Residential Summer Camp -2019

It’s Summer time!!

Fun and Learn Time!! Unleash your potential

Personality Development Camp -2019

For Girls and Boys

Special Features

  • Training under supervision of trained trainers & retired military personnel.
  • Training area spread over 3 Acres of land
  • Residential Facility
  • Dinning Facility with Nutritious Vegetarian Food

Camp Activities

  • Firing
  • Night navigation
  • Rock Climbing
  • Rappelling
  • Obstacle Training
  • Group Discussion
  • Archery
  • Interesting Guest Lectures
  • Drawing
  • Music
  • Art, Craft and Painting
  • Dance
  • Self- defense
  • Indoor and Outdoor games
  • Yoga and meditation & much more

Camp Location

  • Central Provincial School, 38, Velahari, Outer Ring Road, Nagpur- 440037, Ph. 7276066999.


  • 15th April – 24th April 2019
  • 29th April – 8th May 2019
  • 13th May – 22nd May 2019

Age Limit

  • 9.1 Years to 14 Years


  • Camp Fee : 6,000/-
  • Form Fee : 100/-

Forms are available

  • Forms are available between 10.00am to 5.00pm (Sunday Off)
    at Central Provincial School, 38, Velahari, Outer Ring Road,
    Nagpur- 440037, Ph. 7276066999, 9822712503
  • Forms are also available on

Going to sleep-away camp in a summertime tradition for many kids. It’s called sleep-away camp because you stay overnight there. Kids typically stay at sleep-away camp for a week or longer. You might go traditional camp, where kids swim, do crafts, put on plays, and sit around the campfire at night. Or maybe you’re going to a special-interest camp, where you’ll work on your sports skills, or learn more computers, outer space, or art. There are even camps that serve kids who have the same health problem, such as asthma or diabetes.

No matter which kind of sleepaway camp you’re going to, you’re probably excited- and maybe a little nervous if it’s your first time. Be proud of yourself for being grown-up enough to go to camp. It’s a chance to try new things, like canoeing, playing football, or dancing in a dance contest! But camp is even more than just friends and fun. It’s also an opportunity to learn a little more about being independent. Read on learn how to get prepared for a memorable camp experience.

Different from Day Camp

Many kids go to day camp during the summer. They can be a lot of fun, but the schedule is familiar. You start camp in the morning and go home in the afternoon. Sometimes, a bus takes you or you might get a ride from one of your parents or someone else’s parents. Like anything, it might take you a little while to get adjusted to the place, the camp counselors, and the kids. But you come home every night, just like you do during the school year.

Sleepaway camp offers some additional excitement because you will be there all day night, eating your meals there and sleeping over. It’s a kind of vacation, but without your parents. You’ll probably sleep in a cabin or dorm with other kids attending the camp. You’ll probably eat together in a large cafeteria and you’ll have to share the bathroom with the other kids. Some sleepaway camps are coed, which means that there are both boys and girls at the camp. (They have separate cabins for sleeping, though.) Other camps are just for girls or just for boys, but often these all-girl and all-boy camps meet up for dances and parties.

Usually, the camp mails out information to your family before you go, so you’ll know what to bring. You’ll also probably need to have your doctor fill out a health assessment for you, so the camp can be sure your shots are up to date and camp can be sure your shorts up to date and camp counselors know about any health problems you have.

Just like any vacation, you’ll need to pack a bag (or two) full of the clothes and other stuff you’ll need while you’re there. Food is generally provided, but you might need some extra money for snacks or other small expenses.

Who takes Care of you at Camp?

Camp counselors (who are usually grown-up and older teens) will be on hade to lead activities and keep you safe, just like your parents would at home. For instance, if you scrape your knee, a camp counselor can help you get it cleaned up and bandaged. And if you get sick, a counselor could call a doctor and your parents.

But best of all, camp counselors help kids have fun at camp. They organize the camp activities and set the schedule for days and evenings. Counselors and other grown-ups at camp are responsible for taking care of you, but campers can do a lot to taking care of you, but campers can do a lot to take care of themselves. This means following the safety rules when it comes to activities, such as rock climbing and rappelling.

You’ll want to take it seriously when a counselor tells you not to wander away from the group when you’re on a hike in the woods. Campers can do other smart things, such as remembering to put on sunscreen bug spray. And camp counselors will be delighted if you make an effort to keep your cabin neat and throw trash in the trash can.


What you need to pack for camp depends on the type of camp and how long you’ll be there. But remember that you won’t need 30 pairs of socks, even if you’ll be there 30 days. If you’re going to have a long stay, your camp counselor will let you know how to handle laundry. It’s wise to label all your clothes and belongings because it’s easy to lose things at camp. If you leave something behind, it can be returned to you when your name is on it. And if you and your friend own the same towel, you’ll be able to tell which one is yours. It’s also nice to bring small reminders of home, such as photos of your family. These will come in handy if you start to miss them.

Some of the typical items that everyone needs for camp are:

  • Sweatshirts and T-shirts
  • Shorts, Jeans, and long pants
  • Sneakers
  • Walking boots
  • Socks and underwear
  • Sheets and towels
  • Toothbrush and toothpaste
  • Shampoo, soap and any other toiletries you may use
  • Sunscreen (at least SPF 15)
  • Bug spray (especially for mosquitoes)
  • Paper and pen to write to family and friends
  • Sports equipments
  • Any medications you regularly take
  • Summer camp can mean so much for each child- To some, it’s a time for children to play and have fun. For others, it’s an opportunity for kids to hone their studies or learn new skills – or even subjects, from arts to architecture. And for parents- it’s the best way spend his or her free time during summer and school breaks. At a summer camp, you can learn a lot- from life lessons beyond the classroom and the value of playtime to appreciating nature and building confidence and leadership skills.

The seven benefits of summer camp

    1. Building friendships and social skills

    2. Developing resiliency and confidence

    3. Becoming and staying physical

    4. Overcoming nature deficit disorder

    5. Learning the values of leadership

    6. Continuing education in the summer

    7. Carving time for “active play”