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Ridgefield Girl Scout Earns Gold Award For Clean Water Awareness Project

Analise Giobbi of Ridgefield created pamphlets on the importance of clean water that will be distributed at different mission sites throughout Central America to earn her Girl Scout Gold Award.
Analise Giobbi of Ridgefield created pamphlets on the importance of clean water that will be distributed at different mission sites throughout Central America to earn her Girl Scout Gold Award. Photo Credit: Girl Scouts of Connecticut

RIDGEFIELD, Conn. -- Analise Giobbi of Ridgefield taught lessons about the importance of clean water in Guatemala to earn her Girl Scout Gold Award.

Giobbi created pamphlets explaining water-borne diseases that will be distributed to the residents of Santa Maria de Jesus in Guatemala at mission sites throughout Central America.

Her work inspired HELPING HANDS Medical Missions to collect donations of water filters for other  villages.

Giobbi will attend the University of Connecticut in the fall and study mechanical engineering.

“These 61 girls are incredible examples of how a girl can truly change the world around her,” said Mary Barneby, CEO of Girl Scouts of Connecticut.

“Our exemplary Gold Award recipients have made a sustainable impact in their community through hours of hard work and dedication," she said.

"Their achievements are a testament to the power of the Girl Scout Leadership Experience.

"We expect great things from them as they continue to thrive and succeed in their future endeavors!”

Girl Scouts of Connecticut honored 61 girls across the state for earning their Gold Award this year in a statewide ceremony last month at the University of New Haven.

Six girls from Ridgefield earned their Gold Awards this year.

The Gold Award is the highest award a girl can earn in Girl Scouting. To earn the Gold Award, Senior and Ambassador Girl Scouts in grades 9 to 12 spend at least 80 hours researching issues, assessing community needs and resources, building a team, and making a sustainable impact in the community.

A Gold Award recipient’s accomplishments reflect leadership and citizenship skills that set her apart as a community leader, according to a statement from Girl Scouts of Connecticut.

For more information about the Gold Award or how to become a Gold Award volunteer or mentor, visit www.gsofct.org/pages/GoldAward.php .

Girl Scouts of Connecticut is the largest girl-empowerment organization in the state, serving nearly 44,000 girls and more than 18,000 adult volunteers. Girl Scouts of Connecticut’s mission is Cleto build girls of courage, confidence, and character, who make the world a better place. For further information, visit www.gsofct.org or call 800-922-2770.

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