How did Woodcraft Folk design the look and feel of their organisation to make it visually distinctive? The founders wanted to set themselves apart from the military associations of other early twentieth century youth groups and never wanted a uniform. How did the style they created for badges and costume show their influences and inspirations? In fashioning a new world, how should its members look? This trail gathers together selected documents and artefacts from the archive that show the discussions and their results. They range from the 1930s - where Native American influences are evident and Woodcraft Folk are affected by the national ban on 'political uniforms' - to the late 1980s, when a more relaxed approach to shirts and symbols unfolds.