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Helping us towards a carbon neutral festival 

2nd-9th August 2025

Welcome to Grassland Subcamp!

Grasslands are one of the largest biomes on Earth and dominate the landscape worldwide.


A vast aspect of your Festival Life

Explore the wide reaching colourful and culturally diverse experience Grasslands Subcamp offers. May the spirit of adventure, camaraderie, and discovery in Grasslands Subcamp inspire you, and wherever your Festival path carries you, with the many Scouts and Guides from around the world, it will be an unforgettable experience



 Welcome to Grassland Subcamp.

The team are looking forward to interacting with all the young people from around the world and helping to provide a week of friendships, fun and endless activities. We can't wait to learn new skills, experience new things and meet you all!

As the Grassland Subcamp, we will be focusing on Rhinos and other types of animals and environments that are in the Grasslands, which can be found all over the world. All our activities will be really good fun and take you on lots of adventures, whilst being tailored around this theme. We particularly want to focus on changing our understanding of animal endangerment and animal welfare, whilst providing a range of activities to complement those arranged centrally.


Ultimately, you have lots to look forward to!

Embark on an unforgettable adventure across Grasslands!


From thrilling challenges to shared meals, storytelling to cultural crafts, there's something for everyone at the Grasslands Subcamp.

From sunrise fun to evening concerts under the stars, there's never a dull moment at the Grassland Subcamp!

The Rhinoceros

Rhinoceroses are killed by poachers for their horns, which are bought and sold on the black market for high prices, leading to most living rhinoceros species being considered endangered
Rhinoceroses are some of the largest remaining megafauna: all weigh at least one tonne in adulthood. They have a herbivorous diet, small brains for mammals of their size, one or two horns, and a thick protective skin. They generally eat leafy material, although their ability to ferment food in their hindgut allows them to subsist on more fibrous plant matter when necessary. The two African species of rhinoceros lack teeth at the front of their mouths; they rely instead on their lips to pluck food
Our Festival offers the opportnity to learn about endangered species and how as Scouts and Guides from around the world you may like to take action to help protect them.
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