Author: JCC Maccabi Sports Camp

Summer Communication

Posted by April 17, 2018 • Share:

This is last of a series of emails & blog posts covering important topics about sending your child to camp. If you missed the previous emails & blog posts in this series, click here to view.

Parent Play-by-Play 6: Summer Communication

In today’s issue we discuss ways you can interact with your child and their summer camp experience.

There are several ways to stay connected to your child and the happenings at camp including social media, emails, letter writing, photos and the camp blog.

Emergency Hotline: (415) 779-4769

If there is an emergency and you need to reach camp immediately during the summer, please use this number. It will connect to the Leadership Staff member on duty and will be on during all hours of the day.

Please note, this number should only be used in the case of emergencies. Non-emergencies should still be directed to the main camp number (415) 997-8844. If you don’t get us directly it’s because we’re out having fun with your kids and we check messages frequently.

Social Media

Just like our campers, we love social media! Be sure to LIKE us on Facebook so you can stay on top of what we’re doing, reading, thinking, and feeling.  We’d love for you to share our posts and photos with your friends and family too.

We’re also on Twitter, Instagram, and Snapchat, all under the handle @jmsportscamp


By now you should be familiar with CampInTouch, our online portal for registration and camper forms. Once camp begins, the platform transitions to enable you to stay in touch with your child and the happenings at camp.

The system is user-friendly and we encourage you explore it. Should you have any questions or need help, CampMinder Tech Support is standing by and more than happy to assist. (CampMinder is the software behind CampInTouch.)

CampMinder can be reached at (303) 444-2267; follow the prompts for Parent support. They have extended hours in the summer and are ready to provide assistance to parents and camp families.  The CampMinder team is the experts in all things CampInTouch so please call them with any questions.

What can you do via the CampInTouch System?

  • Send an email to your child — it will be printed and delivered with their cabin’s mail after lunch
  • Receive an email response from your child — a handwritten note will be scanned and emailed to you as a PDF
  • View camp photo albums and share photos with family & friends
  • Add guests to your account so they can see what’s happening at camp
  • Download hi-resolution photos (for a fee) 

Emailing Your Camper

CampInTouch allows you and your camper to communicate using eLetters, an email-like system enabling two-way communication. Parents, and guests associated with your account, can log into CampInTouch and write an eLetter that will be received by our office. We print letters daily at 11am and deliver them to campers after lunch. If you want your child to respond, there is a checkbox that will initiate a camper-specific page to be printed and delivered with your letter. Your camper will use this page to craft a handwritten letter home. The special page has a unique barcode that allows us to scan and upload the letter directly to your CampInTouch account. The best way to ensure you receive a response from your camper is to click the check box and initiate this special sheet is generated for your camper. 

It’s important to note that while these eLetters are sent electronically, they are not in real-time as we have become accustom to when using email in our everyday lives. Campers often receive the blank note at rest hour but may not respond immediately. By the time a camper writes a letter and puts it in our dorm mailboxes, it could be an hour or many days later. Also, depending on when their response letter is put in the dorm mailbox, it may not be uploaded until the next day. We offer this information so that parents can temper expectations regarding when they will receive a response from their child. Some campers will write home immediately, some will take days, and some may never write home. 


CampStamps are essentially a currency required to send and receive emails through CampInTouch. JCC Maccabi Sports Camp has arranged for each family to receive 5 CampStamps per camper per parent per week. Sending an eLetter to your camper costs 1 CampStamp and receiving an eLetter from your camper costs 1 CampStamp. Once your allocation of CampStamps has been used up, parents can purchase additional CampStamps. They are $1.00 each with a minimum purchase of 10 at a time. Please remember that each parent receives 5 CampStamps per week so they will be replenished midway through the 2-week session. CampStamps do not expire and can be rollover to next year but they cannot be used at a different camp.

We have chosen the 5 CampStamps option specifically for camper care & philosophical reasons, not reasons related to cost, as we feel that is a healthy level of communication during a two-week session. Receiving mail at camp is one of the great joys of the experience and we strongly encourage families to write to their kids. That said, there is a point when receiving a high volume of letters can be too much, many times causing campers to have feelings of missing home when before there were none. Also, and this is rare, but some campers experience stress due to the pressure of having to respond to each letter. Camp is short and fleeting and we want campers to be in the moment and experience all that it has to offer. If a camper feels they must spend all of their downtime writing letters home, it may severely dampen that experience. We’ve seen this happen each summer and want to encourage parents to keep this in mind as they embark on the summer camp experience.

Again, by all means, write to your child while they are at camp. Campers love to get mail. But please also be sure to set the appropriate expectations with your camper on writing home. Sending 1-3 letters home during a session is a good amount. Anything more than that may adversely affect the wonderfully positive experience you’ve sent them to camp to have.

Letter Writing

My father used to refer to my grandfather as “the last of the great letter writers” — and that was when I was the age of our campers! One of the last places letters are still exchanged is summer camp. It’s a great way to communicate and very exciting for campers to receive an actual letter in the mail. To ensure your letter reaches your camper while a camp, we recommend mailing letters 1-2 days prior to the start of camp, through Tuesday of the second week.

Mailing Address (and suggested formatting)

Camper’s Name
c/o JCC Maccabi Sports Camp (Menlo College)
1000 El Camino Real
Atherton, CA 94027


Our summer photo system within your CampInTouch account provides a fantastic way for you and your family, friends, and guests to have a window into your camper’s summer experience.

When you access the photo system within CampInTouch, you’ll see photo albums and a season selector at the top of the screen, which gives you easy access to great camp memories from years past.

The photo system has a mobile-optimized navigation menu across the bottom of the page, allowing easy navigation on all kinds of devices. Clicking or tapping into an album gives you an endlessly streaming page of photos, with a column layout custom-tailored to your device of choice. Selecting a photo gives you a much larger view of that image, and from there, you can swipe or use the arrow keys on your keyboard to navigate through the entire album.

An important note regarding camp photos…

The photos we share are intended to offer each family an opportunity to see our general program and get a sense of the overall camp experience. There are lots of great moments happening at camp every day and we want to share them with you so you can gain a better understanding of what your child is experiencing. That said, photos are not meant to be a camper specific check-in. Meaning, it is not our goal to post photos so that every family can see their child and be able to know how their child is doing. Should a photo capture your child with anything less than a beaming smile, that’s ok too. Camp is about ups and downs and we’ve found that there are a lot more ups than downs. But, should it happen, keep in mind that a photo is a moment in time and may not be representative of the overall experience a particular child is having.

Should you want to get a better sense of your child’s experience, please call us. Josh, the camp director, or any number of other Leadership Staff are more than happy to give you a report on how your child is doing and maybe even snap a photo of them having a great time!

Sharing and purchasing photos is easy as well. Simply hover over a photo and use the buttons to download, share, or add the photo to your shopping cart.  We hope you enjoy this feature and use it as a means to experience camp alongside your camper this summer.

We are taking a lot of pictures at camp and promise to share them with you. We will post a new batch three times a week on Wednesdays, Fridays, and Sundays  before 8:00pm.

Also keep an eye on the camp blog for periodic insights into exciting happenings at camp.

Previous Topics

To view all of the topics in this series, click here.


Preparing Your Child for Camp

Posted by April 17, 2018 • Share:

This is the fifth in a series of emails & blog posts covering important topics about sending your child to camp. If you missed the previous emails & blog posts, you can view them here.

Parent Play-by-Play 5: Preparing Your Child for Camp

Going away from home for an extended period of time can be difficult for some children (and not just first-time campers).  It is natural for them to be a little anxious as camp grows closer.  Some will carry their concerns to camp.  To help your child with these feelings, we have compiled this guide for parents.  The pointers below will help prepare your child for the enriching experience that camp provides.

If your child is apprehensive about going to camp or showing any resistance or anxiety, the most important thing you can do is talk about it. Ignoring their feelings or hoping they will go away is not helpful. At the same time, you also don’t have to have a long drawn out conversation. Sometimes a simple recognition of their feelings and the understanding that going away can be scary is all that is needed to help your child feel supported.

If your child exhibits concerns about going to camp, encourage an open expression of feelings. They are worried about the unknown and are looking for your understanding.  It is helpful to tell your child that these concerns are normal and that many other campers feel the same way.  Permit your child to call the camp office to ask questions and receive reassurance.  Let them know that the camp director is always available to help, before and during camp.

Please do not be ambivalent about your child’s stay at camp. Your child needs to understand that they will be coming to camp for 2 weeks (or however long they’ve committed).  It is important that a camper understands this commitment and is not encouraged to think he or she may leave before the session ends.  A “try it out” approach does not work.  Although it may temporarily calm the child at home it creates challenges at camp.  Remember, fees are not refundable for early departure.

Remind your camper that summer camp is about having fun, meeting new people, trying new things and taking on challenges. This approach may not work for all children, but as these are important values of our camp, if the moment feels right, it’s a good time to explore these aspects of being away from home.  Our camp is designed to help campers, new and returning, to meet new people and make new friends. Make sure your child knows this as they prepare for their summer camp adventure.

Reassure your child that everything at home will be the same as when they left. This means that pets will be cared for, possessions will be protected from siblings, and that their room will stay as it was left. If for any reason this cannot be promised, inform the camp office of the circumstances – we can be most helpful when we are informed.

Please notify the camp office of any upsetting event that may have occurred prior to camp or you anticipate happening during the summer. In this category would be an illness or death in the family, poor school grades, divorce, or moving to a new house or city.

When seeing your child off at the airport or dropping your child off at camp, make your parting brief and pleasant.  Prolonged or tearful good-byes can be emotionally upsetting to your child.

Lastly, please discuss with the Camp Director if your child has been under any psychological or psychiatric care at any time prior to camp.  JCC Maccabi Sports Camp is well prepared to deal with most children and the common problems of growing up.  Our knowledge of the facts will give your child the best chance of success. On the flip side, being left in the dark regarding a serious situation leaves us unable to properly care for your child.

As you can see, open conversation and support are best and key to your child’s success. By spending some time properly discussing your camper’s feelings, you can do wonders to set them up for an amazing overnight camp experience away from home.

As always, please feel free to call camp to discuss further. We are happy to be part of any conversation that will offer more support for your child.

Upcoming Topics

  • Summer Communication  – photos, Facebook, blogs and more

Previous Topics

To view all of the topics in this series, click here.

Packing and Gear

Posted by April 17, 2018 • Share:

This is the fourth in a series of emails & blog posts covering important topics about sending your child to camp. If you missed the previous emails or posts on Transportation, Health & Safety, or Camper Care & Campus Life, click here to view them online.  

Parent Play-by-Play 4: Packing & Gear

We want to make packing for camp as easy as possible, which is why we’ve created a thorough packing list with sections for each Core Sport. Click here to download a PDF of the packing list.

What should my child pack?

Packing Information

The following information is meant to serve as a guide to help answer any questions about what your child should bring to camp.  We encourage you to use your best judgment about your child’s needs in helping him or her to pack thoroughly, yet efficiently.

It is critical that you write your child’s name on all clothing and linens. Camp is not responsible for lost or damaged items.

For easy labeling, check out Label Daddy and use code “MACCABI” to receive 10% off your total purchase. PLUS 15% of your order will be donated back to camp.

Even though we provide laundry at the midway point of a 13-day session, we still encourage campers to pack clothes for a minimum of 10 days. Given the active sports schedule, campers tend to need more than 1 shirt, socks, etc. for each day.

Shabbat Attire

On Friday evening of our Shabbat celebration, all campers and staff members are asked to dress in a clean, white shirt (polo, t-shirt, button down, etc.)  Please note that you do not need to purchase new clothes for Shabbat; any clean, white shirt will suffice.  Pants, shorts, and skirts do not need to be white.

Sports Equipment, Clothing, and Footwear

Campers will spend 4 hours each day at their Core Sport so it is essential that they have comfortable, appropriately fitting clothes for their sport.  Shoes and cleats brought to camp should be broken in to ensure proper comfort and fit.  Campers must wear appropriate clothing and footwear at all times.

In addition to the necessary gear for their specific Core Sport, we strongly encourage campers to bring gear for other sports, such as a baseball glove, cleats and/or tennis racquet.

See our Packing List in CampInTouch or download a PDF here for more information on what is recommended for each sport.

What items are not allowed at camp?

Items to Leave at Home

  • Clothing with inappropriate logos or words such as references to alcohol, drug, or profanity
  • Weapons of any kind
  • Food, candy, gum
  • Cell phones, personal video gaming devices or any devices with screens, internet or cellular abilities (see Electronic Policy in Parent Handbook for details)

Linens & Bedding

Campers are strongly encouraged to bring their own bedding. The mattresses at camp are twin XL (39” W x 80” L).  In addition to a fitted sheet, campers should bring a top sheet and blanket, or a sleeping bag if they prefer. They will also need a pillow, pillowcase, and 2-3 towels (1-2 for showering and 1 for pool use.)

If campers are flying to camp and/or unable to bring their own bedding, camp will provide a complete linen package, which includes two sheets, blanket, pillow, pillowcase, towels, and a washcloth. It is not necessary to request a linen package in advance. When your camper arrives, we will check to see if they need sheets, towels, etc. and provide them accordingly. There are no additional charges for the linen package. 

Forgotten Items

If your child forgot a necessary item, you can mail it to camp with “Forgotten Item” written clearly on the package and we will deliver it to your child.

Will my child be able to do laundry at camp?

Laundry Service

We provide laundry service to all campers once per session.  As stated above, your child should bring enough clothes to last more than 1 week, keeping in mind that they will usually wear 2 outfits daily (one for Core Sports and one after showering.) It is very likely that campers laundry will be bundled by room, so it is very important to label each item of your child’s clothing.

While we strive to provide excellent laundry service, we strongly discourage campers from bringing expensive clothes or items that require delicate or special care.


The average daytime temperature at camp ranges from the mid-70’s to the high 80’s. It can be cooler in the evenings with the temperature dropping into the 60’s.

Eye Care

If your child wears glasses or contacts, please send them with extras, as these items are occasionally broken or misplaced at camp.


At JCC Maccabi Sports Camp one of our key goals is to help campers forge new friendships and connect with their cabin mates and counselors.  We want every camper and counselor to be an active participant in the daily life of camp and to not simply attend each activity but be present for every activity.

In order to do this, we ask that camp remain a place for campers to “unplug” from the electronics that they use daily at home and at school.

We do not allow any devices that can make or receive a phone call; play a video game, DVD, or movie; access the internet; or send/receive email or instant messages. A general rule of thumb is: any device with a screen is not allowed.  (The only exception to this is digital cameras and e-readers.)

Campers are allowed to bring small music devices without screens, such as the iPod shuffle.  Please note that we cannot be held responsible for lost or damaged items.

Other Policies

Please review the Parent Handbook to review camp policies regarding bringing food, money & valuables to camp and drugs, alcohol & tobacco.  We also encourage you to review Appendix I for the Terms & Conditions that you signed upon completion of the Camper Application.

Upcoming Topics

  • Preparing for Camp – preparing your child to be away from home
  • Summer Communication  – photos, Facebook, blogs and more

Previous Topics

To view all of the topics in the Parent Play-by-Play series, click here.


Posted by April 17, 2018 • Share:

This is the third in a series of emails and blog posts covering important topics about sending your child to camp. If you missed the previous topics on Camper Care & Campus Life or Health & Safety, click here to view them online.

Parent Play-by-Play 3: Transportation

The first step to having an amazing camp experience is getting to camp! In this blog post we answer all of your questions about dropping your child off at camp and picking them up on the last day.

The Jewish value of K’lal Yisrael – Welcoming Jewish People and Friends – is one of camp’s core values. It’s not just the similarities but the differences that unite people worldwide. Feeling welcome and part of a community begins the first moment each camper reaches camp. When campers arrive at camp, whether by car or plane, our staff will greet them with a smile and help them feel comfortable at their home away from home.

Clear communication between parents and the Camp Office regarding your child’s travel information is essential. We use  CampInTouch to track campers’ travel plans to and from camp. Please complete the online Transportation Form (which can be found in your CampInTouch portal) by May 1 so we can make the proper arrangements.

When is drop-off and pick-up?

Getting to Camp by Car

On the first day of each session, families are welcome to drop their child off at camp.  Please plan to arrive at camp between 10:00am and 11:00am. To ensure a smooth first day of camp, we ask for your cooperation in arriving during the prescribed window. We will have staff members directing traffic, unloading luggage, and showing you where to park.  Families are welcome to accompany campers to their dorm rooms and help them get settled, though there will also be counselors in the dorm and dedicated time later in the day to unpack.

Parents will receive an email a few days before the first day of camp reminding you of important drop-off logistics.

Our summer address is:

JCC Maccabi Sports Camp
c/o Menlo College
1000 El Camino Real
Atherton, CA 94027

If my child is flying to camp, who will pick them up from the airport?

Getting to Camp by Air

For campers who will be traveling by airplane, please book flights to arrive between 9:00am and 11:00am. If you are not able to secure a flight that lands in this time frame, please call or email camp to discuss.

Nearby airports, in order of preference for pick-up:

  • San Francisco International Airport (SFO)
  • San Jose International Airport (SJC)
  • Oakland International Airport (OAK)

We will provide transportation at no additional cost to and from these three airports.

Most major airlines allow for travel by Unaccompanied Minors over the age of 5 years old.  We encourage you to review the specific requirements of each airline as they are all different. Please notify us directly if your child will be traveling as an Unaccompanied Minor.

All campers deemed to be Unaccompanied Minors will be greeted inside the terminal by an adult member of our camp staff and transported directly to camp. Those that do not qualify as an Unaccompanied Minor will be met just outside security. Once your child arrives at camp, you will receive a phone call notifying you of their safe arrival.  

When booking travel for an Unaccompanied Minor, the airline will ask for the name of the adult picking up your child at the airport. Due to the complexities of airport pick-up logistics, we are not able to provide this information until days prior to your child’s flight. For now, put “Josh Steinharter” in that space and we will follow-up with you as the date nears to give you the name of the camp staff member that will actually be greeting your child when they get off the plane.

Campers flying to camp are permitted to bring a mobile phone for use during travel; it will be collected upon arrival and kept in the camp safe for the duration of the session. Campers should bring a phone charger and we will ensure their phone is fully charged for the trip home.

If a parent will be flying to camp with your child and does not require transportation from the airport, you should still include your child’s flight information on the Transportation Form but please notify us via email that airport pick-up is not required.

Returning Home from Camp

For families living within driving distance, please plan to arrive at camp between 10am and 11am on the last day of the session. Parents will also receive an email a few days before the last day of the session reminding you of important pick-up logistics.

For campers who are flying home, we will provide transportation to the airport. Campers will be supervised throughout the check-in process and a staff member will remain at the airport until after their flight has departed. Please arrange flights to depart between 10am and 12pm.

As always, contact our office at (415) 997-8844 or with any questions.

Upcoming Topics

  • Packing & Gear – how to pack, laundry, gear for core sports and other sports  
  • Preparing for Camp – preparing your child to be away from home
  • Summer Communication  – photos, Facebook, blogs and more

Previous Topics

To view all of the topics in this series, click here.

Health & Safety

Posted by April 17, 2018 • Share:

This is the second in a series of emails & blog posts covering important topics about sending your child to camp. If you missed the previous email on Camper Care & Campus Life, click here to view it online.

Parent Play-by-Play 2: Health & Safety

Our top priority at camp is ensuring your child’s health and safety. At camp we talk about Shmirat Haguf – Guarding the Body – and emphasize the importance of caring for our minds, bodies, and souls while at camp. Stretching, eating healthy meals, wearing sunscreen, and staying hydrated are a few of the preventative measures we practice!  This post will focus on our health center, medications, general safety and vaccinations.

Health Forms

Ensuring proper care of your child during their time at camp begins with our forms.  By now you’ve been introduced to CampInTouch, the online information center for enrolled families. If you do not know how to access this area, please email us at

Receiving complete and honest information about your child is critical to our ability to provide proper care. Please take the appropriate time to answer all questions and tell us as much about your child as possible. It is important that we know about everything and anything that could come up at camp and might help us to care for your child and enable them to feel as though camp is their home away from home.

Parents should notify camp of issues like allergies, medications, picky eating, bedwetting, apprehension about going to camp (more about how to address feelings of missing home in a future issue), social and behavior concerns.

The more you share, the more we can be prepared to provide the support your child needs to create a successful camp experience.

What happens if my child gets sick or injured?

Health Center

Our Health Center is centrally located on our camps and is staffed by a Nurse and an Athletic Trainer during all camp sessions.

Medical staff is available 24 hours a day and able to handle any and all medical issues. Most medical situations, such as colds, allergies, sprains, and dehydration will be handled on-site. Additionally, the majority of our staff are also certified in First Aid, CPR, and AED by the American Red Cross.

For more advanced medical care, JCC Maccabi Sports Camp has established a relationship with two local medical providers as well as three more commonly needed medical experts:

Stanford Hospital & Clinics – Emergency Room
(Approx. 3 miles from camp)
300 Pasteur Drive
Palo Alto, CA 94305

Pediatric Urgent Care – Palo Alto
(Approx. 2 miles from camp)
795 El Camino Real
Level 1, Lee Building
Palo Alto, CA 94301

Dr. Avram Greenspan – Pediatrician
(Approx. 1 mile from camp)
609 Price Avenue, #4
Redwood City, CA 94063

Dr. Jan Gabus – Dentist
(Approx. 1 mile from camp)
1300 University Drive, #5
Menlo Park, CA 94025

Dr. Scott Kaloust – Orthodontist
(Approx. 1 mile from camp)
1300 University Drive, #2
Menlo Park, CA 94025

Should your child necessitate a visit to on off-site medical facility, you will receive a phone call from the Camp Director, Nurse, or other member of our Senior Staff. As part of our camp forms, you are asked to give authorization allowing your child to be treated by medical professionals. We have found that the staff at most off-site facilities are is likely to call a parent before providing treatment to a minor. As the camp caring for your child, we prefer to let you know in advance of that call so you can be aware it is coming and tend to all incoming calls from unfamiliar numbers.

Parents are notified if their child has been in the Health Center for more than 24 hours, needs to be placed on prescription medication, or has been taken to an off-site doctor, emergency room, or hospital.

Parents are not generally notified if their child visits the Health Center and receives a routine diagnosis and treatment, which would include cuts, colds, bug bites, stomach aches, sore throats, or headaches.

What if my child takes prescription medication?

Camper Medications

If your child takes prescription medication, you should take several steps to enable us to support your child properly while in our care.

  • Fill out the camp medical forms clearly and completely
  • Update your camper’s forms should anything change with type or dosage
  • Send the correct amount of prescription medication to camp with your child in their original bottles/containers – DO NOT SEGMENT YOUR CHILD’S MEDICATION INTO A DAILY PILL ORGANIZER

Our medical staff will store and be responsible for the administration of your child’s prescribed medication. Under no circumstances should a camper retain and administer his or her own prescription medication. This is considered a violation of our camp policies and is grounds for dismissal from camp.

On the first day of camp you will have the opportunity to speak directly with the Nurse regarding any special instructions for camper medication or treatment. If your child is flying to camp and you would like to speak with the Nurse or Camp Director, feel free to call our office at 415-997-8844.

We strongly discourage parents from altering their child’s medication regimen during their time at camp. It is important that any medication your child relies on during the school year is continued while at camp to ensure a successful and comfortable experience. If you are considering altering or taking a break from your child’s medication schedule, please call and discuss with the Camp Director.

What is security like on campus?

General Safety & Supervision

Menlo College is located in Atherton, California, one of the more affluent and safe neighborhoods in America. This insulated, safe aspect of the campus is one of the reasons it was chosen as the location for our camp.

Menlo College has a 24-hour security presence and the camp works closely with the school to ensure the same protection is provided for our campers. Additionally, the dorms are secured with a high-level key-code access system that applies to all exterior and interior doors.

Campers are under adult supervision at all hours of the day, including all programming, meals and in dorms. Campers are not permitted to travel the campus without an adult. In addition to these safety measures, we spend considerable time training and preparing staff for a variety of scenarios that might arise during the summer.

Emotional Safety and Bullying

We take pride in the fact that camp is a welcoming and safe community for all campers and staff members. Safety – both physical and emotional – is our top priority and we do not tolerate bullying, threatening, discrimination, or harassment of any kind.


It is JCC Maccabi Sports Camp policy that campers be immunized against the common communicable diseases listed on our Immunization history form. Every child must have current, up-to-date polio series, measles, mumps, rubella, and tetanus toxoid vaccinations to attend JCC Maccabi Sports Camp. A negative TB test within the past 24 months is also strongly recommended.

If your child has not been vaccinated, please contact our office to speak with the Camp Director.

Upcoming Topics

  • Transportation – how to get to and from camp, drop-off and pick-up times
  • Packing & Gear – how to pack, laundry, gear for core sports and other sports
  • Preparing for Camp – preparing your child to be away from home
  • Summer Communication  – photos, Facebook, blogs and more

Previous Topics

  • Camper Care & Campus Life – who are our staff, dorm life, food, and more

To view all of the topics in the Parent Play-by-Play series, click here.