Sykesville, MD Summer Camps

Results 1-3 of 3 Find Sykesville, MD Summer Camps for kids & teens and choose your summer camp program: day, overnight & specialty featuring academics, arts and crafts, baseball/softball, camping skills/outdoor living, drama, drawing/painting.
 
Camp Farthest Out Inc
Sykesville, MD  

Residential camp for inner city children. Offering swimming, arts&craft, cookouts, basketball, baseball hiking outdoors....

Gender:
Coed
Activities:
Academics, Arts and Crafts, Baseball/Softball, Camping Skills/Outdoor Living, Drama, Drawing/Painting, Leadership Development, Nature/Environmental Studies
Camp Type:
Day Camp
 
 
Christian Family Outreach Center
Sykesville, MD  
Camp Type:
Residential Camp
Activities:
Religious Camps: Christian
Gender:
Coed
 
 
Tree Of Life Summer Theatre Camp
Sykesville, MD  
Camp Type:
Day Camp
Activities:
Arts Camps: Theater
Gender:
Coed
 

Summer Camps in Sykesville, MD

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About Sykesville, MD

Sykesville is a town in Carroll County, Maryland, United States. The population was 4,197 at the 2000 census. The land on which Sykesville sits started out as part of a 3,000-acre Springfield Estate, owned by wealthy Baltimore shipbuilder William Patterson. In 1803, Patterson's daughter Elizabeth Patterson married Napoléon Bonaparte's brother Jérôme, but when she arrived in Europe as Jérôme's bride, Napoléon refused to let Betsy Patterson Bonaparte set foot on land. Napoleon refused the marriage of the two, and would not let Elizabeth set foot on France's soil. He was determined that Jerome marry into royalty, and sent Betsy back home. Denied by Napoleon, she was never able to see her husband again, leaving her to raise their son alone in the states. Upon the death of William in 1824, his son George Patterson inherited the estate. In 1825, George Patterson sold 1,000 acres of Springfield Estate to his friend and business associate, James Sykes. A tract of land on the Howard County side of the Patapsco River contained an old saw and grist mill. In 1830 Sykes replaced it with a newer Mill and constructed a five story stone hotel, to take care of railroad personnel and the tourist trade. In 1831 the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad extended its main line to "Horse Train Stop," since Sykesville had yet to be named. Other...