Summer Programs | Duke University School of Medicine
Pathways to Health Careers Camp
Science LabThe Pathways to Health Careers one-week summer day camp is open to 25 rising 8th or 9th graders from Durham and surrounding counties. The camp schedule runs from 8:00 am – 3:00 pm.
Students are introduced to the exciting world of health careers through hands-on activities, field trips, tours, and testimonials from practicing health care providers!
During the week, students will interact with healthcare providers at Duke as well as explore health professions training programs at area universities or colleges.
2020 Camp Dates: June 15 -19
Application period is now open! Applications should be submitted electronically here. Each applicant must submit a teacher/counselor recommendation form , and currents immunization record to be considered for the camp. Complete application online and send the current immunization record via email to Monica Taylor.
Please contact Monica Taylor if you have any questions about the summer camp.
Camp Details & Application Requirements:
- Camp will be held from 8:00 am – 3:00 pm each day of the camp (depending on travel for the day)
- Students are expected to participate in the entire week of camp. If you cannot attend the entire 5 days, please do not submit an application.
- A parent or guardian must drop-off and pick-up students at the designated times above.
- Camp is open to students, who live in Durham County or a neighboring county. Out-of-state applications are not accepted.
- A completed application form should be received in the Duke AHEC Program office before
June 10, 2020. Application
- All applicants must have one (1) teacher or counselor recommendations. Please ask the teacher or counselor to provide a recommendation via the above Camp Referral link.
- Upon acceptance, pay $175 registration fee. A limited number of scholarships will be considered.
- Online Payment
Community Summer Programs
Below are other health careers or STEM-related summer programs in and around Durham County that may be of interest to you:
- iD Tech
- Museum of Life and Science offers Science, Chemistry, and Robotics camps for K-12.
- Summer Public Health Symposium at UNC Gillings School of Global Public Health – Open to high school students. This program exposes participants to the field of public health and the impact of public health issues that directly affects communities and individuals.
- Duke University Continuing Studies Youth Programs offers a variety of summer enrichment camps for middle to high school students.
- Black Girls Code offers a summer camp in Raleigh. Check their website for more information.
- Campbell University Pharmacy & Health Sciences Discovery Days for rising 9th to 12th graders
- NC State University VetCAMP – VetCAMP (Veterinary Camp) is a five day summer camp program that offers an opportunity for High School students interested in the field of veterinary medicine. The camp is designed for students who are interested in becoming veterinary healthcare professionals and provides a preview into the real and vast fields of veterinary medicine. Through presentations, demonstrations, laboratories, visits, and in-depth, hands-on activities students will discover what modern veterinary medicine is all about.
Medical Summer Camp for High School Students
March 2, 2021
PCOM South Georgia medical students will mentor Moultrie area high schoolers on the
path to medical school and becoming healthcare professionals.
As part of its mission to increase physicians in underserved communities, PCOM South Georgia is set to host its annual Science and Math Summer Academy this June.
About PCOM South Georgia’s medical summer camp
Throughout the two-week program, PCOM South Georgia students mentor students from Colquitt County High School and Cairo High School. Their aim is to make one thing clear: medical school is achievable.
Learn how to apply to college and medical school
The program is free of cost to attendees and hosted each summer. It sets out to encourage local high school students to enter the healthcare profession while receiving education right in their backyard. Program attendees have the opportunity to speak with Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine students, staff and faculty members while receiving a crash course in medical school courses. In addition, area colleges and universities will host sessions that advise the young students on higher education finances and applications.
“If a student is interested in learning more about pursuing an education or profession in healthcare, this is the program for them,” Dr. Fairley said. “One exciting aspect of the program is the ‘My Path to Medicine.
Apply now for the June camp
Rising sophomore, junior, and senior high school students interested in the program are encouraged to submit an application to their guidance counselor or to contact the SMSA faculty leader, Stacie Fairley, PhD, by March 12. Dr. Fairley can be reached at [email protected]
About PCOM South Georgia
Public Relations and Social Media Specialist
Email: [email protected] edu
Office: 229-668-3198 | Cell: 229-873-2003
Connect with PCOM South Georgia
Pre-Med Summer Camp
Pre-Med Summer Camp
Due to COVID19 precautions, the Summer Camp has been canceled. We regret having to make this decision but the safety of our students is our priority. Thank you for your kind understanding.
Pre-Med Summer Camp is a week long program designed to enhance one’s ability to understand the medical field and to encourage your student’s interest in physiology, genetics, immunology and bioinformatics in Medicine. We are excited to host this camp designed to give students the tools they need to prepare for a career in the field of Medicine. Students will experience fun and creative student centered activities and challenges.
When is Summer Camp?
Summer Camp begins June 15, 2020 and ends June 19, 2020. The camp runs daily from 8:30 a.m to 4:30 p.m.
How much does it cost to attend?
The cost is $175 for registration and $750 for materials and supplies; a total of $925 per student.
When is payment due?
Payment is due at time of registration. Registration is incomplete until we receive payment which is due within seven days of online registration.
- Online payments can be made by visiting the Foundation webpage https://www.utfoundation.org/ , click the yellow GIVE NOW button on the top right hand side of the screen, go to the box on the left hand bottom of the page that says SEARCH ALL FUNDS and enter 2600208 (Physiology, Pharmacology, Cardiovascular and Metabolic Diseases Dept), enter the amount, click on add to cart, click on complete registration, Enter Physiology & Pharmacology Pre-Med Summer Camp in the Gift Comments Box, click Next, enter personal information, click next, enter payment information and click submit payment.
- Checks and money orders can be made out to the University of Toledo and are accepted
via mail or walk-ins are welcome as well. Please call 419.383.7621 for directions.
Attn: Summer Camp Coordinator
Department of Physiology and Pharmacology
3000 Arlington Ave., Mailstop: 1008
Toledo, Ohio 43614
What about lodging?
This is a day camp only, lodging is not provided. However, if you are not from the area, the Radisson Hotel located on our campus has a special code just for the summer camp and you will receive a discount if you make your reservation over the phone. Call them at (800) 333-3333 and use the code “UTCAMP”.
Who may I contact for questions/further information?
Please contact the camp coordinator by emailing: [email protected] edu or calling: 419.383.7621.
How do I register?
Registration is closed.
Where does Summer Camp meet?
Pre-med Summer Camp is located on the University of Toledo’s Health Science Campus, Block Health Science Building in the Department of Physiology and Pharmacology, located on the second floor (the first day we will greet you in the lobby of the main floor). The official address is 3000 Transverse Dr., Toledo, Ohio 43614. Click here for an interactive map of our location.
Does my student need to bring anything?
Your student will be provided with all supplies and materials needed for summer camp activities. Lunch will be provided. Please note any food allergies or any other special conditions or needs of your student on our registration forms. Students are not permitted to share or trade lunches at anytime during the camp due to food allergies.
How about electronic devices?
Only cell phones are permitted. Computers and tablets are not encouraged as these will be available for their use as required. The Summer Camp Coordinator and staff will not be held responsible for damaged or lost devices.
Who are the Summer Camp instructors/staff?
The summer camp instructors and staff are faculty and students of the Department of Physiology and Pharmacology.
How do I receive updates about Summer Camp?
While we post updates and important information on the website, email will be our primary tool of communication.
Are students with disabilities able to attend Summer Camp?
We welcome students with disabilities and ask that you provide us with the information we need to support and help your student to be successful in the summer camp activities. You may speak directly to the summer camp coordinator regarding your student’s needs as your privacy is very important to us and only necessary information will be shared with staff according to your student’s needs.
Do you offer scholarships to Summer Camp?
At this time, scholarships are not offered but hope to be implemented in future summer camps.
What about photography?
You will be required to sign a disclosure permitting or not permitting us to use photographs of your students in our materials or social media.
High School Summer Program in Medicine at Wake Forest
Lindsay Strowd, MD
Academic Leader, Medicine Institute
Lindsay Strowd is currently an Associate Professor of Dermatology at Wake Forest Baptist Health and also serves as Core Teaching Faculty for the School of Medicine. Dr. Strowd attended Duke University and graduated in 2005 then went on to complete her medical school training at Wake Forest University School of Medicine. She completed her intern year in internal medicine followed by three years of dermatology residency where she served as chief resident. Dr. Strowd’s current clinical interests include cutaneous lymphoma, complex medical dermatology, and inpatient dermatology.
Roy Strowd, MD
Academic Leader, Medicine Institute
Roy Strowd is currently an Associate Professor of Neurology and Neuro-Oncology at Wake Forest Baptist Health. Dr. Strowd attended Duke University and graduated in 2005 then went on to complete his medical school training at Wake Forest University School of Medicine. He completed his intern year in internal medicine followed by three years of neurology residency where he served as chief resident. He completed his fellowship in Neuro-Oncology at Johns Hopkins Hospital in 2015 prior to moving back to Winston-Salem. Dr. Strowd’s current clinical and research interests include clinical trials for novel brain tumor therapies, the impact of cancer and chemotherapy on immune function, and chemotherapy-induced peripheral neuropathy. Dr. Strowd serves as Core Teaching Faculty for the Wake Forest School of Medicine, directs the Health Professions Education Institute for career development in medical education, and serves on the editorial boards of two premier journals in neurology and neuro-oncology.
Both Drs. Strowd were elected to Alpha Omega Alpha honor society as junior members during medical school and both were recipients of the Arnold P. Gold Humanism in Medicine award. They were part of the student group that founded the successful student-run DEAC free health clinic and helped found the Resident Quality Improvement Council at Wake Forest. Both Drs. Strowd are passionate educators and both have received faculty teaching awards during their time at Wake Forest.
High School Summer Camp
Due to the uncertainty with the coronavirus outbreak, the annual summer camp, Simulated
Medicine in Action, has been canceled for this year – 2020.
The Center for Experiential Learning at the East Tennessee State University Quillen College of Medicine presents the annual summer camp, Simulated Medicine in Action for high school students.
June 1-5, 2020
This one-of-a-kind experience will allow students the opportunity to take on the role of primary health care provider as they care for their patients in a setting that closely mimics the emotional and physical characteristics of a hospital or clinic.
We are proud to announce our new partnership with the Langston Centre. This partnership fosters engagement with our local community and provides an opportunity for students to make connections with local health care professionals while engaging in hands-on experiences.
This week-long camp will emphasize the following aspects of health care:
- Patient History
- Physical Examination
- Assessing Vital Signs
- Process of Diagnosis
- Common Laboratory Tests
- Simulated Patient Visits
- CPR and Trauma
- Critical Thinking in Medicine
- Provider-Patient Relationship
On the final day, students will experience simulated morning rounds, seeing standardized patients alongside attending physicians. In the afternoon, they will be responsible for running a simulated emergency department.
Come join us for this truly unique opportunity to discover the realities of what it means to actively participate in healthcare!
There is no cost to attend this workshop. Camp will run each day (M-F) from 9 am to 3 pm. We would be happy to answer any questions addressed to the SMIA team at our email account: [email protected]
The application is now available for submission and will also have directions regarding
submission of the parental consent form.
** Cancelled Due to the uncertainty with the coronavirus.**
How to Choose a Medical Camp: Advice for Parents
It was clear from the moment your child started picking up toys that they’d be destined for a career in medicine. When other tykes were playing with trucks, your little one was always reaching for plastic stethoscopes and imitation blood pressure cuffs. That early interest in medicine has since blossomed into a true passion — they’re not shy about letting others know they dream of being a doctor.
Though it’s too early to start thinking about medical school, you want to find ways to help your child work toward their intended career path. There are actually a lot of options. In fact, medical camps and programs geared toward tomorrow’s health care providers are becoming extremely common. It can be a little overwhelming when you start to see how many choices there are.
So, how do you choose the right medical camp? It’s all about formulating a strategy. Keep reading to find out how you can find the right fit for your future physician.
How to choose a medical camp for your child
If you’re feeling overwhelmed about where to begin, there are several ways to start compiling a quality list of medical camps. Online searches can leave your head swimming, so try a more focused approach. Start by making use of your network. If you know other parents who have children with similar interests, ask if they have any program recommendations.
You can also keep tabs on the catalog of pipeline programs listed on the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC). These programs are intended to guide students toward careers in medicine, and many of them provide opportunities for low-income and underrepresented communities. Be aware that your child may not be eligible for some of them and that they vary in duration.
It’s also wise to search for other camps available through universities. Many institutions host summer programs for students interested in medicine. Most will have camps for college students, but you’d be surprised how many programs are available for much younger children. And your child’s age can further inform your choices.
Below, you’ll see a breakdown of how to find a great program for kids at every stage of their pre-med journey.
Choosing a medical camp for children in elementary school
You may have some difficulty finding camps specifically devoted to medicine for very young children, particularly if you live in a remote area. This is less problematic than you might think. Lemi-Ola Erinkitola, founder of The Critical Thinking Child, is well-versed in helping parents find summer camp opportunities that support their little ones’ interests and learning styles. She thinks young children interested in medicine can benefit substantially from more general STEAM (science, technology, engineering, arts, and math) programs.
“I advise preschool and early elementary parents to first seek out STEM and STEAM programs.”
“I advise preschool and early elementary parents to first seek out STEM and STEAM programs, and then pay attention to what their child enjoys,” Erinkitola explains.
Choosing a medical camp for children in middle school
As your child moves into middle school, they’ll likely have more and more questions about what life as a doctor is really like. It’s a good idea to look for programs that emphasize real-world experience.
“Older students may benefit greatly from camps that offer a teacher-practitioner model where the instructors include field professionals, such as doctors, nurses, and technology specialists,” Erinkitola suggests.
It’s also wise to make sure the medical camps you’re considering go beyond traditional lectures. “Hands-on projects and live demonstrations that nurture spatial thinking skills are very important,” Erinkitola explains.
Though you may notice some camps geared toward middle school students focus on a particular medical specialty, don’t feel as though your child has to determine their exact career path just yet.
Heather Brathwaite, director of the Med/Vet Summer Leadership Academy for high school and college students at St. George’s University (SGU), suggests students may not be ready to determine their specialty while still in middle school. “They have so much growing and developing and exploring to do,” she explains.
“They have so much growing and developing and exploring to do.”
Choosing a medical camp for children in high school
Start paying even more attention to the camp’s planned activities once you’re evaluating programs for a child in high school. Most field trips will provide learning opportunities, but camps that emphasize clinical exposure may prove more beneficial in the long run.
“Visits to medical facilities can raise awareness about current issues in the real world and help kids find their focus and passion,” Erinkitola says.
High school students who are serious about pursuing a career in medicine will likely want to start developing the hard skills they’ll need to become a physician. There are obviously limitations to how much and what types of experience teenagers will be able to gain, but some medical camps give high school students the chance to start working with cadavers. The program at SGU even teaches students how to suture.
“One of the things that we pride ourselves on, and that I think is really important, is that it’s very hands-on.”
“One of the things that we pride ourselves on, and that I think is really important, is that it’s very hands-on,” Brathwaite says.
Choosing a medical camp for college students
Pre-med students in college have access to a nearly endless list of opportunities to gain experience for medical school applications. You can make the medical camp and internship selection process easier by focusing on ones that really provide a glimpse of what medical school is like. SGU’s summer academy even features an exam near the end to help with this.
“We try to give them a feel for the volume of information that they’re going to have to take in when they’re in medical school,” Brathwaite says. She also adds that receiving course credit is not dependent on achieving a certain score on the test. “The exam is really just to show them how much they didn’t take in,” she explains.
Keep in mind your child’s interests outside of clinical practice when comparing programs as well. SGU’s summer program, for example, is a great option for students who are interested in global health. Undergraduate students in the program learn about the role physicians play as part of an international network, not just as individual practitioners.
Brathwaite says college student attendees are taught about how veterinary medicine, human medicine, environmental health, and financial needs are interwoven. “We just try to get them to see how all those components work together,” she explains.
A few other medical camp considerations
There are a few other things to keep in mind when evaluating camp options. The first is to make sure your child still has the chance to be a kid and enjoy themselves. While lectures and labs are great, social interactions and opportunities to have fun are equally important.
“They do want to have some fun while they’re here in addition to learning, so we try to balance it.”
“They’re on summer vacation,” Brathwaite reminds. “They do want to have some fun while they’re here in addition to learning, so we try to balance it.”
And be sure to keep diversity in mind. “Look for camps whose marketing efforts encourage recruiting a good mix of boys and girls,” Erinkitola suggests. It’s also good to ensure a variety of cultures are represented. Your child will have a more well-rounded experience because of it.
Mapping your child’s MD path
Whether your child is ready for a college-level medical camp or is merely looking to dip their toes in the water, there’s a program perfect for them. Use these tips to help determine which options meet their needs. Soon enough, you’ll be able to select from a shortened list of options.
As your child continues to learn about the road to becoming a doctor, they’re bound to run into naysayers here and there. Some people will point out how difficult it is to get into medical school or how long the training takes. It might be helpful to remind them of all the benefits as they pursue this career.
Make sure your child doesn’t lose sight of how rewarding life as a physician can be by passing along our article, “Why Become a Doctor? MDs Share What They Love Most About Their Careers.” You might even learn a thing or two yourself.
Summer Camp Introduces High School Students to Health Careers
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Theresa Gramlich, M.S., RRT, CPFT, an assistant professor in UAMS’ Cardio-Respiratory Care program in the College of Health Professions, tells students about being a respiratory therapist.
| More than 150 high school students from across Arkansas poured into UAMS – virtually, due to pandemic restrictions – this summer to learn more about a broad range of careers in health care.
The draw was Find Your Future in Healthcare, a free three-day camp for high school sophomores, juniors and seniors held twice in July. Each iteration of the camp drew about 80 students.
“Our hope is to not only draw those who will become tomorrow’s doctors of family medicine but also find the nurses, pharmacists, therapists and technicians who will be working across the health care spectrum,” said Yalanda Merrell, of UAMS Northeast Campus in Jonesboro, one of the program coordinators.
To that end, each camp included a series of eight different career spotlights, 30-minute sessions in which participants could meet virtually with a professional and get an overview of the career, including day-to-day tasks and educational requirements. Those spotlights included family medicine, respiratory therapy, emergency room nursing, behavioral health, health coaching, nurse anesthetist, pharmacist and medical laboratory science.
“We want students to realize that working in health care doesn’t necessarily mean becoming a doctor,” said Merrell. “And even ‘becoming a doctor’ can mean a lot of different things in health care.”
Outside of the career spotlights, each day included activities to help participants get to know each other, to test their knowledge via trivia and to get to see professional work environments firsthand by video tours at UAMS Regional Campuses across the state.
Each day also included skill-building exercises to help students on the path to health careers, with workshops including interviews and resume writing and another on how to get started in various careers such as medical, pharmacy or veterinary tech, medical scribe, EMT, phlebotomy and more.
“These camps were truly a statewide effort,” added Merrell. “Not only in terms of student involvement but also in terms of facilitation. We’re grateful to the many people from Regional Campuses all over the state who signed in to participate, teach and help guide these students as they learn about career choices.”
This event was a collaborative effort between UAMS Regional Campuses and a federal HRSA grant, Arkansas AHEC Point of Service Maintenance/Enhancement Program. This program is supported by the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) as part of an annual award totaling $2,371,760 with 50 percentage financed with non-governmental sources. The contents are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent the official views of, nor an endorsement, by HRSA, HHS or the U.S. Government.
Documents for work in the children’s camp
The medical book of the administrative and pedagogical personnel in the children’s camp must be drawn up in accordance with the requirements of the order of the Ministry of Health of the Russian Federation dated January 28, 2021 No. 29n.
Attention! It is necessary to undergo a medical examination and examinations to obtain a personal medical record no earlier than April 2021!
The medical record should contain notes on laboratory studies (analyzes):
1.Vaccination against coronavirus infection caused by the SARS-CoV-2 virus. If you have a vaccination, you must bring a certificate or an extract from the site gosuslugi.ru
2. Vaccination against diphtheria * and tetanus * (ADS-M) every 10 years since the last revaccination (pay attention to the date of vaccination).
3. Vaccination against measles * (ZHV or V1 – means the first vaccination, R-ZHV or V2 – means the second vaccination) consists of two vaccines with an interval of at least 3 months between them.
4.Vaccination against hepatitis B * (V1 (denotes the first vaccination), V2, (denotes the second vaccination), V3 (denotes the third vaccination) is carried out according to the scheme: 1 dose at the beginning of vaccination, 2 dose – one month after the first vaccination, 3 dose – 6 months after the first vaccination
5. Rubella vaccination * (R-rubella – means two vaccinations, or V1 (indicates the first vaccination), V2 (indicates the second vaccination), is given to girls under 25 years old (inclusive), consists of two vaccinations with an interval of at least 2 months between them.
6. The admission of an infectious disease specialist in the study of the strength of the immune system, in the absence of vaccinations for health reasons.
7. Dentist examination.
8. Examination by an otorhinolaryngologist (ENT).
9. Examination by a psychiatrist (the general seal “psychiatrist-narcologist” is allowed).
10. Examination by a narcologist (the general seal “psychiatrist-narcologist” is allowed).
11. Examination by a neurologist
12. Examination by an obstetrician-gynecologist (for women).
14. Reaction of Vi-hemagglutination to typhoid fever.
15. Research on the carriage of pathogens of intestinal infections.
16. Examination by a dermatovenerologist (blood test for syphilis, smear for gonorrhea).
17. Research for helminthiases (scraping for enterobiasis, analysis of feces for helminth eggs).
18. Examination by a therapist (the date of examination by a specialist should be final).
19. Hygienic training and certification with a hologram for work in a preschool educational institution (Leader / Country camp).
20. Vaccination against influenza, carried out annually, is mandatory for work in the off-season (autumn, winter, spring)
* The vaccination certificate or outpatient card usually contains information about this vaccination, given in childhood. Ask the doctor to rewrite the data from the card into the medical book and put the stamp of the clinic or medical center.
Children’s sports and health camp “Smena” | Official site of SSHOR. Sports school “Vympel” in Kaluga
Children’s sports and health camp “Change” of the sports school of the Olympic reserve “Vympel”Kaluga has been organized since 2004. The camp’s profile – sports and recreation – includes various sports: volleyball, football, wrestling, fencing, rowing, table tennis, chess, athletics, powerlifting, general physical training, etc. Various training grounds, sports equipment are offered. The age of children is from 7 to 17 years (inclusive).
Camp “Change” is sports and physical education, communication, joy, creativity, medical care, healthy food, pine healing air, a cool coach and a cheerful counselor!
Camp motto: “Not a day without sports!”
Sport is very important for everyone,
He is health and success!
Congratulations on the 15th anniversary of the Smena Children’s Health Center and the opening of the summer health season 2019!
On June 5, 2019, the Smena children’s sports and recreation camp held festive events dedicated to its 15th anniversary, as well as the opening of the 2019 summer recreation season.There were many guests and congratulations at the holiday. For high professionalism, close fruitful cooperation with GAU KO “Center” Development “, organization of children’s and youth recreation, impeccable work, and in connection with the 15th anniversary of the” Smena “campus, our director Nadezhda Aleksandrovna Ulyashina was awarded the Certificate of Honor. We congratulate all the participants of the event and wish DOL “Smena” success in further development and prosperity, and the guys have a good rest and prepare for new victories!
The out-of-town children’s sports and health camp “Smena” is located in the village of Korekozevo, Peremyshl District, Kaluga Region.The camp is open during the summer holidays. The camp accepts for recreation and health improvement children aged from 7 to 17 years .
There are 3 dormitories and a dormitory for children, which are well heated. Each has separate toilets and washbasins.
5 meals a day in the camp are designed taking into account all the requirements for baby food for athletes. Children eat in the canteen, which is equipped with all the necessary equipment. Only fresh food is brought in every day for cooking.
A medical center operates around the clock in the camp, in which, if necessary, the child will be provided with immediate medical assistance by highly qualified medical personnel. The medical center has a separate shower room, toilet room, treatment room, 2 isolation wards. There are also all the necessary medicines.
On the territory of the camp there are football, volleyball and basketball fields, a sports ground and tennis tables. At the disposal of children are a library and playrooms, equipped with all the necessary equipment and supplies.
Every day there are football and volleyball competitions, sports events, funny starts, relay races. Evening concerts and discos are very exciting. Every summer, a Spartakiad is held among children’s health camps, where our children traditionally take first places.
Throughout the shift, experienced coaches and counselors are engaged with the children, who are always ready to help.
In 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2019, Smena DOL is the winner of the regional review-competition of children’s suburban health camps for the title of Camp Master in the Seasonal Organization nomination.
List of documents for children traveling on vacation
List of documents when applying for a voucher
Application from a minor who has reached the age of 14 to the Department of Education
Application from parents of children to the Department of Education
Consent of parents to the Department of Education for the processing of personal data
Parental consent in SSHOR_Vympel_ to the processing of personal data
Informed consent of the patient to medical intervention
We are glad to welcome you and your children who are going to come to the Smena children’s camp.In the “Memo to parents who send their children to the Smena Children’s Health Center” you will find answers to all questions related to the rest in our camp.
Instruction for parents sending their children to the Smena Children’s Camp
(Music – A. Pakhmutova, lyrics – N. Torbenkova)
We say to the sun: “Hello”,
We sing a song to sports,
Again the skies are clear,
Again we are together.
We hit the gate exactly,
We run faster than the wind.
Our friendship be strong,
And our hearts burn forever.
Our camp “Change” –
Country of athletes.
We are growing to replace the champions.
We are from Smena to victories
And we will come to sports records.
Give me your hand for luck!
Let’s meet again at Smena.
Here the counselor is our friend,
Here the coach is always with us.
We say to the sun: “Hello!”
For sports we sing a song.
Again the skies are clear,
Again we are together.
Our camp “Change” –
Country of athletes.
We are growing to replace the champions.
We are from Smena to victories
And we will come to sports records.
The Leadership Academy program is based on the principle of “Holiday every day”. The purpose of the holidays is not only to diversify the leisure time of children, but also to help integrate children into the environment of their peers, help the development of assertive behavior, develop creativity and create a creative atmosphere.
Holidays are well equipped, costumes for children are widely used, music is selected that matches a given theme.
Holidays are a good way for children to demonstrate what they have learned in their respective workshops. Preparing and participating in holiday scenarios plays an important role in camp life.
We try to make the holidays massive, so that all the guys, counselors, instructors and even camp leaders participate in the performance.
- Opening: Academy Land – Amusement Park
- Star teenager dance festival
- “White Sensation” – Global Dance Festival
- Wrestlers Boys Competition
- Street Day – a celebration of urban culture
- Love is…. – holiday of friendship and sympathy
- “Rock-Fest” – No Comments
- “The Best Academy” – closing ceremony of shift
- “Fox hunting” – a sports game at stations
- “Mult-festival” – theatrical performances of famous cartoons
- Star Wars – a sporting event between the empire and the rebels
- Sherlock Holmes Quest – Intellectual Game
- Jeans-party –
- Theater performances
- “Minute of Glory” – Talent Competition
- Pigama – party – atmospheric pajama party
- Blogger-fest – a festival of videos filmed by children during their stay in the camp.
Vouchers to the Star⭐️Time children’s camp in Odessa
8 reasons to send your child to the “STAR TIME” development camp
1. GUARANTEE OF QUALITY REST
The STAR TIME children’s developmental summer camp has been on the market for 8 years. We know everything about the standards of education and recreation of children in foreign camps, therefore, using this knowledge, we have created a camp of the best quality in Ukraine. 8 years have passed since the first shift, during this time we have carried out more than 50 successful races and we can say with confidence that there is no longer any need to choose between a trip abroad and Ukrainian “Soviet-type” camps.
2. ALL INCLUSIVE
The price of the voucher includes the absolute maximum of services. On your child’s shift, there are: full board with 5 meals a day, 32 English lessons, dozens of hours of sports and creative activities, as well as all educational materials, sports equipment, many gifts and other surprises from the STAR TIME camp. Parents do not need to waste time commuting to camp. We deliver all children both to the camp and back to our central office on a comfortable bus.
Children live in the closed and guarded territory of the STAR TIME camp in comfortable rooms. For each detachment, several counselors are assigned who pay attention to each child. To control the comfort, health and safety of children in the camp there is also a senior counselor, director, medical worker, security and other personnel.
4. TEAM DRINKERS X AND EMOJI TEAM
The summer camp STAR TIME employs qualified counselors who have been trained and have work experience of at least 3 years.A team of active guys from EMOJI TEAM will make your children’s leisure time even more fun and unforgettable. We understand very well that children who come to our camp sometimes face all sorts of problems in joining a new temporary team. Some of the guys solve them quickly and easily, some have a hard time, and we are always ready to help him with educators and counselors.
5. SWEDISH FOOD LINE
Meals in the camp “STAR TIME” five times a day (breakfast, lunch, afternoon tea, dinner, second dinner), useful with strict adherence to the time between meals (no more than 4 hours).Meals are prepared according to a two-week layout menu. Spicy foods, heavy and artificial fats are not used in children’s nutrition. The quality of the products entering the food unit is under constant laboratory sanitary and hygienic control.
Nutrition of children in the STAR TIME camp is carried out on the basis of physiologically determined norms recommended by the Ministry of Health of Ukraine for school-age children.
6. THEME CHANGES
Would you like to make your child’s vacation special? We offer our starcampers a varied selection of thematic shifts that will appeal to guys with different hobbies: SPORT, MUSIC, BLOGGING, STAR TIME, INSTA, YOUTUBE, SHOW BUSINESS.
7. ARRIVAL OF SHOW BUSINESS STARS
Everyday communication with new friends and active pastime with them contribute to the development of collective skills and leadership qualities in children.