Welcome to my blog! I started it because I was new to Daisy Girl Scouts (well, I was a Brownie, 35-ish years ago, ha!) and needed some kind of organized "to-do" list help. Our troop has since bridged up to Brownies, so I will be adding new Brownies-related information regularly throughout the school year, in addition to the Daisy info already here.

Thanks for stopping by, and I hope it's helpful!

Saturday, April 5, 2014

Brownies -- Bugs Badge

For this meeting, we invited a local entomologist from the area to come and speak with the girls about bugs! Our wonderful visitor oversees a large butterfly habitat and brought some specimens (all of which died of natural causes -- no pins in them), as well as several very interesting (and creepy-looking) bugs!

The girls had a great time learning all about butterflies and other insects. And the best part? I didn't have to search for bugs during winter. ;)

At the end of the meeting the girls thanked our visitor, and we gave her a box of Samoas as well. :)

And one of our moms made these delicious cupcakes for our meeting. The girls LOVED them. They were delicious!

Here's the recipe. (Thank you, insidebrucrewlife for the wonderful recipe!)

Thursday, April 3, 2014

Brownies: Fairy SWAPS and Camp Prep Fun

This year our camp theme is "Fairies and Firelight." So rather than continue on with our legacy badges, we took a break for a few meetings to work on fun camp-related activities.

First up, I found a nice deal on fairy wings at Amazon.

The wings already had very pretty glittery designs (swirls and whatnot) on them, but I brought in some glitter glue and let the girls go nuts decorating their wings. They each came up with their own "fairy" names for camp, too, and I wrote the name on the wings in Sharpie (be sure to put a piece of paper underneath as it will bleed through easily).

It didn't matter if the girls were attending camp or not; each girl got a pair of wings. But it encouraged some of the girls who hadn't expressed an interest in camp, to sign up for the outing. And they came up with some great names for fun at camp!

The wings held up really well. With the exception of a few activities, many of the girls wore the wings all day. None of the wings ripped or fell apart. The glitter glue stayed put as well. It was super cute!

Next up, making SWAPS! Some people go all out for SWAPS and that's great! But keep in mind you typically need at least ten per child, so if you have a large troop, you might end up biting off more than you can chew if you go with a super involved craft. Because our troop is so large, and we made crafts in a troop meeting before knowing for sure how many girls would be attending camp, we went with something simple but cute.

I went to Michael's and found some foam fairy sticker kits and small (roughly business-card-sized) card stock. There wasn't quite enough of the card stock, so I just cut some colored 3"x5" cards in half (or so -- made them the same size).

First up, separating the stickers:

Then putting together some samples:

We wrote the troop number on the back of the cards first, then put stickers on, then added pins.

I separated out 10 into each baggy, and had all the girls work on them, regardless of whether they planned to attend camp or not. Then I brought them home, added the pins, and put them in a big bag with glitter! It coated the sticker bits that stuck off the cards, and added more fairy fun. We ended up with 15 per girl for camp.

Daisies & Brownies: Cookies!

Mmmmm. Cookies!

For those of you new to leading a Girl Scout troop, cookie (or fall product) sales can be overwhelming, I know. Thankfully your Service Unit/Council should provide you with training and paperwork that will help walk you through the process.

In the meantime, here are some good things to remember (in no particular order):

- Daisies and Brownies should never take orders, or deliver cookies, without adult supervision.
- They should never enter someone's home or vehicle
- They should be supervised and in uniform not only when selling, but also at booth sales
- All parents must sign a permission slip ahead of time (this protects YOU, the leader)
- Decide whether you will accept personal checks from customers for your troop. Our troop does not. We require parents to pay one lump sum (postdated check to the troop) when they pick up their cookies. If you don't pay, you don't get cookies. ;) This helps cover everyone.
- It's up to parents whether they want to take personal checks or not.
- Keep in mind you have to deliver all these cookies, so while it might seem tempting to take your order sheet to a mall or other large area, it can make delivery a challenge.
- Familiarize yourself with your Council's online cookie order system (we use eBudde). And use it! If you have questions, don't be afraid to contact your Service Unit's Product Salesperson.
- Have parents provide size information from the get-go. That way you aren't scrambling at the end re: incentives.
- NEVER leave cookies in a car or by a sunny window. Doesn't matter how cold it is. If they have chocolate in them, they will melt. (I know. My Thin Mints went all wonky; thankfully they were my own box.)
- NEVER leave cookies where pets/animals are (not only will this destroy your cookie stash, but it can prove fatal to dogs if they eat chocolate).
- Encourage your girls to practice taking orders with each other in your troop meetings. Bring money in and have them make change. Make sure they are using polite words with each other.
- Decide if you're going to work on any secondary Money badges for cookie sales. While you cannot have a booth specifically to raise money for another non-profit organization, you can donate proceeds from your cookie sales to a non-profit after cookie sales ends. In other words, feel free to have a "Help Us Pay for Camp!" booth, but not a "Help the Animal Shelter" booth.
- Take a clipboard with you when you're walking your neighborhood taking orders. It makes it easier for people to fill in their info.
- If you run into another GS on the way, split the neighborhood in half. One takes the left side, one takes the right, etc.
- Make sure you always count your boxes, and your parents re-count them when they pick them up. Be sure you have everything written clearly on a receipt. You never know when you might have some issues later on....
- And lastly, give your parents deadlines that are actually a few days before the "real" ones. That gives you all some breathing room. If your Council starts removing funds from your account on the 15th, have your parents postdate their checks for the 12th, and deposit the funds on the 12th. That way if there are any issues with payments, you have some time to resolve it.

There are many more tips, but those are just a few that can help.

And don't forget, you can freeze the cookies! Especially Thin Mints. Mmmm. Thin Mints.

Saturday, January 18, 2014

Brownies -- Celebrating Community and Meet My Customers (Intro)

Celebrating Community Part One:

For this troop meeting, we began working on Celebrating Community. My original plan was to tie it into the holiday season, and do something for a local community, so we were able to go caroling at a local retirement home, which the girls (and the audience) really enjoyed.

But for the actual meeting, we did something a little different.

We finished up talking about First Aid and reactions in emergency situations, then made a big thank you card for the firefighters who'd come to the last meeting.

We talked about what a Community is, and all the different types of Communities we belong to (family, school, etc.). I gave the girls this handout and let them color it however they liked:

Then we talked about the impact one individual can have on her Community, and to think about how our actions (based upon the things we've learned from the Girl Scout Law) can make a difference. We also talked about where we live and famous people from our state, and things in our area.

It was a very laid-back meeting because it was the last troop meeting before our winter break, so the girls were distracted, and a more loose approach to the meeting was the way to go.

Cookie Sales/Meet My Customers:

It had been over a month since we met, and our Cookie Season has started! We talked about our individual goals, why we sell cookies, and went over the rules and guidelines for taking cookie orders and interacting with potential customers.

I asked them questions like:

"What do you wear when you're taking cookie orders?" (uniform/vest)
"What are some polite words you should use?" (please/thank you)
"Do you ever walk around by yourself taking orders?" (no; you have to have an adult with you)
"What do you do if someone doesn't want to order cookies?" (tell them about donating)
"What if someone is rude to you and says, 'NO! I don't want any cookies!' " (which is silly; who could ever be rude to an adorable little Brownie selling cookies? And they'd respond politely and walk away)
"How much do the cookies cost? One box? Two boxes? Three?" (ha -- I made them do math!)
"When do the cookies come in?" (late February)
"Do you take money when the people place their orders, or when you deliver the cookies to them?" (deliver)
"Is it okay to go inside someone's house or car?" (no; but we live in an area where people tend to be very hospitable and will often invite you in, so I told them to reply with a 'No thank you, it's a troop rule' so as to not cause offense, but still keep them outside with their adult)

. . . and so on.

Here is some good information on requirements for earning the Cookie Sales pin and more.

After we talked about cookies, we had a big snack, which was birthday cupcakes and cookies for me! :) It was a lot of fun!

Celebrating Community Part Two (how to combat the "Mean Girls" thing at this age):

Before the meeting began, I split them into pairs: "special buddies." I had, ahead of time, created a couple of different lists of pairs. I very specifically split the girls up so they'd be paired with someone they weren't already very close friends with. I also tried to take into account other things like personality, and pairing two girls from different neighborhoods, or economic status, or churches/extracurriculars, etc. It was challenging to do with 18 girls, and I had to have a couple of alternate lists in case anyone was absent.

But we ended up with a pretty good mix of pairs of girls who weren't already BFFs.

Normally we scoot the art room tables so they are one big table. But this time we left them all separate so the girls could spread out a bit and be able to focus on their special buddy. During the meeting, if anyone needed to go potty or leave the room, she took her special buddy with her. They sat next to their buddies the whole meeting.

After snack time, we cleaned up and then started talking about Community again. I reminded them about what we'd done last month before winter break. Then we talked about the difference between a Community of Convenience (something they didn't have control over, like where they lived, or went to school, or whose class they were in), versus a Community of Interest (friendship or club, etc.), which could be as small as two people.

We talked about how important it is to not only live according to the "Be a Sister to Every Girl Scout" aspect of the GS Law with our fellow troop members, but how to reach out beyond our Communities of friends and recognize when someone needs a friend. We talked about making new friends and that it doesn't matter if they are or aren't in your Community (neighborhood, class, etc.). You can form your own Community based on common/shared interests.

I had them sit and talk with their buddies until each pair could come up with at least three shared interests that did not include (1) where they lived, (2) where they went to school, or (3) what grade they were in, because that's how our troop was formed -- we are the second grade troop at a specific elementary school, so they ALL have those things in common already. I wanted them to find other things they liked and was pleasantly surprised that it took some pairs a while to do it. Because they had to work at it and interact, and get to know each other in the process.

Here's a bookmark I made that you can print on heavy card stock to give the girls:

Craft for Celebrating Community Part 2:

After each pair had done this, we passed out pipe cleaners and baggies of beads. Each girl then made a friendship bracelet for her new buddy. They helped each other and worked together and we walked around reminding them to make it how their buddy would like it. They weren't making it for themselves, but for their (new) friend.

We've made bracelets in the past using waxed cord or elastic, but pipe cleaners are so, so easy. The beads don't fall off as easily in the process. They require less prep time too, so it's easier on the troop leader and parent volunteers at the meeting.

Afterward the girls could either twist the pipe cleaner around the beads to close it (make sure the sharp ends are on the OUTER ring so they don't scratch the child's skin):

Or you can tuck the ends of the bracelet BACK into the last beads, and slide it through (see the light purple fuzzy bit at the top of the picture? That's the pipe cleaner doubled):

When we were finished I told the girls that Girl Scouts can go anywhere and have conversations with anyone, and find something in common with those people. Girl Scouts can learn to be friends with anyone they want, and are always diligent in looking out for people who need a new friend.

The main reason I approached Celebrating Community this way, instead of how a lot of leaders approach it, which is teaching the girls about their town or state (ours cover that in school anyway, so I was okay with not going into it), is that the "Mean Girls" thing seems to start earlier and earlier these days, and it worries me, honestly. As a mom of two girls, I've already seen the effects of snobby kids ostracizing others in school, even at this very young age. It's depressing. And I'm determined to help my daughters and my Brownies all be aware of how to make friends and how to be a friend. If this can help even one child, then it's worth it absolutely. And taking time to get to know an individual and make a new friend is a great lifetime skill to have!

Next Up: Cookies and Money Manager

Friday, November 15, 2013

Brownies -- First Aid Badge

Today we worked on our First Aid badge. I scheduled a visit from our local fire department ahead of time, but had back-up activities planned in case they were called out on an emergency and couldn't come.

Beforehand, I went through the Brownie book on First Aid, to ensure I covered all my bases. I tried to include the most important aspects, and added in my own items based upon the girls' levels of comprehension, interest, and what I felt were realistic expectations to have for second-graders.

I broke it down into two parts:


For Prevention, we talked about things like always wearing a bicycle helmet when riding your bike on the street or sidewalk, because that's our state's law (your state's law may be different; regardless, a helmet is a good thing when you're on a bike). We also talked about other laws, like wearing seat belts and/or being in a booster when riding in the car.

As with every discussion topic, we did a lot of question/answer time, and I tried to keep it upbeat and fun. But my intention was to have the girls think of situations where emergencies could be prevented, because that was just as much an important part of First Aid (at least for a group of seven- and eight-year-olds) as the second part, Response, is.

We talked about always swim with a buddy, and wearing sunscreen. We also talked about identifying poisonous plants (ivy, oak, and sumac, including how important it is to never collect wood for a campfire from a water area, in case it's sumac. Inhaling smoke from sumac can be very, very bad -- deadly even).

I made cards for the girls ahead of time that had pictures of the plants on them:

I printed these on heavy card stock.

On the back, I had the next template printed. The reason it is upside-down is to make it so you can print it on the BACK of the above template, and easily cut out the cards so you don't have to worry about them lining up properly, since it's a front/back image. The text does not appear upside-down on the actual cards, however. Just on the template:

Here's what this side says:

ADDRESS: ________________________________


PHONE: __________________________________

You are welcome to make your own cards however you like, but if you want them to be double-sided, you can use the above templates. Just make sure to test your printer first so you're flipping the poisonous plants side over and feeding it properly so the Emergency side prints right behind the Plants side. (If you have issues, feel free to leave me a comment.)


The second part of handling an emergency, and providing First Aid, is Response.

We went through the list on the cards and talked about what constitutes an emergency, and how important it is to never call 911 as a joke.

911 Calls

I showed them my cell phone and how it's locked and how to use it to call 911 even if it's locked. I told them not everyone's cell phone is like mine. Some have different buttons, etc. But on mine, it's not enough to just dial 9-1-1. You have to also press the green send icon. So it's not just about dialing 9-1-1. You have to press "talk" or "send" or look for a green icon like the one on my phone.

We talked about what questions the operator/responder might ask them. And how it's important to tell them what has happened and stay on the phone since they might have questions for you.

When to Call 911

We talked about fires, and what "unconscious" means, also what an intruder is (someone trying to break into your home to steal something, or someone trying to break in with an intent to do harm). I did add that if someone is breaking into your home and you cannot find an adult or get out, you should find a really good hiding place. I told them where in my house I would hide, and had them all think of the very best hiding spot they could think of (this is a good way to lighten up what could otherwise be a potentially scary topic, I think).

We also talked about Stranger Danger. I did not go into great depth on this because I really didn't want to overwhelm them with the scarier aspects of Response, but basically told them that if anyone they did not know tried to take them somewhere, they were to YELL and SCREAM and KICK and HIT, and most importantly?


We talked about if you're outside playing and a stranger makes you scared or seems to intend harm or wants you to go with him, you are to RUN AWAY!

I asked the girls, "What should you do?"

"Run away!" they said.

I said, "SAY IT LOUD! I WANT TO HEAR HOW FAST YOU'D RUN! What would you do?" and they all yelled loudly (with great gusto) "RUN AWAY!!!"

YES! Exactly. That's my girls! YELL IT! DO IT! Good job. :)

And doing something like that -- interacting in a way that gives them strength and reminds them of their own ability to be brave -- can help make an otherwise scary topic seem less intimidating. It can empower the girls. I reminded them Girl Scouts are courageous and strong (red petal from Daisies!) and we know to run away fast!

Fire Department and First Aid Kits:

We were really excited the Firefighters were able to come to our meeting!

They brought in their First Aid kit and demonstrated use of the items inside. It was a lot of fun for the girls, and the firefighters seemed to enjoy it as well. They explained bandaging techniques, applying pressure to a wound, splints, neck braces, and more.

They talked about what to do in a fire (stop, drop, roll, and cover your face!), and the importance of having a family meeting place, and practicing fire drills.

The girls asked a lot of questions! It was great. :)

Then I pulled out my First Aid bag -- the one I always, ALWAYS keep with me at every single Girl Scout event -- and dumped it on the table. I asked the firefighters to look at what I had inside, and tell me if it was a good First Aid kit or not, or if I needed to add anything.

It was a lot of fun explaining why there were bandanas in there. It's a national Girl Scout rule that you must have your hair pulled back, and your head covered (hat or bandana), when you're around a campfire of any kind.

I did not get a chance to talk about things like always keep a bucket and rake on hand when you have a fire, but at this point we were nearing the end of the meeting. (And that can wait for pre-camp meetings.)

The girls got to pass around and look at several items the firefighters brought in, and really seemed to enjoy the visit. I can't say how much I appreciated the fire department taking the time to come and do this presentation for our troop. It was really wonderful.

If you are not able to have a visit from your fire department, go to your school nurse, or see if there's a parent in the troop with medical training. Call your local Police/Fire headquarters and ask if they have EMTs on hand who might be available. Basically anyone in authority with medical training can help out here, if you have someone to ask. Just know that because of the nature of their job, they may not be able to show up. So definitely have a back-up plan on hand!

Mine was toilet paper. Yep, TP. That wonderful thing. I'd brought in several rolls and my plan was to split the girls into pairs ("buddies") and have them practice bandaging one another. Basically it would've been a light-hearted game for them to just wrap each other up mummy-style. ;)

Unfortunately, we did not have time to get to this. But that's okay! TP never goes to waste (ha! See what I did there?).

Personal First Aid Kits

The impression I've gotten is that many troops have the girls make their own individual First Aid kids. However, we have a pretty large troop (17 at this count, with 4 visiting kids today alone). So the cost for purchasing adequate supplies was simply not feasible.

I'd looked online but couldn't find any that were affordable and appropriate for our troop. Because we had the added challenge of ensuring there were no medications of any form (including topical ointments) in the kits, because our school's regulations state that no child can carry medication in her backpack. It must be locked in the nurse's office.

Luckily, my co-leader found some kits at a Dollar-type store. But they didn't have quite enough. So I drove to a different Dollar Tree store and found a generic brand of mini-kits that were literally $1 each. (You can order them online here, if they are in stock. But that's a bulk order. I didn't need that many. Google it, if you don't have a local Dollar Tree or similar store in your area. You might can find some online if you aren't in a position for the girls to make their own.)

These kits had a variety of band-aids, gauze, and alcohol wipes (this doesn't count as medication because the school allows anti-bacterial wipes and gel). We passed the kits out to the girls and told them to be sure to fill out the Emergency info on their cards and include those in the kits for their backpacks.

The girls were delighted with their kits! I was so thrilled we found them for such an affordable cost.

In the end, I think it was a successful introduction to First Aid, which is what I think a realistic expectation for second-graders. I don't expect kids this age to know how to put a broken arm in a splint, or know how to properly bandage a serious wound. But knowing how THEY can help prevent accidents, and how THEY can identify what is, and help respond in, an emergency? That's very realistic and age-appropriate, in my opinion. Today was all about introducing them to it. As they get older, we will go much more in-depth with this topic for later badges.

Bottom line: I'm proud of my girls. I feel like they left today's meeting armed with information that can truly help them. And I'm very thankful to our local fire department for coming out and helping with this meeting.

Next up? Celebrating Community!

Thursday, November 7, 2013

Brownies: Sample Take-Home Sheet

Someone asked me about my Take-Home Sheets, so here's a sample one, based upon our last troop meeting:

I type up a new version for each meeting (usually the day before), and another Volunteer puts one in each girl's backpack/classroom folder while we're having our meeting.

I also post a copy (after the meeting) on our private Shutterfly site, in the Messages (forum) section, which automatically sends an email out to all the parents, so anyone who wasn't at the meeting can see what we did, and contact me about working on the patch at home, if they wish to do so.

As with everything, you do what works best for you. But having Take-Home Sheets has worked well for us in the past. It helps parents keep track of what to expect, and accommodates those parents who prefer hardcopy versions rather than relying on the website.

Here's the text-only version of the above image (in case the .jpg is hard to read):

11/1/13 Meeting Take-Home Sheet

Today we took a break from working on official badges, to do something different!

Since yesterday was Juliette Low's (founder of Girl Scouts) birthday, I wanted to
do something that can help them identify somewhat with Juliette.

So we created our own Girl Scout Books, and the girls were encouraged to write
and/or draw in it. If they were not able to finish in the meeting, they are welcome
to do so at home.

Upcoming events:

11/3 – (Local Event Info Here)

11/15 – Troop Meeting 3:45-5:00 p.m.

11/15 – (Local Event Info Here)

11/18 – Troop Leader Cookie Meeting at 6:30 p.m. (Volunteer Names Here)

All events can be viewed here: (link to our Shutterfly site's calendar here)

Special Notes:

I am waiting on patches from our Service Unit. I will hand them out as soon as I receive them. Also, I have ordered the Girl Scout Way patches for the girls but at the time of typing this, they had not come in.


  • Check out the super cute pictures on our Shutterfly site! (link here)
  • Main Shutterfly site is here: (link here)
  • Please sign up for Snacks if you haven't yet: (link here)
  • Cookie Sales will begin in January. We will be having a parent meeting before sales begin, to go over procedures. More info to come, after our leader meeting later this month.


  • Please do not pick up your child without signing her out (initial the sign-out sheet).
  • All volunteers attending meetings must sign in as visitors at the office upon arrival.
  • Do not send forms, money, or communication via your child's teacher, please.
  • If you haven't registered your child ($15 to Girl Scouts), paid troop dues ($15 to Troop #####), and/or turned in your health forms (one for your child, one for you), please contact me. I am still missing a few forms and checks.

Thanks so much for your continued support of our wonderful troop! :)

(My Contact Info Here)

Saturday, November 2, 2013

Juliette Low Fun Patch

Today's meeting was the day after Halloween, and came right after Fall Break, so honestly? I was tired. I'd originally planned to start working on our Painting badge today but after looking over my agenda awhile back, I realized two things:

1. It was going to be too much for me to do right after Fall Break.
2. It probably wasn't a good idea to expect much from the girls the day after Halloween.

Then there was the cost factor. Since we have a large troop, the Painting patch won't be cheap to earn. I will need to purchase specific supplies we do not already have on hand (paints, canvases, etc.). I'm thinking it would be best to hold off on that one until closer to spring, once Cookie Sales have started and we've earned some more money.

So, instead of working on Painting, or some other Legacy badge, we're celebrating Juliette Low's birthday. BUT! We are not having a birthday party. I know, I know. WHY NOT? Everyone does this, don't they? But not me. Not today. The kids are already completely sugar-bombed. They don't need cake.

Let's do something else instead! Let's focus on Juliette herself, and having fun, and leave the sugar out of it for today (and that's okay).

Now, this is NOT earning the "official" Juliette Low badge. That's something completely different. That involves a lot of effort, over a longer period of time (did I mention I'm tired? I am. It's okay. We all get tired sometimes and need a backup plan for those days when we have troop meetings but just want to crawl back in bed).

So today was one of those days.

Now, I did put in effort -- don't get me wrong. But it wasn't difficult. It just involved typing up some things, printing them out, figuring out which way to stick paper in my printer in order to print front and back correctly on every page, and assembling a "book" for each girl. But that was no big deal. I did it in my PJs. I didn't have to leave the house and go searching for supplies....

Here's what you'll need:

- Plain printer paper (no need for card stock)
- Printer (obviously)
- Hole puncher
- String, yarn, or ribbon
- Scissors to cut the yarn
- Crayons, colored pencils, or markers for the girls
- A test page so you know which way to run paper through your printer to print on both sides, so you're not printing the words upside down. ;)

Here are the images I used to create the books (you can do this all on your own, using MS Word though. Make it say whatever you want. Just be sure to leave enough room in the middle of the page -- turned landscape -- so that the holes you punch don't cover up the text):

The cover:

Print this on the other side of the cover:

Print this next:

Print this on the other side of that:

Print this next:

Print this on the other side of that:

Then you take each page and fold it, so the cover is the outside, with the "Travel" page folded as the inside, and so on until you have the "Birthday" page as the most inner part of the book. Mine are kind of random, but that's okay. The only page I wanted to keep cohesive, so to speak, was the birthday one, which is why it's my middle page.

Once you've folded all the pages and tucked them inside each other (so when you open it to the middle, the "Birthday" page is the very middle), press down on the spine crease well so they're all in there snugly, and use a hole puncher to punch four holes in the side of the folded book, like so:

Then take yarn, string, or ribbon and tie two bows through the holes to hold the book together:

Let the girls use crayons or whatever you have on hand to answer the questions or color. Some of mine drew pictures (like for travel) instead of writing out answers. Basically there is no right nor wrong way to do it. It's about connecting our roles as Girl Scouts with Juliette Low's example.

Here's one (she drew a picture of the Polynesian, from Walt Disney World, and said she was courageous by jumping in the pool):

The girls didn't have time to finish in the meeting, because it was a gorgeous day outside and they were stir-crazy from Halloween. So after we worked on the booklets for about 30 minutes, I had them put them in their backpacks to finish at home, and took them out to the playground and let them run around. :) They loved it! It was a free recess. It was a great day.

Here is a fun (not official -- just fun -- they go on the back of vests) patch to mark the occasion. EDIT: If this particular patch is out of stock in your local Council shop, just go online and search for Juliette Low patches. You'll find a pretty wide variety of inexpensive, fun ones. :)

More to come!