Camping world stadiums are ‘giant playgrounds’ for children and teens, according to a report

A new report released Tuesday by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services says camping stadiums can be a good option for children in remote communities.

In fact, the report found that camping facilities can be just as good or better than other settings for children, according the Associated Press.

The U.N. report is based on interviews with almost 500 people who had camped in tents or stoves at least twice.

The AP spoke to campers and staff members from 12 countries, and researchers from several universities.

The research was conducted by the Health and Social Care International Collaboration, which is a nonprofit group that works to improve child health, well-being and access to services.

It found that campers in remote areas have better access to medical care and other resources than those in cities, while those living in cities have access to fewer resources.

The report, which the government released in conjunction with the U-Day campground in Texas, found that more than half of campers said they were satisfied with the campground, while nearly half said it was not an appropriate setting for their needs.

The campground was rated one of the most positive facilities by the World Health Organization for providing access to water, sanitation, and hygiene services.

Campers are also more likely to get vaccinations, with one in three reporting they received a vaccination for the first time.

More than half the participants in the survey said they had received at least one vaccination, with the majority reporting that they had multiple vaccinations.

In the U.-Day campgrounds, more than 90 percent of participants said they have been vaccinated for pneumococcal, which can cause pneumonia.

Children also report being treated better by doctors and nurses at campgrounds than at schools, according a 2016 U.K. study of child health facilities that was published in the British Medical Journal.

They are also better able to stay away from diseases, such as diarrhoea, cholera, measles, and tetanus, the AP found.

“It’s not the most hospitable setting,” said Mary, a 19-year-old from the village of Barajas in Guatemala.

One of the biggest challenges for campers is that health care is expensive, she said.

She and other campers living in the same campground described the tents and stoves as “giant, primitive playgrounds.”

“We don’t have the amenities,” she said, “so it’s difficult for us to find the time to cook.”

Campers in the United States have struggled to get the federal government to fund their campgrounds and their own programs.

In February, President Donald Trump signed an executive order that called for the establishment of two new federal campgrounds that would allow people living in remote places to visit and camp at campsites and have their own water, food and shelter.

But the campgrounds were never set up and the U.’s Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has not approved the campers for federal grants.

Trump also promised to expand the number of federal campsites to more than 400, but his administration has not done so.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.