Your presence at camp is what makes life-changing experiences possible for our campers.
Your expertise and medical experience gives our campers and their parents the peace of mind to simply live in the moment and enjoy the blissful time away from their worries. The medical professionals who join us say they have every bit as much fun as the campers and they are forever changed by the chance to bond with these brave kids in a powerful way. Many a medical professional has told us they leave rejuvenated, inspired and rededicated to their professions.
Roundup River Ranch is only possible because of the comprehensive, individualized medical care that is provided to each of our campers. We welcome a diverse group of medical professionals with experience caring for children with the medical conditions we serve. Pediatric clinical experience is preferred and eligibility to volunteer is determined following a personal interview. Preference is given to medical volunteers with experience and training in the diagnoses being served each session.
We have a variety of medical volunteer positions available.
Whether you come for a week in the summer or a weekend for Family Camp (or both!) you’ll find this to be one of the most fun and rewarding experiences of your career. We have positions for:
- Physicians (MD, DO)
- Physician Assistants
- Nurse Practitioners
- Registered Nurses
- Pharmacy Techs
- Respiratory Therapists
- Physical Therapists
- Medical Center Front Desk
Learn more about serving as a Medical Volunteer.
- Medical Director Marita Bledsoe - firstname.lastname@example.org / 970.524.5710
IN THE SPOTLIGHT
Molly Hemenway, NP, Medical Volunteer
"It is such a gift to see the kids I take care of year round come to Roundup and dance, fish, climb the rock wall.do things they would never do at home. Camp will do more than I or any medical personnel can do for these kids. I've seen it. The campers take what they learn at Roundup River Ranch with them and so do we as medical professionals. I often play camp songs in clinic and dance with my patients. I find myself asking my patients, 'Do you remember when you did this at camp?' Their whole demeanor changes and they are reminded how strong and capable they are."