The Girl Scout Advocacy Network

The Girl Scout Advocacy Network provides a tool for you to become a voice for girls and to make a difference in your community and across the nation. Together, we can educate policymakers and community leaders on issues that directly affect girls and Girl Scouts. By being an advocate, you will have an impact on girl policy issues moving through Congress and state legislatures.

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  • URGENT: Help us make the Juliette Gordon Low Bridge a reality

    Calling all Girl Scouts, volunteers, alums and supporters! The Georgia legislative session is coming to a close and we need you to urge the state legislature to name the Savannah River bridge for Girl Scout founder Juliette Gordon Low.


  • Join the Girl Scout Advocacy Network today!
    Help girls thrive by making them a national priority. Join us today.


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Georgia Residents: Ask the General Assembly to Name the Savannah Bridge for Juliette Gordon Low

We are asking the Georgia General Assembly to name the Savannah bridge after Juliette Gordon Low, a woman who made—and through her legacy continues to make—an extraordinary impact on the lives of millions of girls in Georgia and across our country.

Sign a Petition to Name the Savannah Bridge to Honor Juliette Gordon Low

As the founder of Girl Scouts, Juliette Gordon Low has made an extraordinary impact on the lives of millions of girls across our country through Girl Scouts for over a century. Please sign a petition to name the Savannah Bridge in her honor.

Take Action: Urge Congress to Cosponsor a Resolution Supporting J-1 Visa Programs

This past spring the White House signed an executive order directing federal agencies to evaluate H and J visa programs (among others), including the summer work travel (SWT) and camp counselor programs—part of the J-1 visa program that's important to Girl Scout councils across the country, as it affects camp staff hiring practices and the availability of summer programming for girls nationwide. It also enables students, youth workers, and teachers to open the eyes of U.S. children of all ages to elements of foreign cultures, including a diversity of language and ideas.