Two or Five Day Glamping Package at Wilderness Survival (50% Off). 10 Options Available.

Camp Pinnacle

Value Discount You Save
$1,000 50% $500
Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
1 bought

In a Nutshell

Short for “Glamorous Camping”, glamping guests enjoy luxury camping in deluxe tent suites with activities, spa services, and gourmet food

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Valid only for option purchased. Online reservation required. Merchant's standard cancellation policy applies (any fees not to exceed Groupon price). All goods or services must be used by the same person. Honeymoon deluxe glamping options are valid only for couples. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose from 10 Options

  • $500 for two days of two-bedroom deluxe glamping ($1,000 value)
  • $542 for two days of two-bedroom deluxe glamping with Swedish massage ($1,085 value)
  • $1,250 for five days of two-bedroom deluxe glamping ($2,500 value)
  • $1,292 for five days of two-bedroom deluxe glamping with Swedish massage ($2,585 value)
  • $750 for two days of honeymoon deluxe glamping ($1,500 value)
  • $792 for two days of honeymoon deluxe glamping with Swedish massage ($1,585 value)
  • $1,875 for five days of honeymoon deluxe glamping ($3,750 value)
  • $1,916 for five days of honeymoon deluxe glamping with Swedish massage ($3,835 value)
  • $200 for two days of wilderness survival glamping ($400 value)
  • $500 for five days of wilderness survival glamping ($1,000 value)

The Compass: A Magnetic Marvel

Anyone can learn to use a compass to find their way through the woods more reliably—but the science behind it is a little more complicated. Read on to find out why.

A familiar tool to any wilderness adventurer, a compass is simply a magnetized needle fixed upon a pivot point that allows it to swivel with minimal friction. The needle aligns with the Earth’s magnetic field, so labeling one end of it allows you to always know which direction is north—sort of. There are two different points on the globe with equal claim to the name: true north, where the longitude lines on a globe converge and Santa’s castle sits, and magnetic north, where the compass needle points.

The latter point has been drifting westward for as long as humanity has been using compasses to observe it. While there’s a lot we don’t yet know about the Earth’s magnetic field, one recent model accounts for this drift by proposing an uneven rate of cooling in the Earth’s mostly molten iron and nickel core, which would distort the rotation-driven gyres that induce the electric currents making up the geomagnetic field. The difference can set you hundreds of feet off course over a 10-mile hike.

Fortunately, most compass models account for this issue. The most basic do so via an adjustable orienting arrow fixed to the compass base. Fresh off the compass vine, it will be aligned with the big N on the dial, but if you’re navigating anywhere other than the line along which the two north poles happen to converge, you’ll need to adjust it, typically by turning a screw. Maps will include the angle of declination for the area shown—that is, the number of degrees you’ll need to adjust for depending on where you are on the globe. Because of the continual drift of magnetic north, it’s important that your map be relatively recent.

For all the trouble the shifting geomagnetic field causes navigators, it’s actually somewhat weak. Pass a refrigerator magnet over your compass and you’ll see how little loyalty the pole commands from the needle. Therefore, when you’re taking a reading, you’ll want to minimize interference and get away from not only other magnets but also steel and iron hiding out in places such as vehicles and jewelry.

Wilderness Survival

Surviving in the wilderness can be challenging—especially during the zombie apocalypse. The muddy course includes many natural perils to test runner endurance and ability.

Customer Reviews

very interesting and worthwhile experience
Mick F. · November 21, 2013
Great beginners survival class. It was very informative. We learned how to build shelter, build a fire using flint, make a trap to catch small animals, properly filter and collect water, signaling for help, essential hiking and camping gear to pack on any outing and cooking on an open fire. I feel prepared now hiking if anything was to go wrong.I definately plan on going to one of their advanced classes in the future
Jessica · September 25, 2013
Merchant Location Map
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    Camp Pinnacle

    621 Pinnacle Rd

    Voorheesville, NY 12186

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