There are many things about Anzac Day this year that will be different, but for Launceston's Cubs and Scouts, most of it will remain nearly the same - with a twist.
For many years, Cubs and Scouts have held an overnight vigil at cenotaphs around the region, culminating in the the Anzac parade.
It was something the youth members have done every year but this year, due to the coronavirus pandemic it was looking like their vigil would have to be cancelled.
But, reminiscent of the organisation's motto, Scouts and Cubs will have prepared to come together, albeit in spirit, as they hold vigils at the end of their driveway or their backyard this year.
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Summerhill Cub leader Mary Webb said the organisation had adapted well to the new digital world of COVID-19 and all leaders and members wanted to make sure life went on "as normal as possible" for those involved.
"We have been doing virtual Zoom meetings for a few weeks now, the kids have all adapted really well, it was something they wanted to do to stay connected," she said.
Anzac weekend will be a busy one for Scouts and Cubs, with other activities planned alongside the vigil.
This week groups made Anzac biscuits, connected via Zoom, and have been busy making milk carton lanterns.
Lanterns and biscuits have been picked up and will be distributed to veterans. In addition, a backyard camp has been planned, complete with tents and cooking over open fires, if backyards permit.
Mrs Webb said her two children were both involved in Cubs and Scouts and had followed her as members. She said it was a fantastic way for children to learn and make life-long friendships along the way.
Summerhill group leader Leigh Johnstone all Cub and Scout members had been working hard to connect digitally and had even participated in a weekend-long virtual badge-earning camp.
Participants had to complete activities at home and then send photographic proof to their leaders to show they had completed it.
"We have had really good participation, there are a few members who are struggling to connect with the technology but we make sure we call them to dial them in," he said.
Mr Johnstone said Anzac Day was an important one to commemorate for the organisation and this way they could all come together, just in a different way.