"We learn basically how to get along with people, and how to have fun while getting stuff done," she said.
The regional scouts - the Girl Scout Diamonds - do camp-out and still sell cookies, but despite the fact the group turns 100 next year, this isn't your Grandma's Girl Scouts. These ladies do a lot of community service, and to get their badges they research subjects that are needed for young women in today's world.
"We are getting modernized by learning science, engineering, and math, so the girls can use that later in life," said Communications Assistant, Dana House.
Something that hasn't changed within the group - some of the most important lessons learned are about confidence, leadership, and working together.
"That's our main goal - to really focus on leadership and getting the girls out there, and their voices heard," House said.
"It has made me learn how to respect things," Taylor said. "It helps you get along with more people."
When is comes down to it, Taylor said that she and her fellow scouts just have a lot of fun while learning - and that is why she plans on becoming a troop leader for her children someday - carrying on the family Girls Scout legacy.
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