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How can you help your Scouts deal with situations like this?


For Discussion Sam never intended to let anyone come over while his parents were away—even though they didn’t say he couldn’t. He certainly didn’t intended to throw a wild party, but that’s what happened. Now he’s stuck dealing with the party’s aftermath. To explore Sam’s dilemma, ask


your Scouts these questions: fAt what point or points did Sam do something that led to his trouble?


fAt what point or points did Sam not do something that could have prevented the trouble from hap- pening? What could he have done?


fDid Sam reach a point when he was powerless to control the situa- tion? When?


fWhat actions could he have taken at that point?


fWhat do you think the positive and negative outcomes of each of those actions would have been?


fWhat’s the best action Sam could have taken?


fWhat actions could Sam take after the party that would make the situation better or worse?


fThe last thing Sam’s dad said to him was “I trust you, bud.” What do you think that means?


fDid Sam break his parents’ trust? Why or why not?


fIs the trust of parents important? Why or why not?


fDoes being trustworthy mean never making a mistake?


fAssuming Sam has lost his parents’ trust, what can he do to regain it? ¿


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