Service Unit Totiakton 618's
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Girl Scout Service Unit Totiakton 618
(Honeoye Falls-Lima-Mendon, New York)
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Totiakton Girl Scout Service Unit

Serving the girls in the Honeoye Falls-Lima School District.

If you are interested in joining a Totiakton Girl Scout Troop, register online at 

For questions or information about Totiakton Troop options, volunteer opportunities, service project, or just Girl Scouting in general, please contact the Totiakton Service Unit Manager
Charlene Fisk

This is the Public Website for the Totiakton Girl Scout Service Unit - Troop leaders must login to access the private website.

History of the name Totiakton:
The village of Honeoye Falls, which is located along Honeoye Creek, is the site of a former Seneca village named "Totiakton"  which means "in the bend of the stream."

Service Team Members 2018-2019

Service Unit Manager Charlene Fisk

Assistant Service Unit Manager Robin Repass

Finance Consultant Jeanne Beutner

Secretary Leah Dusett 
Webmaster - Charlene Fisk

Fall Product Sales Manager (Magazines & Munchies) - Jeanne Beutner

Spring Product Sales Manager (Cookies) - Craig Moscicki, Daena Ford

Troop Manager - Charlene Fisk

School Liaison: Lima Primary - 
Angie Fenton

School Liaison: Manor Robin Repass

- Erica Loewenguth

Adult Recognition Coordinator 
- Colleen Roth

Council Delegate Carla Volkman-Lien

Marketplace Receipt Manager 
- Anita Doty-Forney

Daisy Mentor 
- Andrea LaDelia-Batz
Brownie Mentor *Position Open for 2018-19*
Outdoor Trainer/Advisor Carla Volkman-Lien

First Aid/CPR Trainer - Jeanne Fusco

Girl Scout History

Juliette "Daisy" Gordon Low assembled 18 girls from Savannah, Georgia, on March 12, 1912, for a local Girl Scout meeting. She believed that all girls should be given the opportunity to develop physically, mentally, and spiritually. With the goal of bringing girls out of isolated home environments and into community service and the open air, Girl Scouts hiked, played basketball, went on camping trips, learned how to tell time by the stars, and studied first aid.

Within a few years, Daisy's dream for a girl-centered organization was realized. Today, Girl Scouts of the USA has a membership of over 3.2 million girls and adults, a significant growth from its modest beginnings a century ago. In fact, more than 59 million women in the U.S. today are Girl Scout alumnae. We invite you to learn about our robust organization and its rich history. From our willingness to tackle important societal issues, to our commitment to diversity and inclusiveness—Girl Scouts is dedicated to every girl, everywhere.