Witte also said command centers will be activated if needed, and hospitals will send daily situational reports to state officials.
McGowen also noted in his presentation that West Virginia University is coming to help teach the science behind the sport, so Scouts can learn about science, technology, energy, engineering, math and health.
"We don't run ziplines so kids can go down with their hair on fire," McGowan said. "And these Scouts at the top of the zipline are going to calculate how long it will take them to get down and what the factors are to consider ... their weight, height, width, all of those should be in there."
McGowen said the public will be able to visit the Jamboree between July 17-23.
In other news:
* The CAMC Child Advocacy Center received accredidation from the National Children's Alliance. Maureen Runyon, the coordinator of the Child Advocacy Center said she is looking forward to a new facility, which should begin construction in September or October.
* The board voted on a resolution to honor L. Clark Hansbarger, who wrapped up 13 years as the associate vice president of health sciences for the Robert C. Byrd Health Sciences Center of West Virginia University in the Charleston Division.
* CAMC is looking to launch a pilot program to reduce re-admissions by scheduling appointment follow-ups and assessing the likelihood of re-admittance upon first visits.
* About 193 radiation safety vests are missing. Ed Welch, chairman of CAMC's quality committee, said he is unsure where the vests could be at the present time.
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