Summer Camp FAQs

FAQs.  Please select a category to find the answers to some of your most pressing questions.  If you don’t see your question, please contact us.

Lodging

Accidents happen. We’ve all been there.  Our primary concern is to take care of the matter as quickly and unobtrusively as possible.  If your child is prone to accidents, please encourage them to tell their counselor if it happens.  They can whisper it to them in passing, give them a note or whatever way makes them comfortable.  Our counselors are trained to launder the bedding and clothing and while that is happening provide a temporary sleeping bag so that it is not noticeable to other campers.  This is all taken care of while the campers are away from the cabins.  Most times, no one notices anything and the camper is able to carry on.

Category: Lodging

Our Ranch Campers generally stay in our ranch camp area. These are 6-person bunkhouses with solid walls on the lower half and screened upper walls.  This rustic area is about half a mile from main camp and has a central bathhouse.  There is no electricity at ranch camp so make sure you bring a flashlight.  Occasionally due to staffing issues or camper numbers, our ranch campers are put in with other campers their own age on main camp.

Category: Lodging

Our Junior High campers generally move up to our traditional A-Frame cabins. These A-frames surround a lovely campfire ring, located past the dining hall on “A-Frame Hill” and feature canvas cots, a central bathhouse and plenty of history.

Category: Lodging

Our elementary campers generally stay in our cabins. These cabins, located a short walk from our dining hall, feature indoor plumbing, bunk beds, air-conditioning and foam mattresses.  Each cabin sleeps between 14-16.  Some cabins have two sleeping areas and some cabins have an open floor plan.  Each cabin has two showers, two toilets and at least two sinks.

Category: Lodging

We want campers to feel comfortable at camp.  Campers can request up to two cabin mates at least one week prior to camp.  We make every attempt to assign friends together in a cabin.  Cabin mates should be of the same gender and attending the same camp.

Category: Lodging

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