Looks like Camp Bisco 2015 is officially in the works. The festival’s website, CampBisco.net still has 2013’s information, however, CampBisco.com is a blank page that simply reads “Coming Soon! 2015”. We cant confirm 100% that the festival owns CampBisco.com, but with the planned return in 2015 it seems all but certain that this is the first indication that the festival is returning after its yearlong hiatus. The three day festival hosted by the Disco Biscuits has been a staple of the summer festival scene in the Northeast. Sensible Reason could not be more excited, as Camp Bisco is most certainly the festival that is nearest and dearest too the SR team.
As many of you know we have in the past partnered with the festival and produced our “Road to Camp Bisco” series. At the bottom of this post are links to some of our more memorable Road to Camp Bisco posts from superfans, members of Orchard Lounge, Dopapod, The Indobox, SOLARiS and the founder of LostinSound.
In 2013 when the festival told fans that it would be taking a year off we were of course sad. But now we are looking forward to the festival coming back bigger and badder then ever.
[box]Camp and we look forward to doubling down on that after this year off. We are so thankful for all your rabid support, so please stay tuned, there will be some amazing announcements right around the corner.[/box]
We cant wait to see what Camp Bisco has in store for 2015.
Greg Sarafan founded Greg Sarafan’s Sensible Reason in 2007. He started blogging for HeadCount in January 2011. Soon after he organized and ran a small but successful charity festival called Binghamtronica to benefit HeadCount and OxFam America. He is a Team Leader in NYC as well as Artist Relations representative for HeadCount. Greg has BAs in political science and art history from Binghamton University. Greg has a J.D. as well as a Certificate in Intelectual Property, Media and Privacy from Brooklyn Law School . Greg also volunteers for OxFam America as a Concert Outreach Coordinator. In 2009 Greg presented his theory of Artistic Stylistic Transmission in the Royal Mughal Atelier at an art history symposium at Ohio State University.