Girl Scout Cookie printables

The “How to Sell Cookies” resource is the perfect way to help Girl Scouts get the most out of the Girl Scout Cookie Program experience. The 10 steps explain the importance of customer interaction, money management, goal setting, working as a team, and more. Download Flyer » I found a way to make our cookie deliveries so much easier – Girl Scout Cookie Thank You Tags! Simply print, cut, fill out, and attach to your bags. You can even have your Girl Scout sign their name or a quick note at the bottom. UPDATE: I now have a NO-CUT option for you SUPER GIRL SCOUT COOKIE SELLERS selling hundreds of boxes!! Created by: Rosalia Roger. Lemon Shortbread Cheesecake is the Cakes/Pies/Cupcakes category winner of the 2015 National Girl Scout Cookie Recipe Contest Sponsored by Taste of Home®. Congrats on a job deliciously well done! Prep: 30 min. + freezing. 1 package (9 ounces) Girl Scout Shortbread/Trefoils® cookies 1/4 cup butter, melted Browse 430 girl scout cookies stock photos and images available, or search for girl scout cookies box or girl scout cookies boxes to find more great stock photos and pictures. Explore {{searchView.params.phrase}} by color family {{familyColorButtonText(colorFamily.name)}} All you need is a copy of the Girl Scout Cookie free printables, along with some scissors, washi tape (or regular), or some ribbon, and you can attach it however you would like to. Leave them on the door step and knock and run and you know you will just make someone’s day a little bit brighter, and you can’t but help brightening your own ... 2020 LBB Girl Scout Cookie INVENTORY LIST Printables Girl Scouts Cookies Tally Sheet Booth Decor 8.5 x 11 Printable supplies for More Sales JoelHarrisArt. From shop JoelHarrisArt. 5 out of 5 stars (380) 380 reviews $ 4.49. Favorite Add to ... Pins and Badges. Girl Scout Cookie Program Pins & Badges poster (PDF); Cookie Entrepreneur Family Pin Requirements for Daisies, Brownies, Juniors, Cadettes, Seniors, and Ambassadors (PDF); Award and Badge Explorer: Encourage her to explore her interests and learn new skills through earning her Cookie Business and Financial Literacy badges.; Buy Cookie Entrepreneur Family Pins—available now! Printables Brush up on your cookie knowledge, educate customers, and build your cookie business with print-ready downloads. ... GIRL SCOUT S’MORES®, GIRL SCOUT COOKIE SALE®, GIRL SCOUT COOKIE PROGRAM®, and the Trefoil Design, are owned by Girl Scouts of the USA. ... Free Girl Scout Cookie Printables. 3. Keep detailed records Make sure that you know how many boxes you have with you at the sale, and keep a Girl Scout cookie booth tally sheet of how many you sell.. I created this Girl Scout cookie tracker for our sale and had one of the older girls do the tallying. Cookie Moms: How To Organize Girl Scout Cookies Before you get your cookies: Updated for 2020 cookies: I created a how to organize Girl Scout Cookies free printable for cookie moms years ago that works beautifully whether you’re the only one sorting the cookies as they come into your home or whether you have someone helping you.

The wrong thing is said,and worried and I feel horrible..need advice quick*

2020.02.10 11:36 1girlNQuestion The wrong thing is said,and worried and I feel horrible..need advice quick*

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Anonymous
2/10/2020 2:54:44 a.m.
Earlier today I was about to walk into my work, a girl and her mom were selling Girl Scout cookies and asked if I want any, I felt so bad but also wanted to stand what I want to freely say and belive...so I said, "No sorry i dont belive in aboritons." After I said that I quickly walked into my work and clocked in. Well after feeling nervous and so guilty, and not sure what the mom was thinking (she looked furious when I said that) the girl came into my work and ask to use the bathroom and I very nicely showed her where. Then later after that the little girl came in and bought some pretty fake nails and I was very nice and checked her out and her mom came in very annoyed and bought them for her and made a face at me. I ignore old the vibe and said nicely and smile at the girl," have a great day." The mom never asked for my manager and no one else was around to hear what I said earlier and I didnt again mention it to start an argument. I just hope they can brush it aside and I wonder could she report me to my boss? But I should be allowed to say what I dont support and i wasnt starting anything ...as a girl scout leader mom that mom should turn and be a forgiving but maybe am I I'n danger of loosing my job? Can I say I never said that

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2016.03.12 12:40 boriz89 Omar Epps Quincy McCall 22 Crenshaw High School Basketball Jersey Love and Basketball

Love & Basketball From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Love & Basketball LBmoviePoster.jpg Theatrical release poster Directed by Gina Prince-Bythewood Produced by Andrew Z. Davis Cynthia Guidry Spike Lee Jay Stern Sam Kitt Written by Gina Prince-Bythewood Starring Sanaa Lathan Omar Epps Dennis Haysbert Debbi Morgan Alfre Woodard Music by Terence Blanchard Cinematography Reynaldo Villalobos Edited by Terilyn A. Shropshire Production company 40 Acres and a Mule Filmworks Distributed by New Line Cinema Release dates April 21, 2000 Running time 124 minutes Country United States Language English Budget $20 million Box office $27,728,118 Love & Basketball is a 2000 American romantic drama film starring Omar Epps and Sanaa Lathan. The film tells the story of Quincy McCall (Epps) and Monica Wright (Lathan), two next-door neighbors in Los Angeles, California who are pursuing their basketball careers before eventually falling for each other. The film was produced by 40 Acres and a Mule Filmworks, and marks the directing debut of screenwriter Gina Prince-Bythewood.
Plot[edit] Monica (Sanaa Lathan) and Quincy (Omar Epps) have wanted to be professional basketball stars since they were kids. Monica wanted to play for the Los Angeles Lakers, and wear Magic Johnson's number: 32, and Quincy wanted to be like his father and play for the Clippers. However, Monica has to work hard to establish herself, while Quincy was born with natural star potential. As the two struggle to reach their goals of playing professionally, they must also deal with their emotions for each other. The film spans roughly thirteen years of friendship between childhood sweethearts Monica Wright and Quincy McCall. Monica and her family moved to Los Angeles in 1981 from Atlanta, Georgia, and quickly became acquainted with their new neighbors the McCalls, a wealthy family due to the success of Quincy's father Zeke, the star shooting guard for the San Diego Clippers. Quincy and Monica are drawn to each other instantly, sharing a love of the game basketball. Quincy is shocked that a girl could ever love basketball as much as he did, and he is even more shocked when Monica plays so well. Although their first interaction results in Quincy angrily knocking her down during game point and accidentally scarring her face, they share their first kiss on the first day of school and end the "first quarter" of the story fighting in the grass. The second quarter of the story begins in 1988, when both Monica and Quincy are the respective leaders of their high school teams. Scouts have taken clear notice of Quincy, who many see as one of the top prospects in the country. His popularity was not just evident on the court as he is extremely popular with the other students and could have any girl in school that he wanted, but he is still good friends and neighbors with Monica. Monica, on the other hand struggles with her fiery emotions on the court, which often resulted in technical fouls at critical moments of games, getting benched, and eventually pushing away many potential scouting opportunities due to her lack of control. Aside from her emotions on the court, she also struggles with the emotions she secretly still harbors for Quincy and struggles to express them as he is always surrounded by other girls. Monica also has problems with her mother Camille, a stay at home wife and mother; ever since she was a little girl Monica has been pressured by Camille to give up basketball and "act like a lady", to the point that Camille would force her to wear dresses and skirts against her will. This has continued into her high school years, with Camille still complaining that Monica is too much of a "tomboy" and needs to learn to be more feminine, which leaves Monica feeling hurt and resentful of her mother for not accepting her for who she is and refuses to embrace the domestic "house wife" work that her mother seems to enjoy so much. Through soul searching throughout the season, Monica learns to control her emotions and leads her team to the state championship game, but came up short leading them to a victory. She begins to recover from the loss with the help of her older sister Lena, who gives her a makeover and even finds a college friend to take her to her spring dance. With nothing more than a new hair style and a dress, Monica shows up to the spring dance looking as beautiful as ever. Despite having a date of his own, Quincy notices her and immediately walks over to her to compliment her new appearance but doesn't hesitate to comment on her date. They both show jealousy towards each others' dates and part ways. Later that night, they both speak outside her window and reveal to each other how their dates didn't meet their needs. She also lets him know that she has a letter from USC and insists on him to open it. After the letter reveals that she has been accepted, he finally vocalized that USC was also his choice. As they move in to congratulate each other with a hug, Monica mistakes the gesture as a kiss and that leads to them finally acting on their feelings for one another by making love to each other. It was Monica's first time. The third quarter of the story follows Quincy and Monica to their freshman year at USC in 1988-89, where they are managing themselves as athletes, students, and a couple. Again, the same problems seem to present themselves, this time on a bigger stage. While Quincy finds instant success on the court, as well as more and more female admirers, Monica struggles for playing time, being the backup to USC's senior guard, Sidra Oneal. To make matters worse, she falls on the bad side of the head coach, Ellie Davis. Her relationship with Quincy becomes more and more strained as Quincy struggles to deal with the media attention surrounding his father, who is trying to convince Quincy to finish college before going pro, and a paternity suit against him from a former lover. Quincy feels betrayed by his father for lying to him and threatens to leave school for the NBA early, despite his father begging him not to sacrifice his education just to spite him. When Monica finally earns the starting point guard spot at the end of the season, Quincy can't be happy for her because he blames her for not being there for him when he was having problems with his father. Monica is hurt deeply by Quincy, and the two go their separate ways. The fourth quarter of the story follows the characters through the early 1990s, a few years before the establishment of the WNBA, Monica's prospects for professional basketball lie exclusively in the IWBA, the International Women's Basketball Association, while Quincy steps into the pros at home. Monica settles into her new life in Barcelona, where she struggles to cope with the everyday grind of playing overseas away from family and friends. She misses home, but can't imagine a life that didn't include basketball. She tries to adapt to her surroundings as a local sports celebrity and the focal point of the team's offense. She leads her team to a dominant victory in the championship game at the end of the season. Despite all her personal success, she starts to realize her love for basketball isn't the same as it was before. Having left USC after his freshman season, Quincy is now in his fifth year in the pros, trying to find a role with his new team, the Los Angeles Lakers. The moment he finally finds some playing time, he injures himself landing awkwardly after a slam-dunk, and tearing his ACL. His family rushes to the hospital to be with him, but his now divorced parents still have bad blood when they see each other. Monica hears about Quincy's injury, and flies home to see him. Monica goes to the hospital to visit Quincy, and is stunned to hear of Quincy's engagement and to meet his fiancée (Tyra Banks). After her meeting with Quincy, Monica soon realizes that her feelings for him still exist. Monica also clashes with her mother Camille again over old resentments, causing Camille to remark that she had to give up her own dreams after having children and resenting Monica for not appreciating the sacrifices she made for her family, with Monica countering that Camille never made her feel loved or accepted because she kept trying to force her to give up her goals for a stereotypical "woman's role" in life that she didn't want. Over the next few months, Quincy undergoes rehabilitation while the day of his wedding draws closer. By this time, Monica has decided to give up basketball and work at a bank with her dad. When questioned by Quincy she states that it was no longer fun for her, Quincy does not understand, stating he never knew anyone who loved basketball as much as she did. After seeing how truly unhappy her daughter is without basketball or Quincy in her life, Camille finally relents and encourages Monica to fight for her dreams and the man she loves. Quincy and Monica meet up, this time as friends, and reminisce over their shared past. At this point, Quincy has recovered from his injury, and Monica finally steps up with an ultimatum. She challenges him to one final game on the court- but this time the stakes are higher: if he loses, he calls off the wedding and chooses Monica; if not, he marries his fiancée. Her reasoning is that the if he loses it would be because he let her win which would mean that deep down he really doesn't want to get married because he still loves her. Quincy agrees and beats her in the game, but can no longer be apart from Monica and chooses her. The phrase "double or nothing" brings a whole new meaning to the game. The film fast-forwards 2–3 years later in 1998. Monica has finally gone pro in the WNBA, which was created by the NBA in 1996. The movie ends with Quincy helping their baby daughter cheer on Monica during her game where the back of her jersey is seen with the name "Wright-McCall", showing that Monica and Quincy got married. Cast[edit]
Sanaa Lathan (left) and Omar Epps (right) are the two main characters of the film. Cast and crew adapted from AllRovi.[1] Sanaa Lathan as Monica Wright Omar Epps as Quincy McCall Alfre Woodard as Camille Wright Dennis Haysbert as Zeke McCall, Quincy's father Debbi Morgan as Mona McCall, Quincy's mother Harry J. Lenix as Nathan Wright Kyla Pratt as Young Monica Glenndon Chatman as Young Quincy Boris Kodjoe as Jason Gabrielle Union as Shawnee Monica Calhoun as Kerry Regina Hall as Lena Wright Christine Dunford as Coach Davis Tyra Banks as Kyra Production[edit] From August 1999 to October 1999 [icon] This section is empty. You can help by adding to it. (January 2013) Soundtrack[edit] Main article: Love & Basketball (soundtrack) Love & Basketball is the soundtrack to the film, released April 18, 2000, on Overbrook Entertainment and New Line Records.[2] Production for the album came from several recording artists, including Raphael Saadiq, Angie Stone, Zapp, and Steve "Silk" Hurley.[3] In the US, the album peaked at number 45 on the Billboard 200 and number 15 on R&B/Hip-Hop Albums.[4] Stacia Proefrock of Allmusic gave the album a three-of-five star review, saying "Songs like MeShell Ndege'ocello's 'Fool of Me' help punctuate this story of childhood friends who love each other almost as much as they love the game of basketball. Other highlights of the soundtrack include songs from MC Lyte, Al Green, and Rufus."[5] Release[edit] Love & Basketball was released in the United States on April 21, 2000.[6] Reception[edit] Reviews[edit] Love & Basketball received generally favorable reviews from film critics.[7] At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the film received an average score of 70, based on 28 reviews, which indicates "generally favorable".[7] At Rotten Tomatoes, which is similar to Metacritic, the film received an aggregated score of 82%, based on 87 reviews stating, "Confident directing and acting deliver an insightful look at young athletes."[8] Film reviewer Lisa Schwarzbaum of Entertainment Weekly gave Love & Basketball an A- review.[9] She enjoyed how the film portrayed women's sports in general and says "The speed and wiliness of the game itself ensure that movies about men who shoot hoops are exciting, but the novelty of watching women bring their own physical grace to the contest is a turn-on."[9] Schwarzbaum also appreciated Prince-Bythewood's directing skills, claiming "[She] is also vigilant and honest about the hard sacrifices made in pursuit of sexual equality. And for that, she scores big in her first pro game."[9] Rachel Deahl of AllRovi gave the film 3.5 out of 5 stars. In her review she complimented Epps and Lathan on their performances, and said, "Love & Basketball serves as a somber reminder of how few films exist (much less love stories, much less ones that focus on the female perspective) about multi-dimensional African-American characters outside the ghetto."[6] Film critic Desson Howe of The Washington Post's Entertainment Guide wrote, "Love and Basketball had moments of such tenderness and sophistication, complimented [sic] by such romantic dreaminess between lead performers Omar Epps and Sanaa Lathan. First-time filmmaker Gina Prince-Bythewood's film joins such films as The Best Man and The Wood, which look for the class, not the crass, in African American life." Howe gave the film a favorable review.[10] New York Post film critic Jonathan Foreman gave the film a mixed review; he appreciated how the film "effectively conveys the excitement of basketball from a player's point of view", but says it's filled with fake-sounding dialogue you only find in the cheesiest TV movies."[11] Roger Ebert, film critic of the Chicago Sun-Times, says "The film is not as taut as it could have been, but I prefer its emotional perception to the pumped-up sports clichés I was sort of expecting. It's about the pressures of being a star athlete; the whole life, not the game highlights. I'm not sure I quite believe the final shot, though. I think the girl suits up for the sequel." Ebert gave the film three out of four stars.[12] Robert Wilonsky of the Dallas Observer gave the film a negative review, saying, "[it] is a film built upon transitions so weak and obvious it's astonishing the entire thing doesn't collapse on itself. You want to root for it, as you would any rookie underdog, but it offers nothing to cheer for."[13] He also elaborates on the acting, stating "Omar Epps possesses a chiseled body and a blank stare [...] Lathan is only slightly better, but she's stuck in a hollow role."[13] Box office[edit] Love & Basketball was released in North America on April 21, 2000 to 1,237 theaters.[14] It grossed $3,176,000 its first day and ending its North American weekend with $8,139,180, which was the second-highest grossing movie of the April 21–23, 2000 weekend, only behind U-571.[15] Love & Basketball grossed $27,459,615 in the United States, which is ninth all-time for a basketball film and thirty-seventh all-time for a sports drama.[14] The film grossed $27,728,118 worldwide; $268,503 (1%) was grossed outside of the United States.[14] Awards[edit] BET Awards Year Recipient/Nominated work Award Result 2001 Sanaa Lathan Best Actress Won[16] Black Reel Awards Year Recipient/Nominated work Award Result 2001 Love & Basketball Best Film Won[17] Love & Basketball Best Film Poster Won[17] Love & Basketball Best Soundtrack Won[17] Sanaa Lathan Theatrical – Best Actress Won[17] Gina Prince-Bythewood Theatrical – Best Director Won[17] "Fool of Me" (Meshell Ndegeocello) Best Song Won[17] Humanitas Prize Year Recipient/Nominated work Award Result 2000 Love & Basketball Sundance Film Category Won[18] Independent Spirit Awards Year Recipient/Nominated work Award Result 2000 Gina Prince-Bythewood Best First Screenplay Won[19] Key Art Awards Year Recipient/Nominated work Award Result 2001 D. Stevens Best Drama Poster Won[16] NAACP Image Award Year Recipient/Nominated work Award Result 2001 Sanaa Lathan Outstanding Actress in a Motion Picture Won[20] Alfre Woodard Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture Won[20] References[edit] General Prince-Bythewood, Gina (Director) (2000). Love & Basketball (DVD). Los Angeles, CA: New Line Cinema. Specific Jump up ^ "Love & Basketball – Cast and Crew". AllRovi. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved January 28, 2012. Jump up ^ "Love & Basketball (Soundtrack) – Original Soundtrack > Overview". Allmusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved February 2, 2012. Jump up ^ "Love & Basketball (Soundtrack) – Original Soundtrack > Credits". Allmusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved February 2, 2012. Jump up ^ "Love & Basketball (Soundtrack) – Original Soundtrack > Charts & Awards > Billboard Albums". Allmusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved January 28, 2012. Jump up ^ Proefrock, Stacia. "Love & Basketball (Soundtrack) – Original Soundtrack > Review". Allmusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved February 2, 2012. ^ Jump up to: a b Deahl, Rachel. "Love & Basketball – Review". AllRovi. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved January 28, 2012. ^ Jump up to: a b "Love & Basketball Reviews, Ratings, Credits, and More". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved January 27, 2012. Jump up ^ "Love and Basketball". Rotten Tomatoes. Flixster. Retrieved January 27, 2012. ^ Jump up to: a b c Schwarzbaum, Lisa (April 28, 2000). "Movie Review: Love * Basketball (2000)". Entertainment Weekly. CNN. Retrieved February 2, 2012. Jump up ^ Howe, Desson (April 21, 2000). "'Love and Basketball': A Winning Team". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 27, 2012. Jump up ^ Foreman, Jonathan. "It Shoots, It Misses". New York Post. Archived from the original on December 10, 2000. Jump up ^ Ebert, Roger (April 21, 2000). "Love & Basketball". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved January 27, 2012. ^ Jump up to: a b Wilonsky, Robert. "Foul Shots: All's So-so in the Off-the-mark Hoop Drama Love & Basketball". Dallas Observer. Archived from the original on February 23, 2001. ^ Jump up to: a b c "Love & Basketball (2000)". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved October 18, 2008. Jump up ^ "Weekend Box Office Results for April 21–23, 2000". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved January 27, 2012. ^ Jump up to: a b "Love and Basketball (2000) – Awards". IMDb. Retrieved January 25, 2012. ^ Jump up to: a b c d e f "Black Reel Awards (2001)". IMDb. Retrieved January 25, 2012. Jump up ^ "Past Winners: Sundance Winners". Humanitas Prize. Retrieved February 5, 2012. Jump up ^ "Love & Basketball > Awards". AllRovi. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved January 25, 2012. ^ Jump up to: a b "2001 NAACP Image Awards". Infoplease. Retrieved January 25, 2011. External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Love & Basketball Official website Love & Basketball at the Internet Movie Database [hide] v t e Films directed by Gina Prince-Bythewood Love & Basketball (2000) Disappearing Acts (2000) The Secret Life of Bees (2008) Beyond the Lights (2014) Categories: English-language films2000 films2000s romantic drama films40 Acres & A Mule Filmworks filmsAmerican basketball filmsAmerican coming-of-age filmsAmerican independent filmsAmerican romantic drama filmsAmerican filmsDirectorial debut filmsFilms about women's sportsFilms set in Los Angeles, CaliforniaFilms shot in BarcelonaNew Line Cinema filmsFilms about race and ethnicityFilms directed by Gina Prince-BythewoodFilm scores by Terence Blanchard Navigation menu Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog inArticleTalkReadEditView history
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