Camp Tecumseh – Acknowledgments

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The ISGL Youth & Big Sister/Little Sister Camp Tecumseh 2011 program would not have been possible if not for the Mercy and help of Allah, azza wa jal, first and foremost and the generous support of many people. In this brief blog post, we would like to take a moment to thank all of the individuals who helped make this camp possible:

The Families

We are so grateful to the parents who entrusted their children into our care for this two-day camp. Several of the youth had never been to a Muslim camp before Camp Tecumseh. In shaa Allah the experience and beneficial lessons gained by the youth at this camp will provide lasting memories for the future.


This camp would not have been possible if not for the selfless devotion and time commitment made by the following counselors:

  • Adil Ghafoor (Brothers)
  • Samir Khadra (Brothers)
  • Sarah Ahmed (Sisters)
  • Reem Malek (Sisters)
  • Silai Mirzoy (Sisters)
  • Wajma Mirzoy (Sisters)
  • Meganh Nguyen (Sisters)
  • Paige Ingram (Sisters)

These brothers and sisters spent the past 4 months carefully planning every detail of this camp to ensure all participants had an enriching experience. From locating a site for and reserving the camp, running to the stores to purchase items, designing our official t-shirt, finalizing a speaker for the workshops, preparing the information packets, printing documents, locating drivers to transport youth to the camp, conducting multiple fundraisers, setting up the cabins and activities at the camp, and much much more, our counselors completed many tasks in a short period of time. Our counselors had to play many roles during the camp including: organizers, doctors, mentors, disciplinarians, teachers, psychologists, and friend.

In addition to this, the brothers would like to thank Sheheryar Ahsan for his wonderful work serving as a photographer for the camp. Many of the pictures you see on this blog from Camp Tecumseh came from the lens of his camera. May Allah, azza wa jal, reward Sheheryar for his support and hard work. Ameen.

May Allah, subhanahu wa ta’ala, reward all of you for your hard work and grant you the best of success in this life and in the Hereafter!  Ameen.

Parent Representatives

For the first-ever youth Summer camp, we were very fortunate to have two parents assist and support the counselors at the camp. Our two counselors for this camp were

  • Dr. Mohammad Farooq
  • Sr. Mia Sankari

Whether it was driving the youth to the camp, comforting a child who was home sick, helping the counselors carefully monitor the youth, or covering for one of the counselors (who may have needed a mini-break) our parent representatives played a valuable supporting role at Camp Tecumseh. We truly hope the parents enjoyed and benefited from the camp as much as the counselors and youth did.


We would not have been able to transport all of the youth to Camp Tecumseh had it not been for the generous support of the following families and counselors who volunteered to drive the youth up to Brookston, IN:

  • Br.Belkacem Bouftas
  • Dr. Mohammad and Dr. Mussarat Farooq
  • Br. Hakim & Dr. Wasima Hassan
  • Br. Samir Khadra
  • Sr. Meganh Nguyen
  • Dr. Abdel Kader and Sr. Mia Sankari

Camp Tecumseh Staff

Our first camp was a truly wonderful experience in large part due to the support provided by the Camp Tecumseh staff. They ensured our youth followed all safety regulations when it came to each fun activity we conducted. In addition to this, they helped transport the youth and adults via bus to Trader Jim’s Storm Shelter during the severe storms on Saturday evening. Furthermore, the staff was kind enough to make sure to respect our values and dietary restrictions as Muslims and provide halal alternatives. To Dave, Joshua, and the rest of the staff at Camp Tecumseh, THANK YOU!

Youth Campers

Obviously there can’t be a camp without the youth. Though the youth did frazzle the counselors at times, there were waaaaaaaaayyyyy more positive memories than negative experiences from the camp. The youth were very patient when the severe storms passed through the camp and dealt with being stuck in Trader Jim’s for 4 hours. We truly hope the youth campers had an amazing experience overall and learned valuable lessons and tools which they can now implement into their daily schedules.

Sr. Tahera Ahmad

Sr. Tahera had a long journey from Chicago to Brookston in part due to the severe storms. She battled through sickness and rain to still educate the youth on how to maintain a balanced lifestyle between our deen and dunya activities. In addition to this, the youth really were engaged by and greatly appreciated the workshop on gender relations in Islam. May Allah, azza wa jal, reward Sr. Tahera for her tireless efforts to benefit the Muslim community. Ameen.

Sr. Samina Mohammad

Sr. Samina conducted a training program to educate the counselors on how to make this camp an amazing experience for the participants. She drew from her own personal experience organizing multiple camps for the Muslim youth in Southern California to help the organizers of the Summer camp create a safe, halal learning environment for our youth. By going over the information packet, providing valuable advice, going over potential situations which could have arisen at the camp, and answering questions she helped ensure the counselors were adequately prepared to lead all camp activities. May Allah, subhanahu wa ta’ala, reward Sr. Samina for her efforts. Ameen.

ISGL Executive Committee (EC) Board

A special thanks must be made to the brothers on the previous and current EC Board who provided verbal and financial support to ensure Camp Tecumseh would have the opportunity to succeed. The brothers on the EC Board were kind enough to allow us to advertise for the camp in the jumm’ah announcements and youth bulletin boards. They allowed the organizers to conduct lunch sales to raise funds for the camp and helped the youth leaders find additional avenues of funding for the camp.  Jazakum Allahu Khairan!

Our Community Sponsors

There were many members of our community who stepped up to sponsor and support this camp financially. Regardless if funds were needed to sponsor a child to attend the camp or supplies were needed to make the camp successful, community members were willing to help. There are so many individuals we would like to thank for their contributions. The least we can say is Jazakum Allahu Khairan for your generous support! May Allah, azza wa jal, accept this generous act from you and grant yourself and your families the best of success in this life and in the Hereafter. Ameen.


Camp Tecumseh – More Pictures

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Why is it so hard to get a good group photo?

A little World Cup soccer to start the festivities at camp

Nabeel trying to negotiate a soccer goal with Yacoub

Reviewing the camp rules (I think Amir has a question for you)


Adil with his mini-group of youth (Samir A, Mohammad, Amine, and Nabeel)

Yacoub climbing the wall (sideways?) in under 20 seconds

Looking up in awe at the massive climbing wall

Samir A and Amir race to the top

Adil going sideways into the wall (HINT: this is not the way to climb a wall)

Some people should never be allowed to try dangerous things (no matter how old they are)


Lunch at the River Lodge

Pizza and Popsicles for lunch...ummm yummy

Adil channeling his inner Ronald McDonald at Dinner

Counselors carefully sneaking extra brownies out of the cafeteria (we all need a midnight snack every now and again)

Sunday snack bag


Laying out the traps caerfully

More traps along the winding course...can you find Snoopy?

Kids valuable lesson here...even if you're wearing a blindfold, you still need sunglasses to protect your eyes from the sun


The archery range...the calm before the storm

The forest next to the archery range...a few arrows ended up here

Youth take aim at the target


Explaining the rules, rallying the troops

Breaking the ice

In pursuit of the flag

Jazak Allahu Khair to Adil for capturing most of these pictures.

Camp Tecumseh 2011 – Pictures

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Hanging Out in the Cabin

Nabeel practices his Spiderman moves while Omar relaxes

"Bro Time" with Big T, the Yac Attack, Amir Power, and the Sheriff

Mr. T gets his picture taken with the Brookston Bedouin Bandit!

Wall Climbing

Assesing the situation before embarking on the ascent of a lifetime

Yacoub getting his final safety check before climbing the wall

Sheriff beginning the climb up the "medium" wall

Samir A collides with who else...Samir K

Sheheryar goes to work on the "medium" wall


Carpetball anyone?

Yacoub tosses the white ball down the carpet

The ball slowly rolls into the pocket at the end of the table

Obstacle Course/Mine field

Eerie silence at the start of the course

Samir K hands out the blindfolds

Omar provides verbal directions to Amir (WATCH OUT FOR THE BAG!)


Pushing off from the dock

Battle of the tipp-e-CANOEs

Two canoes pass one another carefully

Amine doesn't understand how his canoe got stuck

Mohammad, Nabeel, and Dr. Farooq paddling hard

Walking Between Activities

Youth imparting knowledge to the "uncle"

Under the shade, Sheriff advises the young lads

Adil looking off into the distance with his whistle


The carpetball champions...Yacoub and Samir A

Ummm...yeah...not sure what exactly is going on here (battle of the shoes?)


Camp Tecumseh – Sunday, June 5, 2011

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Today was the second and final day of our first-ever youth group Summer camp. At 5 AM it seemed as if an orchestra had decided to perform in our cabin as several phone alarms went off.  Thus our morning began with a mad scramble to wake the youth up, make wudu, and perform Fajr prayer at the Arts Center. After Fajr prayer, we held our final discussion in our mini-groups. The discussion centered around the first 5 verses of Surat al-Fajr. Within each mini-group, the participants recited the entire surah (each person read around 15 verses) in Arabic and then read the English translation of the Arabic text. The focus of this discussion was reflecting upon the many miracles, signs, and proofs that Allah, azza wa jal, has provided for us proving His Existence. The counselors got the youth to think about what things make their hearts feel amazed and inspired with conviction in their faith. Hopefully by periodically reflecting upon these signs, we’ll gain the strength to remain firm in our faith and worship of Allah, azza wa jal. Signs/proofs which were mentioned include:

  • The rising (and natural light provided to work) and setting (providing darkness to sleep) of the sun each day
  • The changing of the color of the leaves on the trees in the Fall
  • The descent of rain from the sky
  • The growth of plants from a single seed
  • The amazing ability and gift of the human body
  • The majesty of mountains
  • And much much more

Mohammad getting packed up and ready for the day

After the discussion was completed, the youth returned to the cabin to pack-up, shower, and get ready for the day’s activities. We enjoyed a breakfast of pancakes, eggs, cereal, fruit, and potatoes at the River Lodge from 8 – 8:45 AM. After breakfast some of the youth called home while others played a fierce game of carpetball.

Around 9 AM, we walked to the Archery range to practice our bow-and-arrow skills. Dr. Mohammad, Amir, Eesa, and Omar stole the show with their fine skillsmanship (I think I just made up a new word).  Most of their arrows found the bulls-eye and the colored circles around the bulls-eye. Some of the youth shot the arrows over, under, and in some cases through the stationary targets (a mighty hilarious sight).



One youth managed to hit each of the four colored circles with his 5 different arrows.

Youth carefully locate a station for archery

After enjoying archery for an hour, the youth returned to the open field adjacent to the cabin for our final fun activity: Capture the Flag. If you’re not familiar with the rules of the game, please check out our blog post on Capture the Flag under the tab for “Spring 2011 Program.” Youth and counselors were divided up into two evenly-numbered teams. Samir K and Yacoub led their team to a close victory in game #1. Adil and Tasawwar captained Team Bandanna to victory in game #2. In the end the overall game ended in a tie (2 to 2) as each team captured the opposing team’s flag (a tennis ball) twice. There were some interesting moments due to the playing surface (grass) being slippery (from the previous night’s precipitation). Guys were at times skating on the grass as they ran hard in one direction than tried to quickly brake to change directions. There were a few shirts which picked up some interesting grass stains. Overall, Capture the Flag ended up being a nice final fun activity for the brothers’ camp.

Team Bandanna (a.k.a Adil) with some friendly trash-talk to Team Summer Time (a.k.a Samir K) before Capture the Flag

From 11:30 AM – 12:30 PM the youth participated in the final workshop with Sr. Tahera. The topic of the workshop was dealing with (and the proper etiquettes associated with communicating with) the members of the opposite gender in Islam. There was a lot of healthy discussion during this session alhamdulillah.

The youth enjoyed their final meal from 12:30 – 1 PM. After the meal was completed, we loaded up the vehicles and departed Camp Tecumseh (around 1:30 PM). Alhamdulillah we arrived safely back at the ISGL for dhuhr prayer.

This concludes our first-ever youth Summer camp. There were many fun and emotional memories from camp. In shaa Allah the bonds of friendship between the brothers was strengthened through this camp and beneficial lessons were learned which can be implemented in our lives!

Camp Tecumseh – Saturday, June 4 (5 PM – 11:59 PM)

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Samir K discussing the etiquettes of eating in Islam

After hanging out at the lake for nearly two hours, the youth were driven back to the cabin to rest for 20 minutes. From 5:30 – 6:15 PM, we enjoyed dinner at the River Lodge. Dinner consisted of pasta, fried beans, salad, and wait for it…HOMEMADE BROWNIES (truly the highlight of the entire dinner). The youth walked to the Creative Arts Center to pray Asr as dark clouds began to gather in the sky.

After Asr prayer, we conducted our third discussion of the day in our mini-groups. The topic centered around establishing the balance with our time between our regular day-to-day activities and our religious duties. The youth were asked to write down actions they believed would fall under the category of “religious deeds.” As expected, many of the youth thought only of prayer, fasting the month of Ramadan, and giving money in charity. We discussed how Allah, subhanahu wa ta’ala, has mentioned (at the end of Surat al-Asr) that the people who will be successful when it comes to valuing/utilizing their time are the ones who strive to perform righteous actions and are patient (when dealing with

Eesa in deep thought prior to the prayer and discussion

obstacles which arise in one’s life). While prayer, fasting, and charity do indeed fall under the category of religious actions, there are many other actions we can perform which require minimal use of time but are heavy on our scale of good deeds. These actions include:

  • Providing a cup of water/milk or dates (the fruit) to a fasting person (Ramadan is coming up soon after all) so he/she can break his/her fast (at sunset).
  • Removing a rock, tree branch, or other potential obstacle from the sidewalk or road (to prevent someone later on from getting injured by the obstacle) is an act of faith.
  • Pronouncing words of dhikr (such as “Subhan Allah,” “Alhamdulillah,” La ilaha illa Allah, and “Allahu Akbar”) especially after completing the daily prayers is a religious deed which can be performed in a mere few seconds. However the reward for saying these adkhar are heavy on our scale of good deeds.
  • Smiling in the face of your fellow Muslim brother/sister is a charitable act (and may lift their spirit if they have had a rough day).
  • Saying a good word (i.e. speaking good to others) is a charitable act
  • And the list goes on.

By incorporating more and more of these smaller (less time-consuming) deeds along with our daily prayers, we will in shaa Allah be closer to living a balanced lifestyle.

Around 7 PM (a few minutes after our discussions had started), it began to rain hard outside the Arts Center. Initially we moved the youth to the cabin. After consulting with members of the Camp Tecumseh staff, a decision was made to move to a storm shelter (called Trader Jim’s) to stay in a safe location until the storm system passed through the camp. The staff at Camp Tecumseh drove our campers to Trader Jim’s and helped us get situated for the evening. While we waited for our guest speaker to arrive for our first workshop of the day, the youth enjoyed a multitude of different activities (UNO card game, reading books, taking a nap, indoor soccer [or what looked like indoor soccer], etc.). As we rode out the storm and waited for the workshop to begin, the youth prayed Maghrib and Isha prayers.

Due to the severe weather and other unforeseen issues which delayed the arrival of our guest speaker, we ended up conducting the workshop from 11 PM – 12 AM. Our guest speaker, Sr. Tahera Ahmad, explained the story of the great sahabi (companion of Prophet Muhammad, salla Allahu alayhi wa sallam) named Salman al-Farisi and his long  journey (from Persia to Rome to Madinah) in the pursuit of finding the truth (about faith and religion). She incorporated different lessons into the story including the importance of being consciously aware of how we spend every moment in our life. Salman, radi Allahu anhu, traveled for weeks to reach his destination but he dealt with each difficulty/obstacle on his journey patiently. If he was willing to strive that hard (in a time when camels and horses were the norm for transportation instead of cars and planes like today) and spend a lot of time journeying to find the truth, it behooves us to not be more careful of valuing and taking full advantage of the free time we have to likewise work towards performing righteous actions.

As you can imagine once the workshop was completed, the youth were ready for bed (well most of them). By the time the workshop ended, the storm system had passed through alhamdulillah. We drove the youth back to the cabins and got ready for bed. The youth enjoyed a decent night’s sleep from 12:30 – 5:00 AM (on Sunday).

In shaa Allah we’ll mention details from Sunday’s program in the next blog post.

Camp Tecumseh – Saturday, June 4 (7 AM – 5 PM)

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Assalamu-alaikum readers!

Alhamdulillah today was an awesome day for the kick-off of our first-ever youth group Summer camp! Though the temperature hovered in the low 90s most of the day and the humidity was a bit overwhelming at times, we were blessed alhamdulillah to have beautiful clear, blue skies for most of the day.

The morning began at 7 AM with the youth campers checking-in at the Islamic Society of Greater Lafayette (ISGL). After loading everything into our vehicles around 8 AM, we drove to Brookston, IN. The journey was short and sweet as we arrived at the River Village portion of Camp Tecumseh by 9:00 AM. The youth quickly jumped out of the vehicles and excitedly looked around at what would be their home for the next 36 hours. The brothers cabin was uniquely positioned to be within walking distance of many of the major camp activities (climbing walls, archery, GaGa pit, tether-ball, and carpetball), the cafeteria (a.k.a the River Lodge), and our musallah (a.k.a the Creative Arts Center).

14 guys in one room...whose brilliant idea was this?

Adil and Samir K were kind enough to help set-up bunk assignments and get the cabin room set-up before the youth arrived. After walking into the cabin and unloading all the bags, the youth quickly toured their humble abode. Imagine 14 guys in one giant room (with 7 double bunk beds) and that is precisely the situation we found ourselves in. Alhamdulillah the cabin had a bathroom and 4 shower stations inside making life much more bearable (some youth thought we were going back to the 1900s and using outhouses). After settling in, we welcomed all the campers, introduced the counselors and brothers parent representative (Dr. Mohammad Farooq), reviewed the rules, and went over the plan for the day.

Getting mentally prepared for the long ascent up the, wall...

From 10:30 – 11:45 AM, the brothers attempted to channel their inner mountain climbing instincts by attempting to scale two climbing walls. One wall was the “easy” path (though Haroon failed twice to go past the halfway point so he disagrees with this designation) while the second wall was more “medium” in challenge. Most of the youth were able to climb from the base of the wall to a height of nearly 40 feet within 60 seconds. Yacoub ma shaa Allah held the fastest ascent time as he successfully scaled the “medium” wall in under 22 seconds (looks like he has done this before). We had several humorous moments as multiple campers lost footholds (the foothold in the wall literally detached from the wall and fell to the ground) and had difficulty coming back down to the ground after making it to the top of the wall (Adil earned a nice bruise from attempting to retreat down the wall sideways).

Eesa using another camper's head for a foothold

Nabeel, Samir A, and Mohammad all wondering, WHERE'S MY FOOD?!

The youth enjoyed their first meal of the day in the River Lodge cafeteria from 12 – 1 PM. We enjoyed leafy greens (salad), all-you-could-eat cheese pizza, popsicles, juice, and water. After lunch a few of the youth went to the trading post to make calls to home; the remaining youth challenged one another mano-e-mano to a game of carpetball. Carpetball is a combination of billiards (though no cue stick is used) and bowling (instead of pins you use the same balls as one would use for billiards). The object of the game is to be the first player to knock all of the balls into a special hole/pocket at the end of a long (~25 foot) table.

From 1 – 2 PM, we challenged the youth to navigate through a massive obstacle course (known as a minefield). The youth were paired up (into teams of 2). One team member walked through the obstacle course blindfolded while receiving verbal directions from their partner (while trying to avoid hitting objects or “traps” [chairs, cones, pieces of wood, etc.] which were scattered throughout the course). The object of the game was to successfully navigate through the course in the shortest combined time possible and save Snoopy the bear (all while avoiding touching the traps). If the blindfolded partner touched one of the traps, the entire team would have to return to the beginning of the course and start all over again. Each partner had a chance to attempt the obstacle course. Ma shaa Allah Amir and Omar were the quickest duo to pass through the obstacle course. Each one completed the course in a shade under 2 minutes.

Amir carefully walking through the mine field.

The oldest guys (including the counselors) seemed to have the most difficult time passing through the course (some individuals took up to 5 minutes to complete the course). I’m not sure if this was due to having large feet or the fear of public embarrassment if we touched one of the traps. After the obstacle course, Adil discussed two important lessons we learned from the obstacle course with the youth:

1.) The blessing of having eyes to see things clearly and navigate through this world without having to rely on a guide dog or someone constantly giving us directions.

2.) The art and importance of communication. When communication breaks down between people, problems tend to arise soon thereafter.

We quickly made wudu after the short discussion and prayed dhuhr prayer as a group in the Creative Arts Center.

Getting ready for prayer

Interestingly enough, adjacent to our prayer room there was a mock country western jail. As we walked from our cabin to the center for prayer, the youth saw the huge sign for the jail in front of them. Some of the younger guys thought the counselors were upset with the youth and they were taking them to jail as punishment (they didn’t see the sign for the Arts Center until they were literally 20 feet from the entrance of the building). To say the least, this was one of the many humorous moments of the day.

After dhuhr prayer the youth broke up into small groups of 3-4 (by age group) with one counselor leading each group in a discussion about the importance of taking advantage of our time (the message captured in Surat al-Asr). We discussed the fact that the average elementary to high school students spends only 30 minutes daily (which equals only 2% of our total time in the day) on “religious” or “spiritual” activities. The youth wrote down a typical schedule for a weekday and saw that they in fact needed to take better advantage of their time to incorporate more religious/spiritual activities into their lives.

Triple A (a.k.a Tasawwar and Sheheryar) to the rescue!

We drove to the Richard G. Marsh lake next to the River Lodge and went canoeing and paddle-boating from 3-5 PM. Light rain fell from the skies making the experience a pleasant one. Several of the youth went canoeing for the first time today. It was interesting to see the different techniques employed by each canoe group (there were 2 youth/adults per canoe). Some teams unfortunately had an imbalance of power (small guy in the front, bigger guy in the back) which led to the canoe going in circles. Other canoes (*cough* Haroon and Amine *cough*) went from the dock straight to the sand on the other side of the lake (thus getting stuck in the shallow debris of the lake). Unfortunately we couldn’t call AAA to get us out of the predicament. Fortunately Tasawwar, Samir, Adil, and Sheheryar came to the stranded brothers canoe and provided a rescue mission of sorts.

After canoeing for 90 minutes the youth slid down a large yellow slide, next to the lake, using burlap sacks (one of the weirdest experiences of our life for sure). A couple of the uncles (i.e. the counselors) got stuck 3/4 of the way down the slide and had to use a bit of ingenuity to get out of the slide. Fortunately nobody came down the slide during the same time when the uncles were stuck otherwise there could have been a potential injury.

We’ll talk about the remaining activities of the day in the next blog post in shaa Allah.

Camp Tecumseh 2011 – Program Information

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Camp Tecumseh 2011


The Big Sister/Little Sister and ISGL Youth Group are combining efforts to organize a special two-day program this Summer at Camp Tecumseh. Camp Tecumseh is located in Brookston, Indiana (~30 minutes from West Lafayette, Indiana off of State Road 43). The camp will take place from Saturday, June 4 (starting at 8:00 AM) to Sunday, June 5 (ending at 2:00 PM). The camp is open to youth, ages 9-17, who are participants of either the ISGL Youth Group or Big Sister/Little Sister organizations.

The cost of this camp is $62/child. We do NOT want this registration fee to pose an obstacle for families interested in sending their child(ren). Therefore, we have set-up two sources of financial aid for families who wish to send their children to the camp but can’t afford to cover the registration fee. Families can request either a partial scholarship ($35) or full scholarship ($62) per child. Please contact Salah Issa for more information regarding the scholarships.

Wall climbing is just one of the many fun activities available at Camp Tecumseh.

A tentative schedule of activities can be found in the Word document below:

Camp Tecumseh Itinerary

The itinerary shows a collection of educational, spiritual, and fun activities which we have planned for the youth during their stay at Camp Tecumseh.  The major theme of this year’s camp is maintaining a balance between deen and dunya. As our youth grow older and take on more responsibilities with school and work, they may find it difficult to continue to make strides in their relationship with Allah, subhanahu wa ta’ala. We hope to help our youth achieve a sense of balance between their religious duties and everyday responsibilities through this two-day camp. In addition to the workshop on balance, the youth will be learning practical ways they can start to make an impact in their own community through community service. We are working to confirm two outstanding speakers for the two workshops on balance and community service.

No doubt, parents may have questions regarding certain aspects of this camp (including meals, transportation, youth supervision, separation between male and female youth during fun activities, etc.). We encourage you to view the Frequently-Asked-Questions (FAQ) document below for answers to your possible questions:

Camp Tecumseh 2011_FAQ

If you have additional questions which are not answered in the document above, please feel free to contact either Salah Issa or Haroon Mohammad.

Families interested in sending their children to Camp Tecumseh must submit a completed registration form (see below) to either Salah Issa or Haroon Mohammad. The deadline to submit a registration form is May 1, 2011.

Camp Tecumseh 2011_Registration Form