- Listing Type: Summer Programs
- Program Delivery: Residential
- Provided By: Independent Provider
- Session Start: June, July
- Session Length: Four Weeks
- Entering Grade: Below 6th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th
- Gender: Coed
- Category: Traditional Camp
- Selective: No
- Ages: 12, 13, 14, 15
- Minimum Cost: > $3,000
- Accreditation: American Camp Association
Camp Laurel South is an intimate, friendly place where the children (age 7-15) have a chance to make new friends that last a lifetime. Their goal is to provide an enjoyable, exciting summer experience. The activities involve swimming, sailing, soccer and many more.
Laurel South - A premier summer camp located in the Sebago Lakes region of Maine.
Sending a child to camp is a tremendous act of faith by parents. At Laurel South, we take that responsibility very seriously and maintain an environment that encourages both safety and health and reinforces a positive self-image. We aim to provide campers with opportunities for emotional and physical growth, encourage their natural abilities and instill the benefits of group living. Our ultimate goal is to provide an enjoyable, exciting summer experience that motivates our campers to approach the future with courage, confidence and a feeling of self worth.
We create a warm, family feeling at Laurel South in a number of ways. We limit camper enrollment; encourage continuous skill development throughout the summer; stress personal development no matter what the inherent ability of a camper may be; and, lastly, work to create an atmosphere of attention and care for the individual.
Each Laurel South session enrolls 190 boys and 190 girls. For certain daily activities and evening programs, the camp divides into age-appropriate groups, assigned by grade completed in school. This allows us to provide a very personal, close-knit atmosphere and a great deal of personal attention.
Cost and Session Information
First Session June 23 - July 18
Second Session July 21 - August 15
Trip Day Expenses $200
Equestrian (optional) $375
Transportation varies by location