That "song" article was originally written for the Huffington Post, which I followed up there with another, more-detailed piece about the camp that was centered around a long tale about a particularly whimsical childhood memory I had about the place, one that occurred even before I was a camper. (My dad had been the camp doctor for a few seasons.) I'll try to post it here at some point, but I don't know when I'll get around to it -- it'll take a while to configure it, since it includes a bunch of old photos.
So, I'm biased, but with good reason, I think. In that regard, the current owners, Adam Kaplan and Stephanie Hanson, put together a very good 3-minute promotional video of the camp, which I think does a terrific job presenting the place, and I thought I'd post it here so you can get a better sense of what it actually is that I keep referring to.
(There's a longer version -- about 15 minutes -- but that's best-served as a presentation tool for prospective campers or the most maniacially die-hard alumni, but if you're interested, you can see it here.
Camp Nebagamon is in northwest Wisconsin, a short drive from the twin cities of Superior, Wisconsin, and Duluth, Minnesota. It sits on the original grounds of the Weyerhauser lumber mills, some of the cabins of which still exist. This in part explains why the camp uses lumberjacking and the North Woods lore of Paul Bunyan as one of the themes to the place, as well as the local Indian culture. Hence, the arrowhead.