Welcome RAs

Royal Ambassadors® (RA®) is a missions discipleship organization for boys in grades 1-6. Through hands-on activities that encourage spiritual growth, games and sports, and mentoring relationships with RA leaders, RA members become a faith-based brotherhood.

For more information about RA, email ra@wmu.org or contact your state WMU office.

Don't Miss . . .

  About Royal Ambassadors
More information about Royal Ambassadors

Register Your RA Chapter
Complete this form to register your RA Chapter with WMU

RA Trek
The RA Achievement Plan for boys
in grades 1–6 

  This Month in RA
Extra ideas that correspond with the RA curriculum
  This Year in RA
Information about this year's theme and missions areas
  RA Basics
What you need to know about RA
  RA Extras
Optional projects and events to enhance Royal Ambassadors
  RA Training
Information to help you lead RA
  RA Resources
What you need for a successful RA experience
  RA Racers
Royal Racers is the OFFICIAL race car for Royal Ambassadors. (ATTENTION Google Chrome Users: When visiting the RA Racer site, to open the tabs on kits, pricing, etc., you must either right click the tab and choose "open link in new tab" or hold down the control key and click the tab.)
  RA Identity Items
RA identity items are available from LifeWay Specialty Imprints. Everything from RA vests to footballs to pocketknives—and more—are available.
  RA Camps
Everything you need to know about RA missions camp
  Campcraft—Outdoor Living Skills 
A manual containing campcraft skills and spiritual applications related to outdoor living. A great resource for adults that work with RAs and Challengers. (This file is 21 Meg. Please be patient as it downloads.)

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Get Started with WMU 
Children's Team Blog

Recently, one of my friends made the following Facebook post:

“I was in Walmart behind a lady as she struggled with her groceries. She had the cashier ring about half of the groceries up with a distinct priority. About halfway through, she had the cashier start adding items 1 or 2 at a time while she watched anxiously the total on the screen. Eventually she had the cashier stop and left about 6–8 items on the belt. Her young daughter of about 7 years (who was patiently waiting) asked about the small watermelon on the belt and wondered why they weren’t getting it. She didn’t ask about the Oreos, just the watermelon.

Children's Poll

Which organization do you lead?

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