Hiking in a Winter Wonderland!

Watershed Photo
Students learn about the watershed all year long!

Some of you may be wondering what we do at the Cuyahoga Valley Environmental Education Center (CVEEC) in the winter. The temperatures have dropped, the ponds have frozen, and there’s snow everywhere. Do we still have students coming out to camp? Yes! We have just as much fun in the winter as any other time of year.

Student in Hollow Tree
The Hollow Tree is a main attraction, no matter the season!

The weather may be chilly, but a snow-covered forest makes a great place to look for animal tracks, scat, and other signs that are harder to spot in the warmer months. The snow adds an extra challenge to games like camouflage, and there’s a special feeling that comes with blazing your own trail where paths haven’t been plowed.

Night hikes are still fun in the winter, especially since it gets darker earlier. The moon reflecting off the ground adds to the serene beauty of the forest after dark. Star-gazing is excellent because there are no leaves on the trees to block the view and cold nights tend to have clearer skies.

Indoor Steam Activity
Even when it’s too cold to look for marcoinvertebrates outside, we can look through a mock steam inside.

Campfires still burn bright but the location changes from outside to the fireplace inside the November Lodge, where students can warm up after a long day!

The outdoors is different in every season, but it still has much to teach us if we are willing to brave the elements and get out there. Students that come to camp in the winter get a unique experience that is just as wonderful as those students who come in the summer. It just goes to show, any season is the best time of year to be at the CVEEC!

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Celebrate with Us: 2014 Festival of Lights

Photo of Lipscomb Barn

Photo by Bob Kulon

It’s that time of year again, when the sun comes up late and goes down early. The winter solstice, the longest night of the year, is a perfect time to celebrate. It is these dark, cold days that inspire the many holiday traditions around the world.

Every year at the Cuyahoga Valley Environmental Education Center, we celebrate the winter solstice and different cultures from around the world with a Festival of Lights. As you visit our trails and buildings, staff will welcome you into different cultural traditions from around the globe, like Loy Krathong, a Thai festival of floating a decorated basket down river with a wish, or Diwali, a Hindu celebration of lights victory over darkness. Dinner and samples of traditional foods from each holiday are included. You won’t want to miss this amazing event!

Festival of Lights takes place on December 18th and 19th. This year’s event will feature: Chanukah, Jankanu, Loy Krathong, Diwali, Koroksun, the Christmas Tree, the Yule Log, and the Science behind the Solstice. Visit our website or call (330-657-2796) to register. Can’t wait to see you there!

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A Weekend for Cadettes

On October 10-12th we welcomed thirty-one girls from seven troops across northeast Ohio. During their stay, the girls had an amazing time exploring the Cuyahoga Valley National Park and completed three badges: Night Owl, Animal Helper, and Field Day!

The weekend kicked off with a night hike along the trails of the CVEEC’s campus. The girls explored using senses other than sight as they investigated the park after dark. Saturday morning, volunteers from Wag Time with Summa Health System brought therapy dogs to meet the girls and demonstrate what is required of a working dog.

Photo of Wag Time

The girls loved visiting with the dogs from Wag Time.

Saturday afternoon and Sunday morning were dedicated to field games and team building exercises. Saturday evening was devoted to star gazing and learning constellations, as well as creating some new ones.

The balloon pop relay was a challenge for some of the scouts.

The balloon pop relay was a challenge for some of the scouts.

The weekend was packed with activities, but the most rewarding part was seeing the girls from different troops bond and make friends with one another. Girls, parents, and staff all had a great time, plus the scouts earned three badges!

Photo of scouts

Girls and their “Mummy

The CVEEC is very proud to offer these weekends for Girl Scouts. We’re already looking forward to the next weekend for Cadettes on January 23-25th, our very FIRST ever weekend for Senior Scouts on March 27-29 at Stanford House, and our spring weekends for Junior Girl Scouts on April 17-19 and May 1-3. Information regarding these programs will be posted on our website as it become available.

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2014 Clam Bake

Our Annual Clam Bake at the Cuyahoga Valley Environmental Education Center was held on September 21 this year. This event draws in members of the community for an evening of fun, food, and support for the CVEEC’s educational programs. The Conservancy for CVNP, the park’s non-profit partner, runs the event with the help of many volunteers. Each year it seems to get a little bigger and better; this year was no exception!

A total of 365 guests attended this year’s Clam Bake. Between the auction, scholarships, and other donations, a record high of almost $120,000 was raised!  We are excited for all the students that will be able to come to camp this year and enjoy a great program because of the wonderful support of our donors. The Clam Bake is just one event that shows how much our supporters contribute to the success of the CVEEC. We are truly thankful to everyone who attended and helped change kids’ lives! A special thanks goes out to our Clam Bake Committee chaired by Dianne Squire.

Check out the video that played at this year’s event.

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Baby Snappers!

Photo of baby snapping turtleThe CVEEC welcomed some new residents to the campus this summer. The staff watched with excitement as baby snapping turtles crawled their way out of the garden in front of the Administration Building. The eggs have been incubating since June when a large female decided to lay her eggs there.

Snapping turtles are common in Northeast Ohio, and are often seen at the CVEEC. They are omnivorous, consuming both plants and small animals such as fish and frogs. They are also the largest turtles found in the area, some reaching up to 20 inches long! Though they are most often seen in the water, there were many sightings of females walking around the campus looking for good nesting spots this summer.

You may be wondering if our new babies are girls or boys. The gender of snapping turtles, along with many other species of reptiles, is actually determined by the temperature of the ground during a vital stage of development while the turtles are still in their eggs. In general, mostly males develop at moderate temperatures, while warmer temperatures produce females.

Our baby turtles headed for the butterfly garden across from the administration building. From there, they will probably make their way to a small pond or stream where they can spend the first couple years of their lives. Eventually, the females will come back to the same area where they hatched to lay their own nests and start the cycle again!

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Meet the CVEEC’s 2014-2015 Intern Staff

Meet our new staff! We are excited to welcome a new group of field instructor interns for the 2014-2015 school year. They will spend the next ten months teaching classes, hanging out with students, and enjoying the Cuyahoga Valley National Park. Without further ado, here’s the lineup!

Photo of Stephanie

Stephanie Cooper
College: Cleveland State University
Major: Environmental Science
Fun Fact: Milked a cow once.

Photo of Dorraine Dorraine Duncan
College: Kalamazoo College
Major: Mathematics and Environmental Studies
Fun Fact: Swam with stingrays.

Photo of Heather

Heather Ellis
College:  The Ohio State University
Major: Parks, Recreation, and Tourism
Fun Fact: Was a white water rafting guide.

Photo of Kera

Kera Judy
College: Georgia State University
Major: Geology (working on PhD)
Fun Fact: Loves the Green Bay Packers.

Photo of Alex Alex Lee
College: Kent State University
Major: English Education
Fun Fact: Favorite animal is a hawk.

Photo of Kelsey Kelsey Lipp
College: Colorado State University
Major: Natural Resource Recreation & Tourism
Fun Fact: Went hiking for 82 days straight.

Photo of Allison

Allison Newberg
College: The Ohio State University
Major: in Human Development and Family Science
Fun Fact: Plays the harp and loves cats.

095Megan Nitzsche
College: Kent State University
Major: Early Childhood Education
Fun Fact: Has owned ten rabbits.

Photo of JoyceJoyce Ng
College: Kent State University
Major: English
Fun Fact: Was in theater every year of high school.

Photo of Thomas

Thomas Wilson
College: Lake Forest College
Major: Environmental Studies
Fun Fact: Worked at a botanical garden; loves flowers and butterflies.

We also have three administrative interns returning from last year. Here’s a little bit about them.

Photo of CarrieCarrie Cooper
College: Eckerd College
Major: Marine Biology
Fun Fact: Loves the color teal and coordinates camp gear accordingly.

Photo of Kyle

Kyle Jacoby
College: Kent State University
Major: Interpersonal Communications
Fun Fact: Never had braces.

Photo of Susan

Susan Fritsch
College: Muskingum University
Major: Environmental Science
Fun Fact: Has a Harry Potter wand collection

To learn more about internships within the Cuyahoga Valley National Park check out the Conservancy’s  and Park’s internship pages.

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End of the Internship Reflection

As we approached the last week of our 2013-2014 resident programs, we asked our intern staff to reflect back on the year.  Here is what they had to say:

MaddieMADDIE:

Any advice for future interns?

Take advantage of the park, get plenty of sleep, have fun at work and be goofy with your coworkers, remember that you are impacting students and making a difference even if it doesn’t always seem like it.

Plans for the summer/next year?

Staying as a teaching intern for summer camp then starting a M.S. Biology program at Oakland University in Michigan to work with amphibian disease and parasites!

 Sum up the internship with just 3 words:

Time flies fast

Any other comments/ facts you want to share?

This experience turned out to be way more rewarding than I ever imagined, I learned so many new things and discovered the importance of interpretation and education in conservation. This internship helped me grow as a professional and an individual.

SusanSUSAN:

Favorite quote from a camper?

Me, “Does anybody know what a naturalist is?”

Child, “Someone who doesn’t shave?”

Plans for the summer/next year?

I will be staying at the EEC as an administrative intern for the next year and I am very excited to learn even more skills!

What are your true feelings about Alex Bevan?

Essentially he is my hero. All the Rivers Run is now the theme song for my life. It’s in my dreams, I sing in for my family and friends, I hum it as I clean. I don’t know where I would be if he had never written that song.

Sum up the internship with just 3 words:

Amazing, Educational, Friendship

Kate
KATE:

Any advice for future interns?

Don’t be afraid to break out of your shell and grow.  This job is really good at facilitating growth.

Plans for the summer/next year?

Working at the EEC for the summer!

Sum up the internship with just 3 words:

Incredible, Transformative, Rewarding

Any other comments/ facts you want to share?

It’s amazing to see how nature touches the souls of the children we work with, from a child who had never seen a frog before, to a child who expressed how profoundly they were touched by a walk in the woods, I will always treasure the memories of the children I worked with at CVEEC.

ChrisCHRIS:

Favorite quote from a camper?

Me- “What city is south of Cleveland?”

Camper- “North Dakota”

Plans for the summer/next year?

I will be starting my Master’s Degree in Biology, as well as starting my job at the Cleveland Zoo as an Interpreter, and starting my new position at the EEC.

What will you miss most about the EEC?

I will probably miss Rich and Devon (our kitchen staff) the most.  I had some really funny conversations with them and I’ll miss their food.

MyshaMYSHA:

One thing you learned from the year. (Life skills/Facts)

I learned soo many things, too many to fit on a page. But to name two: I learned how to hold a crayfish without being pinched and how to have fun with kids outdoors even when its sub-zero temperatures. It is possible after all.

Plans for the summer/next year?

I will be travelling to Jamaica and Connecticut to be with my family for a while but spending most of the summer in Indiana. I will be starting a Master of Science in Natural Resources Social Sciences at Purdue University (West Lafayette, Indiana) this August.

Sum up the internship with just 3 words:

Growth, Perseverance, Development

Any other comments/ facts you want to share?

Despite how challenging the internship was at times, I am happy I made this decision post-graduation. It taught me a lot about life and myself and gave me time to reflect and plan for the future.

DaveDAVE:

 What is a moment you will never forget from this year at the EEC?

I will never forget when we were all feeling down in the middle of the winter and all the interns had an impromptu snow ball fight in the parking lot. It was fun and stress relieving and just what we needed at that time.

Favorite quote from a camper?

Favorite quote from a camper was when I was on a night hike and everyone was relatively silent and one little boy about four feet behind me started singing “Making my way down town walkin’ fast, faces past and I’m home bound” from “A Thousand Miles” by Vanessa Carlton. I had to bite my fist to keep from laughing out loud.

Plans for the summer/next year?

I will be working as a Guest Service Specialist at Gervasi Vineyards in North Canton, OH after this internship is over and possibly working at a coffee shop if I can because I love coffee.

Sum up the internship with just 3 words:

Nature, Kids, Coffee

CarrieCARRIE:

What is a moment you will never forget from this year at the EEC?

The government shutdown and the time the kids all chanted at Kyle to “take it off.” (In reference to his hat, of course).

What are your true feelings about Alex Bevan?

He sings my life. All the rivers really do run, and these wings were meant to fly…

Plans for the summer/next year?

Coming back for more! Woohoo!

DesiDESI:

What is a moment you will never forget from this year at the EEC?

One moment I will never forget will probably be when my group was in the woods playing camouflage and a student kept getting out because she was dancing behind a tree instead of hiding.

What will you miss most about the EEC?

Free rent… And friends :)

Sum up the internship with just 3 words:

Laughs, tears, adventures.

KyleKYLE:

Do you have any regrets from the year?

The amount of coffee I drank.

Any advice for future interns?

Always remember that these kids and the world cannot completely change in a week. You will see minor changes and be glad in those. The bigger stuff will happen later on in life and forever know you were a part of that.

One thing you learned from the year. (Life skills/Facts)

I really valued being out in the forest every day for three seasons. We often talk about how the seasons change and note minor variances but I was a part of every single shift. Whenever something changed my body picked up on it. It’s like my emotions and psyche where intertwined with the plants and animals. I plan on continuing to immersing myself in the natural world like I did this past year. Nature needs to be something I play an active role in and this experience was a great step toward solidifying that connection.

Plans for the summer/next year?

Coming back for round two!!!!!

 

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Jonathan Jarvis Visits CVEEC

Jonathan Jarvis (center) with students and faculty from Clark Middle School, Cleveland Metropolitan School District.  Photo credit: Ted Toth

Jonathan Jarvis (center) with students and faculty from Clark Middle School, Cleveland Metropolitan School District. Photo credit: Ted Toth

Jonathan Jarvis, director of the National Park Service, visited Cuyahoga Valley National Park on April 10th, 2014.  Among his many scheduled appearances and tasks – speaking at the City Club of Cleveland, addressing Cuyahoga Valley staff at a park-wide assembly, and meeting with superintendents from several surrounding national park sites – Jarvis also scheduled time to meet with Clark Middle School students at the CVEEC.

Bringing parks to the people by connecting with urban populations is an important part of Jarvis’s current agenda as director.  As the centennial of the National Park Service approaches in 2016, portraying the relevancy of our parks, especially to the millennial generation, is essential.  In order to preserve the sense of stewardship responsibility, there needs to be an effort to educate and connect with young audiences.

Five students from Clark, along with their principal and eighth grade science teacher, had the opportunity to meet with Jarvis in an informal question and answer session.  To start, the students shared their favorite memories from their week in the resident program.  Hearing spring peepers chirp as they completed the solo-walk on the night hike and seeing the star-filled sky were among the highlighted experiences.  Seeing stars and learning about constellations is not easily done in the city.  Jarvis spoke to the importance of these new, positive experiences with the environment, encouraging students to continue making these connections.

The following individuals were also part of the discussion: Superintendent Craig Kenkel, Deputy Superintendent Paul Stoehr, Chief of Interpretation, Education, and Visitor Services Jennie Vasarhelyi, Public Affairs Officer Mary Pat Doorley, Conservancy Chief Executive Officer Deb Yandala, Conservancy Chief Operating Officer Janice Matteucci, Director of the Environmental Education Center Stacey Heffernan, and Conservancy benefactor and aspiring volunteer Nancy Hammerly. Photo credit: Ted Toth

The following individuals were also part of the discussion: Superintendent Craig Kenkel, Deputy Superintendent Paul Stoehr, Chief of Interpretation, Education, and Visitor Services Jennie Vasarhelyi, Public Affairs Officer Mary Pat Doorley, Conservancy Chief Executive Officer Deb Yandala, Conservancy Chief Operating Officer Janice Matteucci, Director of the Environmental Education Center Stacey Heffernan, and Conservancy benefactor and aspiring volunteer Nancy Hammerly. Photo credit: Ted Toth

The students also testified how valuable the hands-on, real-life experiences were in helping them solidify their prior, classroom-taught knowledge.  Learning about runoff, erosion, and deposition in a textbook is one thing, but seeing it take place on the side of a stream is another; being in the park and seeing these concepts in action really helps the information stick.  Amanda Rodriguez, principal of Clark Middle School, elaborated saying that since Clark has a large bilingual population, letting these kids do experiential learning is wonderful.  When you are out hiking, or are in the stream collecting macroinvertebrates, the language barriers fade away.

Rodriguez has scheduled her students’ CVEEC residential field trip week right before the Ohio Achievement Assessment (OAA) testing each year.  She and Sheila Chamberlin, the eighth grade science teacher, both commented on how the CVEEC Level II curriculum aligns well with the eighth grade state science standards.  After attending the CVEEC program last year, Chamberlin tweaked her classroom curriculum to reinforce certain elements of the CVEEC program.  Learning concepts in the classroom and revisiting those same concepts at camp really helps the information come to life for the students.

Afterwards, the discussion was driven by questions the students had prepared.  They learned about Jarvis’s fly-fishing hobby and about his 38 year journey in the National Park Service.  Overall, it was just a great experience getting to meet and chat with Mr. Jarvis.  It is encouraging to know that the director supports the education efforts we carry out daily at the CVEEC.  Hopefully he will be back to visit Cuyahoga Valley National Park again soon.  Until then, we will put forth our best effort to continue connecting students with nature and increasing the awareness and relevancy of our national park.

During his visit, Jarvis shared about his journey to his current director position.  Having loved nature from a young age, he majored in biology at the College of William and Mary.  Once he landed his first seasonal position as an interpreter in Washington D.C., he never looked back.  Over the next 38 years, Jarvis held various positions in national parks including Craters of the Moon, North Cascades, Wrangell- St. Elias, and Mount Rainier.  In 2009, he was appointed Director of the National Park Service.  Pictured above, Jarvis addresses CVNP park employees at Happy Days Lodge.  Photo credit: Ted Toth

During his visit, Jarvis shared about his journey to his current director position. Having loved nature from a young age, he majored in biology at the College of William and Mary. Once he landed his first seasonal position as an interpreter in Washington D.C., he never looked back. Over the next 38 years, Jarvis held various positions in national parks including Craters of the Moon, North Cascades, Wrangell- St. Elias, and Mount Rainier. In 2009, he was appointed Director of the National Park Service. Pictured above, Jarvis addresses CVNP park employees at Happy Days Lodge. Photo credit: Ted Toth

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EECO Conference 2014

This past weekend, our Field Instructor Interns traveled to Deer Creek State Park for the 47th annual Environmental Education Council of Ohio (EECO) Conference. While there, they presented their final poster project; the last step needed to earn their official Environmental Education Certification for the state of Ohio. During the Saturday evening poster session, the interns and their fellow classmates talked to EECO conference participants and lodge visitors about the merits of their individual program. Each intern’s poster showcased a personally developed lesson plan which correlated to the core competencies of environmental education.

Interns Maddie and Mysha (from left) prepare for their poster presentations. Maddie’s poster outlines her lesson on discovering pond life. Photo Credit: Kate Lowry

Interns Maddie and Mysha (from left) prepare for their poster presentations. Maddie’s poster outlines her lesson on discovering pond life.
Photo Credit: Kate Lowry

Susan, a first year intern, explains the ins and outs of her bird program “For the Birds” to a viewer. Photo credit: Josh Angelini

Susan, a first year intern, explains the ins and outs of her bird program “For the Birds” to a viewer. Photo credit: Josh Angelini

Our intern Kyle (at center) gathering a crowd at his poster presentation, entitled “Lewis and Clark and You.” Photo credit: Josh Angelini

Our intern Kyle (at center) gathering a crowd at his poster presentation, entitled “Lewis and Clark and You.” Photo credit: Josh Angelini

There was more to the conference than just the poster session, however.  EECO conference attendees also sat in on educational sessions that were supported by the conference board. The interns were able to chat with educators and individuals in environmentally-related fields of work from all over the state and gain new perspectives from their experience.

Interns Desirae and Kate (from left) bond with an eastern fox snake and Lake Erie watersnake at one of the educational sessions provided at the EECO conference. The Lake Erie watersnake was recently removed from of the list of federally endangered and threatened species on August 16, 2011. Photo Credit: Kate Lowry

Interns Desirae and Kate (from left) bond with an eastern fox snake and Lake Erie watersnake at one of the educational sessions provided at the EECO conference. The Lake Erie watersnake was recently removed from of the list of federally endangered and threatened species on August 16, 2011. Photo Credit: Kate Lowry

 Our third year intern, Julia Kokavec, was one of the session presenters.  She prepared and delivered a presentation highlighting the CVEEC’s hoop house and farm school programming.  Fellow teachers and environmental educators picked up lesson ideas to use back in their own classrooms.  Session attendees were able to build a miniature container garden to take home.

Overall, the weekend was a success. Our interns spent time teaching others about their poster program, and also spent time learning about new methods of implementing environmental education. Everyone learned a great deal, and it was amazing to see all of the wonderful, innovative environmental practices happening in the state of Ohio!

The Environmental Education Certification class of 2014, with their certificates to prove it! Photo credit: Josh Angelini

The Environmental Education Certification class of 2014, with their certificates to prove it!
Photo credit: Josh Angelini

Deer Creek also has large numbers of turkey vultures that congregate and roost in the area. Notice the black dots in the treeline and on the bank near the water. They are all vultures! Photo Credit: Kate Lowry

Deer Creek also has large numbers of turkey vultures that congregate and roost in the area. Notice the black dots in the treeline and on the bank near the water. They are all vultures! Photo Credit: Kate Lowry

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From Camper to Teacher

Colleen (in the bright yellow jacket) with some of her 7th grade students.

Colleen (in the bright yellow jacket) with some of her 7th grade students.

This week at the CVEEC, we were joined by 7th grade students from St. Paul Catholic School in North Canton, Ohio.  Colleen Justus, the lead school coordinator for their trip, is actually a former camper of our resident program!

Colleen made the trip out to camp as a 6th grader when she attended Urban Community School.  Ellie Reagan, Colleen’s former 6th grade science teacher at Urban, has been actively involved with the EEC since the 1994-1995 school year.  It is always fun to learn about these small-world connections.

In addition to bringing her students to the resident program, Ellie Reagan joined our summer staff as a Teacher Ranger Teacher in 2010. Also, her classroom students were the winners of our annual Adelstein Award in 2013.

In addition to bringing her students to the resident program, Ellie Reagan joined our summer staff as a Teacher Ranger Teacher in 2010. Also, her classroom students were the winners of our annual Adelstein Award in 2013.

Though it has been several years since Colleen attended CVEEC as a camper, there are definitely aspects of the program that stuck with her to today.  Coming to camp in 6th grade was Colleen’s very first camp experience; it is memories of the “traditional” camp activities that have stuck with her the most.  “I definitely remember the dorms from when I was a camper,” said Colleen, “the songs are all coming back to me as we sing them, and I definitely remember the campfire.”

Those same activities are highlights for the students she is now chaperoning.  “The kids were so excited to sleep in the dorms the first night we were here, and they certainly love the food.  One of the best parts of camp for me as a chaperone is to see my students in a different light.  You can learn so much about your students by playing Pictionary in the dorms that you would never see in an academic classroom.  We were all laughing and bonding, it was so much fun.”

Colleen also sees her students enjoying the academic aspect of their experience.  She states, “It’s wonderful how the EEC curriculum builds throughout the week.  Tonight and tomorrow, as we wrap things up, the kids will start to see how the classes we’ve been doing all week will build together for their final project.”

Students learn about the biodiversity of a headwaters stream.

Students learn about the biodiversity of a headwaters stream.

When asked if our resident program provided unique academic experiences for students, the answer was an overwhelming, “Yes!” Colleen said that even though she does many hands-on lab based science labs with her students, the CVEEC takes it one step further.  “I do a lot with my students in the lab, but I cannot take them to an actual stream and collect critters.  This outdoor experience has been wonderful and so much fun.  It also will tie in perfectly with our upcoming unit on biomes.”

Enjoying class in the great outdoors.

Enjoying class in the great outdoors.

When asked for final thoughts about the trip Colleen said, “It’s neat to see how much the kids are enjoying everything.  There are quiet kids who have opened up and are now joining in conversations at the lunch table and many kids who have made new friends.  Before we came on the trip there were concerned parents speculating that kids would become homesick; in reality, the kids are having a blast and do not want to leave!”

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