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LEADERSHIP
LOUNGE

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OVERVIEW

Leadership is much more than standing in front of the group giving directions.

There are four ways everyone is a leader –

First you lead yourself, second you follow cooperatively, third you help your fellow Scouts and leaders, and fourth you shape the directions and plans for your patrol and troop. You may be all four kinds of leader at once, other times you may be focused on a particular way of leading, all four ways are equally important.

Below you will find leadership courses for Baden Powell Institute. Click on the shortcut links below to take you directly to the course you are looking for or keep scrolling through the page to visit each course.  Take as many courses as you'd like, or head back to the campus to continue exploring!

Simply click on any course below to get started.

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We Are Able! - Leading Scouts with Disabilities

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Scouting & Life Balance:  1 hour/week

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What is Wood Badge?

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Commissioner Tools

Image by Kelly Sikkema

Unit Budgeting

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Suicide Prevention in Scouting

Stressed Man

Managing Stress & Avoiding Burnout

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Leadership Today

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Bullying Prevention in Your Unit

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Commissioners: Who Are They & Why Do I Have One?

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PALS: Parents as Leaders

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Annual Planning

Loneliness

Anxiety in Youth Today

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Unit Fundraising: Enabling the Adventure

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Diversity in Scouting

We Are Able! - Leading Scouts with Disabilities

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Tim Frye - Past District Chairman

Tim is a retired supervisor, educator, and principal who has experience in helping scouts with disabilities..

Learn to lead scouts with common disabilities and their possible barriers, and the dynamic strategies that leaders can incorporate to encourage active participation.

Leadership Today

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This originally aired as a live engagement from BPI in 2021

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Brian Williams - National Membership Chair & Past Central Region President

Brian is currently serving as the National Membership/Relations chair, but this is just one of the many roles Brian has served in throughout his scouting career. Brian earned his Eagle Scout Award (with Palms) in 1971 with the Buffalo Trace Council. 10 years later, he began his Adult volunteer career serving the same council as the District Membership Chair, District Vice Chair, District Chair, National Jamboree Chair, Council VP of District Operations, Council Commissioner, and Executive Board Member. Brian served on National Visitation Teams for both Philmont Scout Ranch and Florida Sea Base. Brian continued on to serve the Area as a Vice President then President. Brian chaired the Lincoln Boyhood Encampment for the National 

Lincoln Bicentennial Events in 2008 and served as Chair for Elective 502 (Building Effective Commissioner Service) at the 2009 National Annual Meeting. Brian then went on to serve as the Central Region Vice President for Outdoor Adventure and eventually became the Central Region President, where he was the lead volunteer for scout councils in 13 different states. Brian served on the BSA Camping & Properties Implementation Task Force. He has served at National Jamborees in 2001, 2005, and 2010 as a Region Registrar, Region Commissioner, and Region Chief. Brian has served on various Wood Badge courses and has been the keynote speaker for many events such as Colleges of Commissioner Science courses and National meetings. Brian is married to his wife Barbara and has two sons, Seth and Nathanael.

Here Brian discusses the importance of staying the course in leading positively with strong unit programming, looking beyond the challenges we face today to see the future our current scouts will ascend to.

 

Bullying Prevention in Your Unit

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Toby Hoy

Buckeye Council Order of the Arrow Advisor

A long time ago, in a galaxy far, far away, the GPS unit of a young Jedi, Toby-Wan Kenobi suffered a catastrophic malfunction, and while evading a group of Tusken Raiders, he made a wrong turn in the deserts of Tatooine, and ended up as a Cub Scout in North Canton’s Pack 1.  After embracing the blue side, he turned to the khaki side and began his Padawan training under the tutelage of a wise and old Jedi Master in Troop 1.  During his Jedi training he achieved the rank of Life, earned his 5th year Pipestone Camp Honor Award, canoed the waterways of the French River Basin from the Tinnerman Canoe Base in Canada, and served on the summer camp staff at Seven Ranges Scout Reservation.

Once the student had become the master, the young Jedi Knight served as an Assistant Scoutmaster in Troop 1 for several years.  While still on sabbatical from Coruscant he serves the Buckeye Council as the Order of the Arrow Lodge Adviser for Sipp-O Lodge #377, sits on the Council Executive Board, and has served on summer camp staff as a volunteer since 1992 in myriad of positions. 

 

Previously he served as the Buckeye Council Good Turn Coordinator for four years, the Westark District Popcorn Chairman for two years and then the Westark (nka Hetuck) District Chairman for another eight years.  During a brief detour to Dagobah, he served the Greater Los Angeles Area Council as the Golden Eagle District Roundtable Commissioner and an Associate Lodge Adviser for Tuku’ut Lodge #33. 

 

Another of a Jedi’s duties is to train others, and our Jedi is more than willing to do so.  He is a past Chairman of the Buckeye Council Training Committee, and has instructed at the Baden Powell Institute, University of Scouting, Pow-Wow, College of Cub Scouting, College of Commissioner Science, National Camp School, Trainer’s EDGE, BALOO, OWL, ALT-C, FORUM, Conclave, and many others.  C4-436-21 will be his seventh Wood Badge experience.

 

Our Jedi Master has been awarded the Scouter’s Training Award, the Scouter’s Key, the District Award of Merit, the Hetuck Award, the Ranger Bob Award, the Dan Beard Award, the W.D. Boyce New-Unit Organizer Award, the BSA Speakers Bank award, and the Silver Beaver.  He is also a James E. West Fellow, an Order of the Arrow Legacy Fellow, Member of Scouting’s Second Century Society, Vigil member of the Order of the Arrow, completed both DYLC and NLS with the Order of the Arrow, and earned his Wood Badge beads as a member of the Eagle patrol from course C-22-10.

 

Professionally, Darth Toby is the Director of National Operations for Residential Bancorp. He volunteers his other hour per week with both SCAR and WCR serving on the Programs & Education Committee, the Professional Services Committee, and the Have a Heart Benefit Committee, which has raised over $1,000,000 for local housing agencies. Twice he was honored as the SCAR Instructor of the Year in 2014 & 2020, selected as the WCR Affiliate of the Year in 2020, and was proud to be a 2016 recipient of Achievements in Excellence Award from the National Sales & Marketing Executives Association.

This course will focus on an in-depth look at exactly what bullying is, how to identify it, how to try to prevent it from happening in your unit, and what to do if it does occur.

 

What is Wood Badge?

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Toby Hoy

Buckeye Council Order of the Arrow Advisor

A long time ago, in a galaxy far, far away, the GPS unit of a young Jedi, Toby-Wan Kenobi suffered a catastrophic malfunction, and while evading a group of Tusken Raiders, he made a wrong turn in the deserts of Tatooine, and ended up as a Cub Scout in North Canton’s Pack 1.  After embracing the blue side, he turned to the khaki side and began his Padawan training under the tutelage of a wise and old Jedi Master in Troop 1.  During his Jedi training he achieved the rank of Life, earned his 5th year Pipestone Camp Honor Award, canoed the waterways of the French River Basin from the Tinnerman Canoe Base in Canada, and served on the summer camp staff at Seven Ranges Scout Reservation.

Once the student had become the master, the young Jedi Knight served as an Assistant Scoutmaster in Troop 1 for several years.  While still on sabbatical from Coruscant he serves the Buckeye Council as the Order of the Arrow Lodge Adviser for Sipp-O Lodge #377, sits on the Council Executive Board, and has served on summer camp staff as a volunteer since 1992 in myriad of positions. 

 

Previously he served as the Buckeye Council Good Turn Coordinator for four years, the Westark District Popcorn Chairman for two years and then the Westark (nka Hetuck) District Chairman for another eight years.  During a brief detour to Dagobah, he served the Greater Los Angeles Area Council as the Golden Eagle District Roundtable Commissioner and an Associate Lodge Adviser for Tuku’ut Lodge #33. 

 

Another of a Jedi’s duties is to train others, and our Jedi is more than willing to do so.  He is a past Chairman of the Buckeye Council Training Committee, and has instructed at the Baden Powell Institute, University of Scouting, Pow-Wow, College of Cub Scouting, College of Commissioner Science, National Camp School, Trainer’s EDGE, BALOO, OWL, ALT-C, FORUM, Conclave, and many others.  C4-436-21 will be his seventh Wood Badge experience.

 

Our Jedi Master has been awarded the Scouter’s Training Award, the Scouter’s Key, the District Award of Merit, the Hetuck Award, the Ranger Bob Award, the Dan Beard Award, the W.D. Boyce New-Unit Organizer Award, the BSA Speakers Bank award, and the Silver Beaver.  He is also a James E. West Fellow, an Order of the Arrow Legacy Fellow, Member of Scouting’s Second Century Society, Vigil member of the Order of the Arrow, completed both DYLC and NLS with the Order of the Arrow, and earned his Wood Badge beads as a member of the Eagle patrol from course C-22-10.

 

Professionally, Darth Toby is the Director of National Operations for Residential Bancorp. He volunteers his other hour per week with both SCAR and WCR serving on the Programs & Education Committee, the Professional Services Committee, and the Have a Heart Benefit Committee, which has raised over $1,000,000 for local housing agencies. Twice he was honored as the SCAR Instructor of the Year in 2014 & 2020, selected as the WCR Affiliate of the Year in 2020, and was proud to be a 2016 recipient of Achievements in Excellence Award from the National Sales & Marketing Executives Association.

You’ve heard of Scouting’s pinnacle of leadership training, come find out what it’s all about and how it can help not only your unit, but yourself personally and professionally.

 

1 Hour A Week: Scouting / Life Balance

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Keith Snyder - Troop Committee Chair

Keith Snyder is a Committee Chair with Scouts, BSA Troop 265 in North Canton, Ohio. He has held this position since 2014. Previously, he served as Assistant Den Leader, Cub Master, and eventually Committee Chair for Pack 923 in Massillon, Ohio. Keith completed Wood Badge in 2016 at Seven Ranges and serves youth as a Merit Badge counselor and Eagle Project Coach. Keith also serves on the monthly Hetuck district of the Buckeye Council's Eagle Board of Reviews. Outside of Scouting, Keith is married with two children and is an executive in the software industry.

How to manage being a Scouting along with your everyday life. Here, we will cover how to create your volunteering vision, planning & scheduling, knowing and recognizing your limits, how to say “NO” and how to bow out gracefully, the danger of over scheduling and how to enjoy being a Scouter.

 

Unit Commissioners: Who Are They & Why Do I Have One?

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Dave Teece - District Commissioner

Growing up in Springfield, MA Dave went through the full Cub Scout program and was a Boy Scout for two years, achieving the rank of Second Class Scout. At age 14, he got a job working 10 hours each Saturday and Sunday at the local car wash leaving no room for further participation in scouting. In 2002, Dave was reintroduced to Scouting when his son Andrew came home from school with information about Cub Scouts. They joined Pack 922 in Dalton, Ohio and Dave became a Den Leader. In 2007, the den along with its leaders, moved up to Troop 922 where Dave became an Assistant Scoutmaster. In 2009, Dave became the Scoutmaster and in his tenure, led the Troop on mulitple high adventure trips, which included a 10 day trek in Philmont, the Out Island Adventure at Sea Base, and The River Adventure at Summit BSR in it's inaugural year. In the fall of 2014, Dave became the Roundtable

 

Commissioner for the Killbuck District of the Buckeye Council and served in that role until 2019, when he became the District Commissioner. Dave is a Bortherhood member of the Order of the Arrow. 

Who are Commissioners? What do they do and how can you use them to make
your Unit better. Find out how could you become a Commissioner and be a friend to a Unit.

 

Commissioner Tools

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Dave Teece - District Commissioner

Growing up in Springfield, MA Dave went through the full Cub Scout program and was a Boy Scout for two years, achieving the rank of Second Class Scout. At age 14, he got a job working 10 hours each Saturday and Sunday at the local car wash leaving no room for further participation in scouting. In 2002, Dave was reintroduced to Scouting when his son Andrew came home from school with information about Cub Scouts. They joined Pack 922 in Dalton, Ohio and Dave became a Den Leader. In 2007, the den along with its leaders, moved up to Troop 922 where Dave became an Assistant Scoutmaster. In 2009, Dave became the Scoutmaster and in his tenure, led the Troop on mulitple high adventure trips, which included a 10 day trek in Philmont, the Out Island Adventure at Sea Base, and The River Adventure at Summit BSR in it's inaugural year. In the fall of 2014, Dave became the Roundtable

 

Commissioner for the Killbuck District of the Buckeye Council and served in that role until 2019, when he became the District Commissioner. Dave is a Bortherhood member of the Order of the Arrow. 

Are you a Commissioner or considering becoming one? Come learn how to make the most of Commissioner Tools on my.scouting. Learn how to record Simple and Detailed Assessments, record Roundtables and view the rosters of units assigned to you. Learn how the District Commissioner can manage unit assignments and view reports.

 

PALS: Parents As Leaders, A Shared Leadership Model

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Cathy Walker - Assistant Cubmaster & Den Leader

Cathy is an Assistant Cubmaster and Den Leader in Pack 303 in Canal Fulton, Ohio. She completed Cub Scout University in 2019 and Wood Badge in 2021 (C436-21-1). Originally from southeast Michigan, Cathy holds a BS and two MA degrees in education and previously taught elementary for a decade. In addition to Scouting, Cathy is a Coach with WW (formerly Weight Watchers) in North Canton, Ohio. 

Cathy has been using this shared leadership model since her Tiger year and is currently in her third year using it. It is a leadership style where the den leader leads the requirements, then the parents sign up to lead the remaining electives. In a world where the drop & go parent is the majority, learn to use this unique approach to getting parents engaged from the very 1st meeting.

 

Unit Budgeting

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John Veney

Past Scoutmaster

John currently serves as the Chartered Organization Representative for Pack and Troop 61 at Westminster Presbyterian Church in Wooster, Ohio. In addition to being a proud Eagle Dad, he has served a litany of roles in scouting starting when Jack was just a Tiger Cub, including Pack Committee Chair, Cub Master, Assistant Scoutmaster, and Scoutmaster. He also serves the Killbuck District of the Buckeye Council as Advancement Chair, and is a recipient of the Killbuck District Award of 

Merit. Outside of scouting, John is a member of his local Lions Club (where he was awarded the Lions Club International Scouting Service Award.) He is married with two children, and is a software company entrepreneur. 

Once you and your Scouts have planned a year of Scouting fun, it’s time for the less-fun part. It’s time to figure out how to pay for it all. Creating a budget for your pack, troop, or crew is an essential part of every well-managed, well-financed unit. Asking families for money every week is discouraged. You’re better off figuring out the total cost for the complete year up front. No surprises. Today we’ll outline the five-step process to planning an annual budget, list what expenses to include and discuss possible sources of income for your unit.

Create a budget in five steps:

  1. Plan your unit’s complete annual program, so you’ll know where you’ll spend your money.

  2. Develop a budget that includes enough income to pay for your unit’s annual program.

  3. Identify all sources of income, including dues, and determine the amount of product (popcorn, for example) that will need to be sold per youth member to reach the income goal.

  4. Identify service projects the unit might complete to bring in income

  5. Get commitments from parents and youth.

 

Annual Planning

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Joe Bomba

Buckeye Council Training Chair

A Buckeye Council Scout and now Scouter, Joe is currently serving as the Council Training Chair. In 2016 he served as the Wood Badge Course Director as well as the Council Shooting Sports Chairman. Joe has been continuously registered with the Buckeye Council since 1986, when he joined Pack 135 as a Tiger Cub. Joe moved onto Boy Scouts with Troop 10 and earned his Eagle Scout award in 1995. He served on Junior Leader Training Staff for one year as well as Summer Camp staff for six years. He has been an active adult volunteer for over 18 years. A Vigil Honor member, Joe was Lodge Chief of Sipp-O Lodge for two terms as well as holding various other offices during his tenure with the Order of the Arrow. 

He has made two trips to Philmont, making 10 day treks, and can't wait to go back again. Joe also serves the Boy Scouts as a member of the Central Region, Area 4 volunteer staff as the Shooting Sports Advocate. He also assisted the National Outdoor Program Committee in redeveloping the National Outdoor Program Directory.
 
A Bobwhite, Joe attended Wood Badge course C-13-98. Joe has served on five Wood Badge staffs over the last 10 years. In 2006, Joe served on the staff of Greater Western Reserve Council as Assistant Scoutmaster of Technology. For the Buckeye Council, he has been a Troop Guide, Quartermaster, Assistant Scoutmaster of Guides and Senior Patrol Leader.

Joe lives in Akron, OH with his wife Penny and his two beautiful 13 year old twin daughters, Cassie and Olivia, who are both Scouts in Troop 7048. He works as a Dean of Students at Robinson Community Learning Center in the Akron Public Schools. Joe is responsible for the administering of discipline for students, supervising and evaluating part of the teaching staff and providing support for the faculty and staff in his role as Dean. He belongs to the National Association of Secondary School Principals and the Ohio Association of Secondary School Administrators. Prior to becoming an Administrator, Joe taught Science at Ellet High School for 10 years. He taught Human Biology, Forensic Science and Biochemical Systems.

His interest in Shooting Sports has led him to become an NRA Certified Basic Pistol Instructor, NRA Concealed Carry Instructor, NRA Certified Chief Range Safety Officer, and NRA Certified Range Safety Officer as well as certified to teach the NRA Personal Protection Outside the Home and NRA Personal Protection Inside the Home courses. Joe teaches Concealed Handgun License classes in his spare time.

In addition to Scouting, Joe serves as the Chapter Advisory Chair to the Alpha Epsilon Theta Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Fraternity. He has been the Advisor to this chapter since 2005. Joe was the Founding President and recipient of the Chapter Distinguished Service Award. He served as an Adult Advisor for the Health and Safety Committee for the National Convention of Alpha Phi Omega in 2006.

Every great project starts with a great plan. The same goes for Scouting. By having a great plan for your unit, you can expect to see:

  • A stronger program at less personal cost to you

  • Increased parental involvement

  • More Scouts camping

  • Better retention

  • More funding with less time spent fundraising

  • A simpler, easier and more enjoyable Scouting program

 

Suicide Prevention in Scouting

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Jim Foley - Director of Community Education & Prevention Services for the Counseling Center of Wayne & Holmes Counties

Jim is the Director of Community Education and Prevention Services for the Counseling Center of Wayne and Holmes Counties in Ohio. Jim supervises school-based therapists and provides mental health trainings to the general community including seminars and forums with adults on how to be helpful to struggling youth. You can visit their website and learn more about what Jim does using this link. https://www.ccwhc.org/

People who work with youth WILL encounter those who may be at risk of suicide. Our challenge is to catch the early warning signs and take actions as early as possible, before youth have formed a clear plan and decision. This session will help clarify some of the signs, and also give tips on how to talk to youth when you are concerned, how to decide whether to take more action besides talking with them, and how to talk in a way that is helpful when additional support is not (yet) there with you.

 

Anxiety in Youth Today

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Jim Foley - Director of Community Education and Prevention Services

Jim is the Director of Community Education and Prevention Services for the Counseling Center of Wayne and Holmes Counties in Ohio. Jim supervises school-based therapists and provides mental health trainings to the general community including seminars and forums with adults on how to be helpful to struggling youth. You can visit their website and learn more about what Jim does using this link. https://www.ccwhc.org/

Kids today are facing more challenges than ever before. Learn about the difference between stress and anxiety and how you can help young people. 

Managing Stress & Avoiding Burnout

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Byron Roubanes

Unit Commissioner

Byron is a Unit Commissioner in the Netawotwes District of the Buckeye Council (Territory 9). Throughout his time in scouting, he has been involved with a variety of programs, from training, troop and pack units, summer camp and district activities. Having been around the BSA since being a Scout, he has come to appreciate the needs of adult volunteers and constructive thoughtful program changes along with best practices that support leaders and sustain the scouting movement to achieve the best experiences for the development of young people in the scouting program.

 

It is his wish that your online experience with the training materials provided can enhance your knowledge of scouting and be an inspiration to you and others.  With your commitment and this new knowledge you can make a difference in the lives of the youth in scouting as well as yourselves.  Byron wishes you the best in this lifelong journey of learning and leadership for others.

This course will take a look at Stress and Burnout from a Scouter’s perspective for personal well being and retention. There will be tips, techniques, and best practices used to recognize, respond, and resolve many stress related issues from a personal and scouting involvement for the betterment of a volunteer leader and for the scouting movement.

Unit Fundraising: Enabling the Adventure

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Steve Walker - Cubmaster

Steve has been the Cubmaster of Pack 303 in Canal Fulton, Ohio since June of 2018 and Assistant Scoutmaster of Troop 921 in Jackson Township, OH since February 2021. He attended Cub Scout University in 2019, has been a previous instructor at Baden Powell Institute twice, and completed Wood Badge C436-21-1. Originally from Southwest Ohio, Steve is Senior Manager, Sustainability with the J.M. Smucker Company and is a graduate of the University of Dayton (BS, Environmental Engineering Technology) and the University of Findlay (MS, Environmental Management.)

Fundraising is a necessity for any unit and one that’s not always easy or successful. How do you plan and execute a fundraiser in a way that allows the youth to “pay their own way” without overwhelming them or their parent/guardians? Join this course to review the BSA’s fundraising requirements, explore some common fundraisers that work for any pack, troop, crew, or ship and look at one unit’s successful approach.

Diversity in Scouting

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Riley Roubanes

Camp Director of Seven Ranges Scout Reservation

Riley Roubanes is the current camp director of Seven Ranges Scout Reservation, (Kensington, OH) with summer 2021 being her first year serving in that position. Previously she served as the Camp Commissioner in 2019 and FROG Director in 2020. Riley also works at Lake Erie Council’s Scout Shop where she has met some amazing scouts and scouters outside of her home council! Outside of scouting, Riley is a 3rd year senior at Cleveland State University studying Political Science and History and serves as an student activities event planner on campus.

The BSA promotes a culture where everyone feels a sense of belonging and builds communities where every person feels respected and valued.

Head to the Advancement Academy!

Take the suggested route to the Advancement Academy to learn about the advancement trail or head back to the virtual campus to continue learning at your own pace!

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Go to the Advancement Academy

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Leadership Lounge

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