The story of Camp So-And-So is different. At first, it was hard to follow, and I was a bit lost trying to figure out in my mind where the plot was going. Each chapter has new characters and once I grasped that I relaxed into a creepy supernatural read. I was drawn in until I binge read the entire book in a couple of hours. It’s a strange book and won’t be for everyone. Maybe try your library and see if they have it before purchasing.
From the publisher:
“The letters went out in mid-February. Each letter invited its recipient to spend a week at Camp So-and-So, a lakeside retreat for girls nestled high in the Starveling Mountains. Each letter came with a glossy brochure with photographs of young women climbing rocks, performing Shakespearean theater under the stars, and spiking volleyballs. Each letter was signed in ink by the famed and reclusive businessman and philanthropist, Inge F. Yancey IV.
By the end of the month, twenty-five applications had been completed, signed, and mailed to a post office box in an obscure Appalachian town.
Had any of these girls tried to follow the directions in the brochure and visit the camp for themselves on that day in February, they would have discovered that there was no such town and no such mountain and that no one within a fifty-mile radius had ever heard of Camp So-and-So.”
I received a DRC from NetGalley in exchange for an honest review. Overall this is a fun read for teens who like things like the LumberJanes and Stranger Things.