- $165 for one week of LEGO summer camp ($300value)
Choose from the following locations and sessions:
- LEGO Engineering Simple & Motorized Machines 1, for ages 8–12, both morning and afternoon sessions available, June 22–26
- LEGO Engineering Simple & Motorized Machines 2, or ages 8–12, both morning and afternoon sessions available, July 13–17
- Fairy Tale Engineering, for ages 5–8, both morning and afternoon sessions available, August 3–7
- LEGO Engineering Pneumatics, for ages 8–12, both morning and afternoon sessions available, August 10–14
- LEGO Early Engineering and Programming, afternoon session, June 8–12 or July 6–10
- LEGO Simple, Motorized, and Pneumatics, for grades 2–5, afternoons June 8–12; mornings June 15–19, July 6–10, or July 13–17
- LEGO Early Engineering, for grades K–2, morning session, June 15–19 or July 13–17
- Crazy LEGO Engineering, for grades K-2, afternoon session, June 22–14 or July 20–24
- LEGO WeDo Robotics, for grades 2–5, morning session, June 22–26 or July 20–24
- Minecraft LEGO, for ages 5–11, morning session, June 15–19 or August 3–7
Morning sessions run 9 a.m.–12 p.m.; afternoon sessions run 1 p.m.–4 p.m. Click for more information about each camp.
It’s hard to find quicksand in most residential neighborhoods, but luckily, in WOW Camps’ Gross Out Chemistry sessions, kids learn to make their own—along with slime, flubber, and various other goops. They don’t just create fun and disgusting substances that could be found on a sci-fi film set or inside that ominous shed grandpa forbids anyone to go into, though—they also learn the science behind chemical reactions and compounds, how to build their own vehicles, and the principles of simple machines.
This blend of education and play characterizes the entirety of WOW Camps’ eclectic lineup of day programs, which range from science- and tech-focused curricula to creative writing camps that boost language skills. In the Lego engineering camps, students master STEM skills through hands-on investigations of simple machines and mechanism built with the iconic bricks. This engineering mindset extends to the Zoob Land Rover camp, where students create remote-control vehicles and use them to learn the principles of data collection and performance prediction.