Camp Thrive: Growing and Exploring. These camps are provided for disabled adults as respite camps. They provide a wide variety of activities. The camp motto is: "We praise, fun days, and Take Aways."
The My Future My Life Transition Camp is an opportunity for high school students with disabilities to call the shots about their future.
The Joyful Hearts program is specially designed for individuals who have developmental disabilities. This program provides a quality camping experience in a safe, Christian environment.
SibDays of Summer is a high-energy day camp for siblings ages 6-12 of brothers and sisters with disabilities. It's offered 10 am-3 pm daily at Plamann Park in Appleton, Wisconsin, from July 22-26, 2019 by WisconSibs, Inc.
The WI Youth Leadership Forum is a career awareness and leadership training program for high school juniors and seniors with disabilities from throughout the State of Wisconsin.
Sib Camp is an opportunity for siblings of children with disabilities to kick back, experience the freedom and thrill of adventure, and share a great time with peers who truly understand the ups and downs of life with siblings what have special needs. It includes zip-lining, kayaking, geocaching, biking, swimming, campfires and lots of fun.
Respite Camp allows individuals to enjoy the out of doors in a supportive one to one ratio while giving the caregivers a needed break.
Wisconsin Badger Camp serves adults and children with developmental, physical, emotional/behavioral disabilities in a residental summer camp setting.
Reel Loved Kids offers 1:1 adaptive sports and fitness sessions in a local park or at your home! Park sessions are 60 minutes and $40. Home sessions are 60 minutes and $75. Small groups of no more than 3 are 60 minutes and $100.
The RecPlex offers a special needs summer camp for all ages and abilities. Activities include daily swimming, weekly beach visits as well as community outings, arts and crafts, indoor exercise and outdoor excursions!
ARCh Camp Pow Wow welcomes children and adults with learning disabilities, cognitive challenges, autism spectrum disorders, physical health difficulties and a variety of other diagnoses. Some campers use wheelchairs, walkers or other devices to enhance mobility, while others require a regimen of medications or diligent monitoring of blood sugar.