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Bling Your Business

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Everything you need to make your business a success!


Name Tags

Business Cards

Customer Receipts

Out of Stock Order Cards

Goal Poster

Directional Sign

Try 5 Printable Registration Forms


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Bling your Booth Official Rules


Cookie Finder App

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Cookies 2015

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ilovecookies  Cookie Forms




2015 Cookie Sale Evaluation






Cookie Manager Agreement


ACH Authorization Form


Independent Cookie Booth Sale Agreement



Cookie Booth Sale Worksheet  (PDF)

Cookie Booth Sale Worksheet  (Exel)
HEB Booth Tally Sheet (Corpus and Victoria regions) 


Printable Try 5 Cookie Contest Registration Forms




Troop Cookie Guide




LOGO SNAP-300x118           

 Click HERE to download Printable Version



Training video




                                           2014-15 CookieFinderApp FB 960x960 




An app to find Girl Scout Cookies?

We took digital to a new level so you can take your cookie stash to a new level!  

Click on Picture to find your cookie stash NOW!





Find 'em on the go: Enter a Zip code to check a particular location, or let your device's GPS read your location and show you Cookie sales nearby.

Easy to sort and view: Sort the listings by date or distance, or view them all on a map.

How far will you go to support your local Girl Scout troop? Expand or limit the radius of where the app searches for sales.

The most comprehensive data available: Access cookie sale data from each of our bakers, from around the country, including the start and end of local cookie seasons, and specific locations of all sales.

Tell your friends: Post a cookie sale location to Twitter or Facebook, or send your friends an email to share the delicious news!

Vote for your favorite: Tell us—and the world—about your favorite Girl Scout cookie! Cast your vote on the app, and share it on Facebook and Twitter.

Bookmark it: Save cookie sale dates to your local calendar.

Link up with Girl Scouts: Follow us on Twitter, like us on Facebook, visit the Cookie webpage, view videos on YouTube, and check out photos on Pinterest and Instagram!

No cookies? No way! Connect with your local council to find out when you can get your Cookies again.




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  Official Rules




Your Girl Scout Cookie Program

Fall Product Sale


 Fall Sale link


Everyone counts down the days until our cookie sale in the winter, but a lot of people don’t know that we also sell nuts, candy, and magazines in the fall! Girls will begin selling delicious nuts, candies, and magazine subscriptions. This friends and family sale helps troops earn  proceeds early in the year to fund exciting adventures that will take place throughout the year. Additionally, the sale introduces key financial literacy skills such as goal setting, decision making, money management, and communication, that they will use throughout their lives. Our council sponsored Fall Product Sale kicks off on October 3! Thank you for your support of the girls, troops, and council by purchasing or participating in the Fall Product Sale!



The Nut and Candy Sale will take place October 3-31, 2015. Whether you are a seasoned troop already planning wow-worthy activities or a new troop starting your first product sale, it's super easy! Here you will find great resources to help your troop have a successful sale.



2015 Fall Product Program


Order taking starts: Saturday, October 3
Order taking ends: Saturday, October 31
Orders are delivered: November 18- Nov. 23, 2015






Forms and Resources:

Service Unit Nut-e Manual

Troop Nut-E Manual

2015 Rally Guide

Service Unit Product Sale Manager Agreement

ACH Authorization Form

Family Reference Guide



























































Recipes with Girl Scout Cookies

Tuesday, 04 February 2014 20:55
Category: Cookies Written by

Girl Scout Shortbread and

Caramel deLites Tiramisu for two

3 tablespoons strong coffee

8 Girl Scout shortbread cookies
1/2 cup heavy cream
1/4 cup + 2 tablespoons sugar
1 container (8 oz.) mascarpone cheese
1 square (1 oz) semi sweet chocolate, chopped
1/2 teaspoon unsweetened cocoa powder

2 Girl Scout Caramel deLites Cookies

In small bowl stir together coffee liqueur and coffee.  Brush both sides of  6 of the shortbread cookies with coffee mixture.  Cut each cookie in half.

In medium bowl beat heavy cream and 2 tablespoons sugar until stiff peaks form.

In separate medium bowl, beat mascarpone cheese and 1/4-cup sugar.  Fold in whipped cream.

In each of two wine goblets, place 3 cookie halves.  Spoon 1/4 of cheese mixture over cookies. Repeat layers.  Refrigerate at least 2 hours so that cookies soften slightly.

Just before serving, use a fine sieve to lightly sprinkle each dessert with cocoa.  

Garnish each dessert with a Girl Scout Caramel deLites cookie.




Cranberry Citrus Crisp Muffins

Half package Cranberry Citrus Crips Muffins

1 cup all-purpose flour

1/4 cup granulated sugar

1 teaspoon baking powder

1/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon

1/4 teapoon salt

3/4 cup milk

1 egg , slightly beaten

3 tablespoons butter , melted


4 Cranberry Citrus Crisp Cookies

2 tablespoons all-purpose flour

2 tablespoons brown sugar

3/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon

2 tablespoons butter, softened

Preheat oven to 350ºF.

Spray muffin tins with vegetable spray or line with baking cups.

In large bowl, combine cookies, flour, sugar, baking powder,

         cinnamon and salt.

In small bowl, whisk milk, egg and melted butter until well blended.

Stir wet ingredients into dry ingredients, mixing only until moistened.

Divide batter into muffin cups. For topping, combine cookies, flour, sugar and cinnamon.

Cut in butter until mixture is crumbly.

Sprinkle evenly over muffins.

Bake 16-18 minutes or until golden brown.






Thanks a lot Tiramisu

1 package Thanks Alot Cookies

½ cup espresso or very strong coffee

1 8 oz. package of mascarpone cheese

1 cup heavy cream

½ cup granulated sugar

1 ½ teaspoon

¼ cup cocoa powder

In a mixer beat cheese, cream, sugar and vanilla until stiff peaks form.  Set aside.

Place Thanks Alot cookies in bottom of square pan

Brush tops of cookies with coffee. 

Sprinkle cocoa powder over cookies.

Add another layer of cookies and repeat steps 2-3

Spread cream mixture over cookies.

Repeat steps 2-6 to top of pan

Sprinkle with cocoa powder





Lemonade Torte

1 package Lemonade Cookies

¾ cup lemon juice

1 teaspoon of lemon zest

1 ½ cups granulated sugar

3 tablespoons flour

4 eggs

½ cup half and half or light cream


Place entire package of Lemonade cookies into plastic storage bag.

Use rolling pin to crush the cookies into small crumbs

Spray bottom of pan with cooking spray

Press crushed Lemonade cookies into pan, forming crust on bottom and up sides

Place in 350 degree oven for 8 minutes or until crust browns

While crust is baking, mix together lemon juice, lemon zest, sugar, flour, eggs and cream. 

Pour mixture into hot Lemonade crust

Garnish with fresh berries, fruit and whipped cream *optional




Thin Mint Brownies

1 box of your favorite brownie mix

1 Package Thin Mint Cookies




Prepare Brownie mix to package instructions.

Divide batter in half.

Spray pan with cooking spray and place ½ of the batter in bottom of pan.

Place a layer of thin mint cookies over batter

Cover Thin Mints with remaining batter.

Bake according to package instructions.




Peanut Pattie Brownies

1 box of your favorite brownie mix

1 package Peanut Pattie Cookies




Prepare Brownie mix to package instructions.

Divide batter in half.

Spray pan with cooking spray and place ½ of the batter in bottom of pan.

Place a layer of Peanut Pattie cookies over batter

Cover Peanut Patties with remaining batter.

Bake according to package instructions.




Shortbread Banana Pudding

¾ cup sugar

2 tablespoons cornstarch

3 cups milk

4 egg yolks

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

½ stick butter

3 sliced bananas

1 package Shortbread cookies

Mix together sugar with cornstarch

Add milk slowly.

Cook on medium to low heat stirring constantly until it thickens.

Beat egg yolks and add on tablespoon of hot mixture at a time, until it is tempered.

Add egg mixture to pan and cook 2 minutes.

Remove from heat and add vanilla and butter.  Mix well

Layer the custard with bananas and Shortbread cookies, beginning with pudding and ending with cookies.

Refrigerate and cool for at least 4 hours or overnight


Girl Scout Cookie History

Friday, 20 December 2013 15:03
Category: Cookies Written by

Girl Scout Cookies—Detailed History

Girl Scout Cookies are an icon of American culture. For nearly 100 years, Girl Scouts, with the enthusiastic support of their families, have helped ensure the success of this annual sale. From its earliest beginnings, the Girl Scout Cookie Program has helped girls have fun, develop valuable life skills, and make their communities a better place.

Early Years


Girl Scout Cookies had their earliest beginnings in the kitchens and ovens of our girl members, with moms volunteering as technical advisers. The sale of cookies as a way to finance troop activities began as early as 1917—five years after Juliette Gordon Low started Girl Scouting in the United States—when the Mistletoe Troop in Muskogee, Oklahoma, baked cookies and sold them in its high school cafeteria as a service project.

In July 1922, The American Girl magazine, published by Girl Scout national headquarters, featured an article by Florence E. Neil, a local director in Chicago, Illinois. Miss Neil provided a cookie recipe that had been given to the council's 2,000 Girl Scouts. She estimated the approximate cost of ingredients for six- to seven-dozen cookies to be 26 to 36 cents. The cookies, she suggested, could be sold by troops for 25 or 30 cents per dozen.

In the 1920s and 1930s, Girl Scouts in different parts of the country continued to bake their own simple sugar cookies with their mothers. These cookies were packaged in wax paper bags, sealed with a sticker, and sold door to door for 25 to 35 cents per dozen.

Girl Scout Cookie, circa 1922

1 cup butter

1 cup sugar plus additional amount

for topping (optional)

2 eggs

2 tablespoons milk

1 teaspoon vanilla

2 cups flour

1 teaspoon salt

2 teaspoons baking powder

Cream butter and the cup of sugar; add well-beaten eggs, then milk, vanilla, flour, salt, and baking powder. Refrigerate for at least 1 hour. Roll dough, cut into trefoil shapes, and sprinkle sugar on top, if desired.

Bake in a quick oven (375°) for approximately 8 to 10 minutes or until the edges begin to brown.



In 1933, Girl Scouts of Greater Philadelphia council baked cookies and sold them in the city's gas and electric company windows. The cost was just 23 cents per box of 44 cookies, or six boxes for $1.24! Through this new effort, the girls developed their marketing and business skills and raised funds for their local Girl Scout council. A year later, Greater Philadelphia took cookie sales to the next level, becoming the first council to sell commercially baked cookies.

In 1935, the Girl Scout Federation of Greater New York raised money through the sale of commercial cookies. Buying its own die in the shape of a trefoil, the group used the words “Girl Scout Cookies” on the box. In 1936, the national Girl Scout organization began the process of licensing the first commercial baker to produce cookies that would be sold nationwide by girls in Girl Scout councils.

Enthusiasm for Girl Scout Cookies spread nationwide. By 1937, more than 125 Girl Scout councils reported holding cookie sales.



Girl Scout Cookies were sold by local councils around the country until World War II, when sugar, flour, and butter shortages led Girl Scouts to begin selling calendars to raise money for activities.

After the war, cookie sales resumed, with the national organization licensing local bakers to produce and package cookies. By 1948, a total of 29 bakers were licensed to bake Girl Scout Cookies.



In 1951, Girl Scout Cookies came in three varieties: Peanut Butter Sandwich, Shortbread, and Chocolate Mints (now known as Thin Mints). With the growth of the suburbs, Girl Scouts began selling cookies at tables in shopping malls.

Five years later, flavors had evolved. Girl Scouts sold four basic types of cookies: a vanilla-based filled cookie, a chocolate-based filled one, a shortbread one, and a chocolate mint. Some bakers also offered an additional optional flavor.



During the 1960s, when Baby Boomers expanded Girl Scout membership, cookie sales increased significantly. Fourteen licensed bakers were mixing batter for thousands upon thousands of Girl Scout Cookies annually. And those bakers began wrapping Girl Scout cookie boxes in printed aluminum foil or cellophane to protect the cookies and preserve their freshness.

By 1966, a number of varieties were available. Among the best sellers were Chocolate Mint (now known as Thin Mints), Shortbread, and Peanut Butter Sandwich cookies.



In 1978, the number of bakers was streamlined to four to ensure lower prices and uniform quality, packaging, and distribution. For the first time in history, all cookie boxes—regardless of the baker—featured the same designs and depicted scenes of Girl Scouts in action, enjoying activities such as hiking and canoeing. And in 1979, the brand-new, Saul Bass–created Girl Scout logo appeared on cookie boxes, which became more original and began promoting the benefits of Girl Scouting.

Cookies for sale during the 1970s included Thin Mints, Peanut Butter Sandwich/Do-si-dos®, and Shortbread/Trefoils® cookies, plus four additional choices.



In 1982, four bakers still produced a maximum of seven varieties of cookies—three mandatory (Thin Mint®, Peanut Butter Sandwich/Do-si-dos®, and Shortbread/Trefoils®) and four optional. Cookie boxes depicted scenes of Girl Scouts in action.

1984 brought a new twist: some of the licensed bakers produced gift samplings of cookies in special decorative tins.



In the early 1990s, two licensed bakers supplied local Girl Scout councils with cookies for girls to sell, and by 1998, this number had grown again to three. Eight cookie varieties were available, including low-fat and sugar-free selections that never sold well enough to continue producing.

GSUSA also introduced official age-appropriate awards for Girl Scout Brownies, Juniors, Cadettes, and Seniors, including the Cookie Activity Pin, which was awarded for participating in cookie activities.



Early in the twenty-first century, every Girl Scout cookie had a mission. New cookie box designs, introduced in fall of 2000, were bold and bright, capturing the spirit of Girl Scouting. Two licensed bakers produced a maximum of eight varieties, including three that were mandatory (Thin Mints®, Peanut Butter Sandwich/Do-si-dos®, and Shortbread/Trefoils®). All cookies were kosher. And, much to the excitement of our youngest Girl Scouts, Daisies started selling cookies!

As of 2012, all boxes of Girl Scout Cookies have a new look and a new purpose: to elevate the significance of the Girl Scout Cookie Program, a $790-million girl-led business. The iconic Girl Scout Cookie package showcases the five financial literacy and entrepreneurship skills that the Girl Scout Cookie Program teaches girls, skills that will last them a lifetime: goal setting, decision making, money management, people skills, and business ethics.

The decision to update the package came about in 2010 as part of an overall brand refresh in advance of the organization's 100th anniversary on March 12, 2012. The package needed to be more contemporary to reflect the new brand identity and to embody the spirit of Girl Scouting, while showing customers how they can reconnect with the organization. GSUSA partnered with the New York office of Anthem Worldwide, the brand development division of Schawk Inc., to redesign the packaging to inspire consumers and engage them on the important role that Girl Scouts plays in girls' lives.


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Girl Scout Mission

Girl Scouting builds girls of courage, confidence and character, who make the world a better place.

Girl Scout Promise

On my honor, I will try: to serve God and my country, to help people at all times, and to live by the Girl Scout Law