That includes Live on the Levee and Mountain Stage performances, Appalachian Power games and attractions at the Clay Center and the state Culture Center.
The visitors bureau has been marketing these events on its website, through social media and a YouTube video geared toward Jamboree attendees.
It also has sent a newsletter detailing Charleston events to Scout leaders across the country, along with advertising in Boys' Life and Scouting magazines to promote the area.
"We actually even have Boys' Life and Scouting journalists who are coming in prior to the Jamboree to do interviews," Jarrett said.
The visitors bureau has been promoting lodging in area hotels. The University of Charleston has offered rooms in its residence halls.
But university spokesman Scott Castleman said few people have taken advantage of the available rooms.
"So far, we haven't received a whole lot of interest in using our residence halls," he said.
Despite that, he said the university will still hold a free showing of the movie "Oz the Great and Powerful" along the Kanawha riverbank on the evening of Saturday, July 13. That event is also open to the public.
"We didn't know what to expect the first year, but we wanted to be as helpful as we could to the Charleston Convention and Visitors Bureau," Castleman said.
Jarrett said officials plan to watch attendance at events the week of the Jamboree to see what is popular and what isn't.
The visitors bureau will also set up welcome booths around town. They'll monitor feedback from people who visit those booths.
Armed with that information, officials will determine what changes, if any, the city should take going into the next National Jamboree.
Contact writer Jared Hunt at busin...@dailymail.com or 304-348-4836.
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