use Badger::Test
    debug => 'Your::Forager  Your::Pirate::Base',
    args  => \@ARGV,
    tests => 42;

ok("Loaded OK");

Test Options

$ perl t/example/point.t -h
  -d      --debug             Enable debugging
  -t      --trace             Enable stack tracing
  -c      --colour/--color    Enable colour output
  -s      --summary           Display summary of test results
  -h      --help              This help summary
Thus Spake Andy:

The final thing I want to show you is Badger::Test. This is just like every other test module ever written with the addition of some extra niceties to integrate with various Badger bits. In the above example, we use the debug option to indicate what modules we're testing and might need to debug. We give it a reference to the command line arguments along with the number of tests that we're running. Now we can run the test script with a -h option to see what options are supported.

The -d option enables debugging in those modules listed above. So you'll see all the debugging messages embedded in Your::Forager and Your::Pirate::Base go whizzing past on the screen. The -t option enables stack tracing in Badger::Exception. This allows you to inspect all the information in the caller stack at the time the exception got thrown. The -c option adds colour to the test output. Now you might think this is rather frivolous but I'd like to demonstrate how useful it can be by means of an example. So we're going to play a game of "Spot the Error".