Camp Fire Alaska | Light the Fire Within

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A New Name for Camp Si-La-Meo

Camp Fire Alaska has begun a name change process for Camp Si-La-Meo. One of Camp Fire National’s five interwoven strategic commitments is addressing and ending cultural appropriation. The name of Camp Si-La-Meo, which is short for “singing, laughing, memories,” was… Read More >

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Join Us for the Women’s Retreat!

Camp isn’t just for kids! This past July marked the return of our Annual Wild Women Retreat at Camp K on Kenai Lake after two years away due to the pandemic. This fun-filled yet relaxing retreat gives women the opportunity… Read More >

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Hard Work Pays Off: Camp K Work Day 2023

Camp Fire Alaska’s Annual Camp K Work Day on Kenai Lake in Cooper Landing was even more exciting this year than ever before, as it became an overnight event for the first time!

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Buy Merch & Support Our Inclusion Fund

At Camp Fire Alaska, everyone belongs!

We believe every child deserves the opportunity to experience summer camp. That’s why every piece of merchandise purchased from our Bonfire Store sends more youth to thrive at camp with us.

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Visiting Tununak & Chefornak: Camp Fire’s Rural Alaska Program

We love trying new things at Camp Fire Alaska! That goes for all of our programs. This year, our Rural Alaska Program team traveled to a few communities before summer programming to connect with community members about what’s to come this summer and to organize community events.

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5 Tips to Prepare Your Kids for Summer Camp

Thinking about sending your kids to Summer Camp? We’ve got 5 great tips to help guide you with this decision process!

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Go Blue with Camp Fire: April Event Recap

Camp Fire Alaska hosted a special event in recognition of Child Abuse Awareness Month. The event was an opportunity for youth program members and staff to come together and raise awareness about the importance of a healthy home foundation.

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The Camp Fire Alaska main office operates on the ancestral land of the Dena’ina people. Camp Fire Alaska runs programing on the lands of the Athabascan, Yup’ik, Chup’ik, Sougpiaq, and Inupiaq peoples. We value and thank them for their current and historic commitment to and protection of this land. We pledge to assist, in partnership, in the environmental stewardship of these lands. We strive to learn more about the history of the Native peoples of Alaska and the historic trauma they have suffered. We commit to being an active ally through activities, actions, and organizational decisions and practices. We understand that this is a dynamic process through which our Land Acknowledgement practices, and statement will evolve as we receive feedback from tribal partners and acquire a deeper understanding of and from the Native peoples of Alaska.