Bellingham, WA Summer Camps

Results 1-5 of 5 Find Bellingham, WA Summer Camps for kids & teens and choose your summer camp program: day, overnight & specialty featuring aquatic activities, arts and crafts, camping skills/outdoor living, challenge/rope courses.
 
Camp Firwood
Bellingham, WA 98229  

Firwood is a counelor-centered, high-energy, activity-oriented, summer camp....

Gender:
Coed
Camp Type:
Residential Camp
Activities:
Aquatic Activities, Arts and Crafts, Camping Skills/Outdoor Living, Challenge/Rope Courses, Counselor Training (CIT), Horseback Riding (Western), Sailing, Skating, Aerobics/Exercise, Archery, Basketball, Boating, Canoeing, Dance, Drama, Drawing/Painting, Hiking, Kayaking, Leadership Development, Music, Religious Study, Soccer, Recreational Swimming, Team Building
 
 
Camp Fire Usa Samish Council
Bellingham, WA  
Camp Type:
Residential Camp
Activities:
Traditional Camps
Gender:
Coed
 
 
Elakah! Guided Tours And Womens Trips
Bellingham, WA  
Camp Type:
Residential Camp
Activities:
Traditional Camps
Gender:
Girls Only
 
 
Fairhaven Club
Bellingham, WA  
Camp Type:
Residential Camp
Activities:
Traditional Camps
Gender:
Coed
 
 
Marrowstone Summer Music
Bellingham, WA  
Camp Type:
Residential Camp
Activities:
Arts Camps: Music
Gender:
Coed
 

Summer Camps in Bellingham, WA

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About Bellingham, WA

Bellingham is the largest city in, and the county seat of, Whatcom County in the U.S. state of Washington. It is the twelfth-largest city in the state, with 80,885 residents at the 2010 Census. The boundaries of the city encompass the former towns of Fairhaven, Whatcom, Sehome, and Bellingham. Main article: History of Bellingham, Washington 1890 bank building in the Fairhaven District. The name of Bellingham is derived from the bay on which the city is situated. George Vancouver, who visited the area in June 1792, named the bay for Sir William Bellingham, the controller of the storekeeper's account of the Royal Navy. Prior to euro-American settlement, Bellingham was in the homeland of Coast Salish peoples of the Lummi and neighboring tribes. The first Caucasian settlers reached the area in 1854. In 1858, the Fraser Canyon Gold Rush caused thousands of miners, storekeepers, and scalawags to head north from California. Whatcom grew overnight from a small northwest mill town to a bustling seaport, the basetown for the Whatcom Trail, which led to the Fraser Canyon goldfields, used in open defiance of colonial Governor James Douglas's edict that all entry to the gold colony be made via Victoria, British Columbia. Coal was mined in the Bellingham area from the mid-19th to the mid-20th centuries. It was Henry Roeder who had discovered coal off the northeastern shore...