This paper is a continuation of my previous research. My first research project discusses the URJ Kutz Camp and how its staff members are able to empower themselves and the participants of camp to facilitate change, implement leadership, and much much more. The staff community is quite powerful in terms of the roles summer camp plays, and I further analyzed what being in the staff community really means for those members. This paper looks at the participants of the Kutz Camp, and how this community is also capable of holding significant power in the Reform Jewish world. The participant community gains skills and knowledge provided by the staff to facilitate their own aspects of social capital, including civic engagement. Further research has been done explaining how purpose-driven camps provide long-term effects and skills needed later on in life. The most prime time for this curriculum to take place is during the adolescent years. The participant community at the Kutz Camp carries its own power created through their time at camp itself as well as way beyond the end of the session. These participants are the next leaders of the Reform Jewish movement, and their building of civic engagement as well as their strive for change is what creates true meaning in the Reform Jewish world.