Many Scouts can be found wearing light-colored clothing and carrying around only as much as necessary across the 1,000 acres devoted to the Jamboree.
Scouts are also found in shady sections catching a breather, trading patches or taking a plunge in one of the four Olympic-sized swimming pools.
Cooling tents and fans also abound to help cool down Scouts during the day.
The sunshine has had one benefit, though, as it allows the Boy Scouts to use solar-powered chargers, found strapped to the backpacks of many Scouts, for their cellphones and tablets -- which they have been encouraged to bring this year as an added element to many activities, unlike years past.
As part of their daily routine, Scouts meet with leaders each evening to review what the weather will be like for the next day and make preparations to keep safe.
Temperatures this weekend and into the beginning of next week are expected to dip into the mid- to upper-70s.
In case of emergency, the site has medical staff on hand.
Jamboree Medical Services have a staff of about 470 medical volunteers on site with 30 medical facilities -- 10 of which will operate 24 hours per day. Each base camp medical facility provides primary medical support for residents of the camps in case of heat-related illness or other health issues.
About 250 military support personnel are on hand, and Jan-Care Ambulance Service can provide up to 12 ambulances, which are located throughout The Summit. HealthNet is also operating a helicopter. Four civilian medical helicopters with a 20-minute response time are available.
The state Department of Health and Human Resources will provide screening and monitoring of participants as needed.
The Jamboree ends July 24.
For more information on the Jamboree, visit http://tinyurl.com/3oz3wto.