Category - Traditional

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How to host your own backyard summer camp?
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Ivy League of Adolescent Summer Camps
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Tips for selecting best summer camps
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How to host your own backyard summer camp?

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When you want all the benefits of a camp — like keeping your kids out of your hair and entertained during their summer break without breaking the bank — think of hosting a backyard summer camp? That way, you can ensure that your kids lap up maximum summer fun along with neighborhood friends, all in the comfort of home and under the watchful eyes of yours. Home summer camps are especially good for kindergarten kids who can get a taste of camp before experiencing the real thing. Camp Navigator lists a few thing you will need to consider before you get a camp in place, Read on to know.

Choose your structure
The more campers you have, the freer you will be! But before that, make an estimate of kids you can handle. The American Academy of Pediatrics suggests a ratio of one adult to ten 6 to 8 year old. You can run the camp for a week, with parents of each of the child taking one each day. That way, you will save heaploads on childcare.

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Ivy League of Adolescent Summer Camps

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If your little one is planning to go big on adventures this summer and wants to try his/her hands in something new and different, Ivy League camp is the place to go! This is one camp that guarantees the best of camping experience and unlimited fun under the care of supervised counselors. And if that isn’t a good enough reason to your child, tell him that every day is a new adventure at the Ivy Camp.

This is one place where kids can experience a summer full of fun and excitement, thanks to the wonderful opportunities it provides, all in a safe and nurturing environment. For all who are wondering what an Ivy League Day Camp is all about, it’s a private summer day camp located in Monmouth County New Jersey.

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Tips for selecting best summer camps

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When snow is still on the ground, summer camps seems to be a distant thing. Yet, before you know it, the school year ends, and kids trade snowsuits for swimsuits.

If you are considering enrolling your child in summer camp, it’s never too early to begin learning about the different types of programs, costs, schedules, and admission procedures.

When choosing a camp, reputations and word of mouth are meaningful resources; however, a terrific match for one child and family might not be the best match for your child or family. The best advice is to think about your child’s interests and temperament, and make a list of camp features that are most important to your family and child.

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