Juliette Gordon Low – Page 2 – Girl Scouts of NYPENN Pathways

Stacey Cordery recounted the life of Juliette “Daisy” Gordon Low, the founder of the Girl Scouts of America. Raised in post-Civil War Savannah, Georgia, Daisy Gordon attempted to balance her aristocratic upbringing with her outside interests. Following her divorce to an Englishman, William Mackay Low, Ms. Low befriended Robert Baden-Powell, the founder of the Boy Scouts, and with the assistance of Mr. Baden-Powell’s sister created the Girl Guides. Ms. Low would eventually change the name to the Girl Scouts of America; an organization that its founder believed should be a fun and instructive place for girls to obtain skills useful to their personal lives and careers. Stacey Cordery spoke at the National First Ladies' Library in Canton, Ohio, as part of a day-long celebration of the 100th anniversary of the first Girl Scout meeting Ms. Low called in Savannah on March 12, 1912. She used numerous slides during her presentation and responded to questions from members of the audience.

Juliette Gordon Low founded the Girl Scouts and “envisioned an ..

This new movement of Girl Guides/Scouts was exactly what JulietteGordon Low had been searching for.

Juliette Low: Girl Scout Founder | A Mighty Girl

In 1912, Low started the movement now known as Girl Scouts with an inaugural gathering of just 18 girls in Savannah. Today there are nearly 2 million girl members and 800,000 adult members, according to the organization.

Juliette Gordon Low Remarkable Founder Girl Scouts, …

On Thursday, Girl Scout representatives informed the Savannah City Council of their intention to ask state legislators to rename the bridge into the city after the organization’s founder and Savannah native, Juliette Gordon Low.

a look into the life of our founder to inspire and remind us why we serve in the Girl Scouts movement

Juliette Magill Gordon Low - Andrew Low House

Sue Else, CEO of Girl Scouts of Historic Georgia, and Amy Hughes, with Hughes Public Affairs, discuss the organization’s push to rename the Talmadge Bridge after Juliette Gordon Low during the City Council workshop Thursday.

Thinking Day is celebrated on 22 February

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