NDAB Camp | VideoKristin Clouston | 8/17/2012
"They`re all classes to help us. The people who have low vision or are blind or have visual impairments, live a richer fuller life," said camper Zelda Gebhard.
Gebhard is teaching other campers to make a variety of home made breads.
"You can smell it. There is a smell to milk when it gets hot and girls if you dip your finger really quick in it and it`s uncomfortably warm, that`s what you want," she said.
The camp is full of characters, like twins and Rosie Landsem and Ruthie Poer. They`ve been coming for nearly a quarter of a century.
"We love to pull the shenanigans together, we`re identical to that," Poer said.
"Every year it`s like a new year so it isn`t just the same old same old. We just come here wondering what`s next," Landsem said.
The rolls at camp are super sweet, but Mary Stip managed to find something even sweeter. This is where she fell in love with her husband.
"We came to camp and we just took if off from there and so the next thing we knew we were married," she said.
Longtime campers say they`ve become a family, but they have room for more and always assigned newbies a buddy to show them around. When they aren`t baking, campers are spending the week doing zumba, weaving baskets and practicing with their marching band.