Are you ready for adventure?

“Boy Scouts prove themselves in an environment that challenges their courage and tests their nerve. After they’ve been given the proper guidance from those with experience and know-how, they take their own lead, going places they’ve never gone, seeing things they’ve never seen, and diving into the rugged world of outdoor adventure, relying on teamwork and character to accomplish what everyone else thinks is impossible.”

Sound fun? If you’re a boy age 11 (or at least 10 and have completed the fifth grade) to 17 years old, the time for a real adventure is now in Troop 115!
Visit to learn more about Scouting!

Scouts enjoy participating in archery, backpacking, camping, canoeing, rock climbing, cycling, fly fishing, hiking, horsemanship, lifesaving, motorboating, photography, rifle shooting, robotics, snow sports, whitewater rafting…or one of the other 130-plus merit badge experiences you could have through Scouting.

What Troop 115 Does

Troop 115 provides robust and active annual program opportunities that include a mix of indoor program with skills instruction at troop meetings, practical learning in outdoor excursions and activities, formal summer camp programs, trips to BSA high-adventure bases, service projects, and formal training events. The annual program is planned by the youth through the Patrol Leaders Council, with adult leader support and guidance.

Follow the “Scribespot” for reports on Troop 115 activities!

Our Scouts have great options to choose from during annual program planning, especially given the number of council camps within a few hours drive, and the unit’s proximity to the Sierra Nevada mountains.

How to Join Scouting

Ready to join Scouting?  Fantastic!  Here are the steps required:

Refer to the information HERE to study and practice the Scout requirements, your first rank on the trail to Eagle!


Virtual Troop Meeting – Pioneering

Pioneering is the ability to create camp gadgets and structures using poles and rope. It’s one of the oldest Scouting skills in the Handbook, and remains a significant Trail to First Class requirement. Tying knots and lashings is more than historical “bushcraft”, as scouts practice physics, geometry, math and engineering when building construction projects. Pioneering …