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May 09, 2003 - Image 106

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2003-05-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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ARECREATION AL DAY CAMP FOR,3 TO 1 I YEAR-OLDS

JUNE 24 AUGUST 16



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ON ROEPER's BLOOMFIELD HILLS CAMPUS
41190 WOODWARD AVENUE

TWO-WEEK SESSIONS
BEFORE c AFTER CARE AVAILABLE

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Oreti ?fotGc/Oriet,Liiat

SATURDAY, MAY 3 AT 10AM OR 1 1AM

248/203-7379 •

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Summer Day
Dreams

ROEPERCAMP@ROEPER.ORG

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ROEPER

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St ec

Theatre-

A TH E ATWA CAMP
FOR STUDENTS Ei4i-E
[LADES

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The right day camp experience is important to
children at any age.

6 -12

JUNE 23
Y 11
JULY 21 AUGUST 8

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ROEPER's BIRMINGHAM CAMPUS STATE-OF-THE-ART THEATER
1051 OAKLAND AVENUE

248/203-7470 • su M NI ER STOC KC4 RO EPE R.ORG

OOKOUTS ■ BOX HOCKEY ■ TENNIS ■ PO IES • _ t

PONTOONING ■ CHALLENGE COURSE ■ WATER SKIING ■ FISHING ■ NATURE ■ FENCING

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THE WILLOWAY EXPERIENCE
35 YEARS COUNTING.-•

SEE YOU @ WILLOWAY'S OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2003 ■ 1-4 p.m.

4 '•



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Camp;no
associ36,:.‘e,
.....

www.willowaydaycamp.com ■ 248-932-2123



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■ GO-KARTS ■ ANIMAL FARM ■ TUBING ■ ARCHERY ■ PHOTOGRAPHY ■ CERAMICS i 1

Camp an Shalom

2 1/2 to

4'h year olds

July 14th - NO, 14th,

9:00 am 1 2

noon, Mon. -Thurs.
Register Now For Summer Fun!

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Child will need to brin4 a ba4 lunch, towel, 83' bathing suit.

For further information call Barb Katchke 248-54 7 7 9 70 Ext. 234

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Nye '91j

DANCE

5/ 9

2003

82

AIBADEMY

Dame Fan in Se Sammertime!


Sign up now! !








Mini Camp
Dance and Drama Camp
Ballet Camps for Serious Ballet Students
Pom-Pon Camp
Gymnastics Camp
Polynesian Workshop

23317 Orchard Lake Rd., Farmington, MI 48336

248-471-7099

Bradley and Jodi Levin on their way to Willoway.

DEBRA ISAACS
Special to the Jewish News

M

adison Weisberg knows
her way around a nutri-
tion panel, and she can
tell you what Omega-3 is •
and why it's essential to a daily diet.
Teenage angst and societal pressures?
The 12-year-old Birmingham resident
learned something about those subjects
too at a Girls Empowered day camp last
summer. She's planning to return to the
Berkley-based program this year .
Sure, most summer day camps offer
the usual array of options, but these
days the choices are dizzying. The metro
area offers dozens of programs to suit
any taste and talent, schedule and wal-
let. Your child could spend weeks pro-
ducing a play, learning to pilot an air-
plane, charting the course of the planets,
writing poetry or perfecting a basketball
shot.
So, where to go?
"A good way to select a camp is to
visit a Web site and visit a camp," said
Pam Garza, executive director of the

American Camping Association's
Michigan section. "I get phone calls
from parents who thought a camp was
going to be rustic and it wasn't, or they
thought it would be formal, like with
plumbing, and it was rustic.
"Make sure you know what kind of
facility your children want. And, talk to
other parents."

According to the ACA, for the past
five years day camp enrollment has
increased nearly 10 percent annually,
primarily because there are more work-
ing parents. Of the 8,000 summer
camps that serve some 10 million chil-
dren, half are day camps.
About 2,400 of the camps are accred-
ited by the ACA, which puts applicants
through a rigorous set of paces, mainly
around health and safety standards.
Check out its Web site for more infor-
mation, www.acacamps.org
Cost ranges widely, with nonprofits in
the range of $75 to $200 per week and
independents charging as much as
$1,400 for a four-week session.
Willoway Day Camp in West
Bloomfield is at the high end of the
scale, for example, but it offers swim-

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