Amesbury, MA Summer Camps

Results 1-2 of 2 Find Amesbury, MA Summer Camps 2014 for kids & teens and choose your summer camp program: day, overnight & specialty featuring arts and crafts, baseball/softball, basketball, model rocketry, sailing, team field.




 
Bauercrest

Bauercrest builds well-rounded boys through sportsmanship, teamwork, responsibility, and achievement.

Gender:
Boys Only
Camp Type:
Residential Camp
Activities:
Arts and Crafts, Baseball/Softball, Basketball, Model Rocketry, Sailing, Team Field Sports, Tennis, Academics, Aerobics/Exercise, Aquatic Activities, Boating, Canoeing, Challenge/Rope Courses, Ceramics/Pottery, Community Service, Computer, Counselor Training (CIT), Drama, Field Trips, Fishing, Football, Golf, International Culture, Kayaking, Martial Arts, Music, Nature/Environmental Studies, Photography, Radio/TV/Video, Soccer, Team Building
 
 
Camp Bauercrest

Camp Bauercrest is an overnight camp for Jewish boys located in Amesbury, MA, about 40 miles north of Boston on the shores of Lake Attitash. We are a non-profit camp, run by an independent board of directors.

Camp Type:
Residential Camp
Activities:
Religious Camps: Jewish
Gender:
Boys Only
 

Summer Camps in Amesbury, MA

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About Amesbury, MA

Amesbury is a city in Essex County, Massachusetts, United States. Though it officially became a city in 1996, its formal name remains "The Town of Amesbury." In 1890, 9798 people lived in Amesbury; in 1900, 9473; in 1910, 9894; in 1920, 10,036; and in 1940, 10,862. The population was 16,283 at the 2010 census. A former farming and mill town, Amesbury is today largely residential. It is one of the two northernmost towns in Massachusetts . Amesbury was settled in 1655 as a part of Salisbury, but was separated from Salisbury in 1666 and incorporated as the town of Amesbury in 1668. Originally the boundary between Amesbury and Salisbury was the Powwow River. In 1876 Merrimac was created out of West Amesbury. In 1886 West Salisbury was annexed to Amesbury so the mill area on the Powwow River was unified. Beginning as a modest farming community, it developed an aggressive maritime and industrial economy. The 90-foot drop in the falls of the Powwow River provided water power for sawmills and gristmills. Shipbuilding, shipping and fishing were...