OMAH DAY CAMPS

2022 Summer Camps

This year, OMAH is thrilled to offer your little ones in-person, full-day summer camps during the months of July and August starting July 4th.  Each week offers a new theme, from the return of the popular “OMAH Goes to the Movies” (with all new movies of course) to brand new offerings such as “OMAH Under Construction,” a camp week all about building.  This summer, our talented OMAH educators have planned 9 weeks of exciting camps that are not to be missed!  For more information on each of the nine weeks or to register, click on the camps above.

Who can attend? 

Children between the ages of 5-12.

When?

Starting the week of July 4th, we are offering 9 weeks of full-day camps Monday to Friday with each week based on a different theme.  Children must register for the entire week.  Drop-off time at OMAH will start at 8:45.  Each full-day of fun runs from 9-4:15.  Please note that we cannot offer before or after care.

Where?

The Orillia Museum of Art & History is located at 30 Peter Street South in Orillia.  For COVID-19 safe entry procedures, please meet us at our courtyard entrance.

Cost? 

$206.25 ($165 for Family Membership holders)

Please note that week five is only a 4-day week due to the Civic Holiday and therefore will cost $165 ($132 for Family Membership holders).

Address

30 Peter Street South
Orillia, ON L3V5A9
+1 (705) 326-2159

HOURS: 

11 AM - 4 PM

TUESDAY - SATURDAY

 

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Land Acknowledgement

The Orillia Museum of Art & History is located on the traditional territory of the Anishnaabeg. The Anishinaabeg include the Ojibwe, Odawa, and Pottawatomi nations, collectively known as the Three Fires Confederacy. We respect and observe the long and enduring presence of Indigenous Peoples – First Nations, Metis and Inuit – on this land. Their teachings and stewardship, culture and way of life have shaped our City’s unique identity.

In acknowledging that we occupy colonized Indigenous territories, and out of respect for the rights of Indigenous people, we accept our collective responsibility to recognize our colonial histories as well as their present-day manifestations in order to honour, protect, and sustain this land.