 Scouts in each). These patrols will be spread amongst two different units. For details on what your area has been allocated, please contact your District Commissioner.
Eligibility Age: –On the first day of the jamboree, you need to be: 14 but not yet 18 –So you need to be born between: 28 th July 1997 – 27 th July 2001
Eligibility Age: –On the first day of the jamboree, you need to be: 14 but not yet 18 –So you need to be born between: 28 th July 1997 – 27 th July 2001 These dates are completely fixed. If you are too old for this Jamboree please consider an application to join the International Service Team at the 23 rd WSJ. If you are too young, then wait for the 24 th WSJ which will take place in North America – 2019.
How much will it cost? Two Elements: Headquarters Fee Essex County Fee
Cost of the Jamboree 23 rd World Scout Jamboree 2015: £2 995 The Headquarters Fee
The World Scout Jamboree Cost of the Jamboree Headquarters Fee: What it covers Pre-Event
Travel Cost of the Jamboree Headquarters Fee: What it covers Home Hospitality
Luggage Cost of the Jamboree Headquarters Fee: What it covers Uniform
Cost of the Jamboree Headquarters Fee: What it covers UK Contingent Tents and Camping Equipment
Food Cost of the Jamboree Headquarters Fee: What it covers Cooking Equipment
Cost of the Jamboree Estimated to be £250 In addition to the HQ fee, Essex Scouts also charges an extra amount to facilitate the following costs: What it covers: Administration Warm-up Events Essex County Fee
Badges Cost of the Jamboree Essex Fee: What it covers Casual Unit Clothing
Reunion Cost of the Jamboree Essex Fee: What it covers 4 Training Camps – including food and activities
Cost of the Jamboree District or group funding –Parent fund raising committee Inspiration from fundraising books Take on a job –Shops –Library –Baby-sitting –Grass cutting –Car Washing Supermarket bag- packing Sponsorship / Grants Fundraising – ways to get the money
THE SELECTION PROCESS FOR ESSEX SCOUTS
The Selection Process for Essex Scouts Leaders are currently being selected –Finalised in July 2013 Written applications for participants –Received during Autumn 2013 District selection day and interview –Late Autumn 2013 County Selection Event –November 2013 Units formed –By Christmas 2013 Unit preparation (including training events) –During 2014 and into 2015
The Selection Process for Essex Scouts Leaders are currently being selected –Finalised in July 2013 Written applications for participants –Received during Autumn 2013 District selection day and interview –Late Autumn 2013 County Selection Event –November 2013 Units formed –By Christmas 2013 Unit preparation (including training events) –During 2014 and into 2015 These details apply to Essex Scouts. Arrangements for other areas will be different. Please confirm arrangements with your District Commissioner. These details apply to Essex Scouts. Arrangements for other areas will be different. Please confirm arrangements with your District Commissioner.
Youth Participant Selection Considerations Interest in International Scouting Ability to work in a team Commitment to Scouting Commitment to the whole Jamboree experience (including all training weekends) Responsibility to take care of self The impact that the Jamboree will have Ability to cope with 3 week Jamboree trip –Having completed unit training
QUESTION TIME Please direct any questions that you have about the Jamboree to your District Commissioner
Baden-Powells Thoughts Brother Scouts. Differences exist between the peoples of the world in thought and sentiment, just as they do in language and physique. The Jamboree has taught us that if we exercise mutual forbearances and give and take, then there is sympathy and harmony. If it be your will, let us go forth from here fully determined that we will develop among ourselves and our boys that comradeship, through the world wide spirit of the Scout brotherhood, so that we may help to develop peace and happiness in the world and goodwill among men. From his closing address, 1st World Jamboree, London 1920.
This interview with a British participant at the 20 th WSJ in Thailand outlines how they feel International Scouting can have a huge positive impact on the world. http://youtu.be/kSQHY_eT55M
THANK YOU FOR WATCHING We hope that this inspires you to apply to go to the 23 rd World Scout Jamboree