Camp Afflerbaugh-Paige: Other Programs and Volunteer Information
Programs at Camp AP have included:
- Borrowed Voices poetry and spoken word program
- Visual Arts and Art History Program
- Theater, Playwriting, Music and Media Arts Program
- Life Skills/ Re-entry, College Mentorship, Political Justice and Leadership curriculum
- Classroom Tutoring (Math, Science, English)
- Organic Gardening program
- Yoga and meditation program
- Classroom tutoring
- Camp AP Library
- College tours and informational sessions
- Debate program
Any student with teaching or volunteer experience at Camp AP can propose a unique curriculum of their own. These curricula ideas should be driven by the demand and support of Camp AP students and teachers and requires a great deal of research and planning.
For more information or to get involved, please contact Susy Sobel, Urban Fellow for this site.
Events held in collaboration with this site:
August 2008 Summer Borrowed Voices at Camp AP
December 2008 Borrowed Voices at Camp AP
December 2008 Borrowed Voices on campus
May 2009 Borrowed Voices on campus
May 2009 Camp AP Talent Show at Camp AP
July 2009 Camp AP Summer Borrowed Voices
August 2009 Camp AP/Orientation Adventure Camp AP Borrowed Voices workshop
December 2009 Borrowed Voices on campus
December 2009 Bringing Borrowed Voices Back Home at Camp AP
July 2009 - June 2011 Camp AP Library Project
May 2010 Borrowed Voices on campus
May 2010 Borrowed Voices at Camp AP
Courses offered with internships at this site:
- SOC Seminar: Youth and Youth Resistance Professor Dipa Basu
- ONT104: Social Change Practicum Professor Tessa Hicks Peterson
This course must be taken concurrently with ONT 101 or ONT 106. The course provides students with an intensive, ten-fifteen-hour per week internship focused on understanding the role that organizations face in meeting urban challenges. Partnerships have been established with numerous organizations in which students are able to pursue their interests while adding to solutions for community problems. This course will give students some tools to assist in community-building efforts and the recognition of community assets as opposed to deficits.
- PSYC105: Child Development Professor Mita Banerjee
Evidence pertaining to the development of the child is examined and discussed in relation to selected theoretical formulations. Facets of the child’s cognitive, social, emotional and personality development are included
- PSYC116: Children at Risk Professor Mita Banerjee
This course will examine topics such as the risks posed to development by poverty, homelessness, parental mental health issues, domestic violence and abuse. We will also study ways to support resiliency in children in the face of thee concerns. Students will be carrying out internships with related community agencies in Ontario that focus on children and families.
- PSYC186: Internships in Psychology Professor Rick Tsujimoto
This course involves supervised experience in the application of psychological knowledge in real-world human service settings. Examples include settings focused on: mental health, substance abuse, regular or special education, rape and sexual abuse and domestic violence.
- ANTH178: Prisons: Theory, Ethnography and Action Professor Susan Phillips
This seminar critically analyzes past and present issues in juvenile detention, mass incarceration and the prison-industrial complex in the United States. Although the class is primarily focused on juvenile detention, we familiarize ourselves with readings about the current state of our penal system as a whole. This semester, the class will create and pilot a curriculum designed as a rapid-fire, three-week literacy intervention. The class will consist of readings and discussion, as well as planning curriculum development and implementation.
- SOC034: Sociology of Education Professor Kathy Yep
This course explores the role of education in society. Drawing from the work of Paulo Freire, bell hooks and Michael James, students will interpret various educational paradigms in relation to inequality, race, geography, class, gender, and sexuality. As part of a social documentation project, students will research the use of “popular education” in social movements.
- SOC 084: Nonviolent Social Change Professor Kathy Yep
Asian American Studies emerged out of the longest student strike in the history of the United States. The third world liberation front used nonviolent social protest to call for educational relevance and greater access to higher education. This class takes a comparative racial approach to examine the history, philosophy and practice of nonviolent social change.
- PSYC174: Ethnic Minority Mental Health Professor Rick Tsujimoto
Course covers culturally sensitive treatment approaches and ethnic disparities in mental health treatment rates. Course requires an internship; tutoring a minority student in a program for disadvantaged students, mostly Latinos. Readings focus on children/ adolescents of color, with less on adults. Class is discussion-intensive and emphasizes integration of readings and internship experiences.