Learn about the Restore Campaign

Learn about the Restore Campaign

Let's Talk Details

Everything you need to know about camp!

Frequently Asked Questions

Covid-19 has drastically altered the way we are doing many things this year. We are slowly but surely working through the details of camp, and we ask for your patience as we define the process. As we have answers we will post them here, so check back often!

    - Enhanced screening during check-in 
    - Limiting access to cabins and other camp facilities during check-in to non-campers
    - No drop off of care packages for campers
    - Enhanced cleaning of cabins and general spaces during a week of camp
    - More washing and sanitizing of hands when entering cabins and general spaces around camp

    Our staff will be trained on recognizing and monitoring for symptoms of Covid-19 and other communicable diseases, things such as coughing, shortness of breath, etc. They will also be trained on increased cleaning and disinfecting measures for both their cabins and general camp spaces and equipment. Finally, they will be training on increased hygiene for themselves and campers (hand sanitizer before and after each activity, washing hands before eating, daily showers, properly covering sneezes or coughs, avoiding touching their faces, etc.)

    In our efforts to provide as safe an environment as possible for our campers and staff during Horse Camps, we also want to ensure their contact with other groups at NLR is limited. 

    • Each group on site will be their own “Cohort”. Since we have retreat guests that will be on site, each group has their own cabin facility and meeting area. Our staff will ensure that the Horse Camp schedule keeps campers from interacting with guests from other groups. 
    • Campers and staff will be washing and sanitizing their hands often - entering and leaving any building, before and after any activity, before and after meals, etc.
    • During our meals times  we will stagger serving times and space out defined seating areas so that each group “cohort” is physically separated from the others.

    The CDC has recommended that camps treat cabins as "families" throughout the program and work to limit exposure to a defined group of people. Since Horse Camps are limited to a max of 20 campers they will be operating as their own “cohort” based on ACA guidelines. They will only interact within their cohort.


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