Vancouver, WA Summer Camps

Results 1-5 of 5 Find Vancouver, WA Summer Camps for kids & teens and choose your summer camp program: day, overnight & specialty featuring academic and pre-college camps: general academics.




 
Summer Camp At Kindercare-wa
Vancouver, WA  

Get set for a thrill-filled summer! Our age-specific, kid-approved camps add up to a season of discovery and fun for preschool to school-age children. This year, our 12 weeks of camps fall into six gr...

Camp Type:
Day Camp
Activities:
Academic and Pre-College Camps: General Academics
 
 
Childrens Village Of Orchards
Vancouver, WA  

Summer Sizzles at Children's Village. Our summer camps offere educational opportunities and the change to learn with the feeling of fun and freedom....

Camp Type:
Day Camp
Activities:
After School Programs
Gender:
Coed
 
 
Kids Club Fun And Fitness
Vancouver, WA  
Camp Type:
Day Camp
Activities:
After School Programs
Gender:
Coed
 
 
Mad Science Of Portland & Vancouver
Vancouver, WA  
Camp Type:
Day Camp
Activities:
Academic and Pre-College Camps: Robotics
Gender:

 
 
Nature Nuts Summer Camp
Vancouver, WA  

Please sign up for one week of camp only. Open to campers entering 2nd - 5th grades....

Camp Type:
Day Camp
Activities:
Academic and Pre-College Camps: Science
Gender:
Coed
 

Summer Camps in Vancouver, WA

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About Vancouver, WA

Vancouver is a city on the north bank of the Columbia River in the U.S. state of Washington. Incorporated in 1857, it is the fourth largest city in the state with a 2010 census population of 161,791 as of April 1, 2010. Vancouver is the county seat of Clark County and forms part of the Portland-Vancouver metropolitan area, the 23rd-largest metropolitan area in the United States. The Marshall House in Officers Row, built in 1886 and later named after George C. Marshall The Vancouver, Washington, area was inhabited by a variety of Native American tribes, most recently the Chinook and Klickitat nations, with permanent settlements of timber longhouses. The Chinookan and Klickitat names for the area were reportedly Skit-so-to-ho and Ala-si-kas, respectively, meaning "land of the mud-turtles." First European contact was in 1775, with approximately half of the indigenous population dead from small pox before the Lewis and Clark expedition camped in the area in 1806. Within another fifty years, other actions and diseases such as measles, malaria and influenza had reduced the Chinookan population from an estimated 80,000 "to a few dozen refugees, landless, slaveless and swindled out of a treaty." Meriwether Lewis wrote that the Vancouver area was "the only desired situation for settlement west of the Rocky Mountains." The first permanent European settlement did not occur until 1824, when Fort Vancouver was...