Parents are going wild with their kids back at summer camp. Stefano Giovannini
On the primary Monday in June, Kristjana Hillberg dropped her kid off at carnival camp, her 4-year-old at Montessori day camp and her 2 year-old at day care. Then, at that point, she went directly to the sex look for toys and supplies “to flavor things up.”
The 32-year-old media supervisor had enormous plans: She’d gone home for the day from work and planned to remain off email and on her better half, Kurt.
“He informed me and was like, ‘We should remain in bed and f – – k the entire day,’ “
Hillberg, an Arizona local presently living in South Dakota, told The Post.
“I was like, ‘Wow, yes. I can hardly hold on to be near one another and not stress over making a lot of commotion. It will be a day loaded with revival.’ “
It was the first time the couple had the house to themselves since the start of the pandemic, and they took full advantage. They made a beeline for the bedroom, drew the curtains and made up for lost time.
“Sometimes when the kids don’t go to bed until 9 p.m., you’re tired, and you don’t have the stamina [to be intimate],”
“We’ve had some couples that come in asking for lap dances, and they’ll tell me, ‘Listen, our kids are with the babysitter,’ or ‘They’re away at camp, and we’re just here to have a good time.’ They work full time, they have a little break for the summer, and they’re coming out to party,”
Katie Paul, the general manager at Wonderland, an adult entertainment club in the Flatiron District, told The Post.
“We didn’t see that pre-pandemic as much.”
Nidah Barber-Raymond, 48, an aesthetician who owns the Peel Connection in New York and Beverly Hills, California, has also been using the summer season to heat up her marriage.
Last month, while her 4- and 8-year-old were at day camp, she and her husband met up at the Beverly Hills Hotel one afternoon for some role play around the pool.
“I told him to meet me at the pool lounge, and we just pretended we were strangers who met for the first time,”
said Barber-Raymond. Later on, they had other parents to their private cabana for a day party celebrating not just their child-free status but also their fifth anniversary.
“We said, ‘Leave your kids with the nanny and come party poolside,’ ”
Other moms are leaving the husbands at home and getting frisky with their friends. Jess, 40, a mother of four kids between the ages of 2 and 10, left the suburbs earlier this week for a girls night out at Midtown nightclub Nebula. While her little ones slept off a day of sailing, tennis and swimming at their Westchester country-club camp, Jess and her friends were engaging in a dance battle to Shaggy’s “It Wasn’t Me” with a group of Gen Zers who didn’t know the lyrics.
“We were literally like 22-year-olds on the dance floor,”
Jess, a former assistant principal, told The Post, declining to give her last name for professional reasons.
“We’ve been mom-ing the hell out of the last two years and said, ‘We’re finally free,’ ”
“We paid our dues. We did the whole pandemic thing. I home-schooled the kids. Now, the camps are open, my nannies are back full time, and I’m like, ‘F – – k it, we’re out.’ ”
She dusted off an old pair of Jimmy Choos for the night, put on a short dress and told her husband not to wait up.
“Now, no one is depending on my boobs except me and my great outfit,” she said. “I would have been up on that banquette if I didn’t have my last baby 18 months ago.”
She and her friends stayed out until 4 a.m dancing and doing tequila shots. It was a blast, although she felt it the next day.
“I’m not going to lie. My knees hurt from wearing my 6-inch Jimmys that I haven’t worn in 10 years. It was 100% worth it,”
“We took no pictures. We tried to pretend it was 20 years ago — no Boomerangs, no Reels, no evidence.”
Meanwhile, Chloé Jo Davis, a mom of three sons under age 12 and founder of the lifestyle website GirlieGirlArmy.com, is staying connected while cutting loose. Her boys are away at a seven-week sleep-away camp — #bliss — and she has taken to sipping a margarita while logging on to Campanion, a mobile app that lets her see kids ziplining at their camp in Beach Lake, Pennsylvania. Friends who frequent her pool party have been known to spark up the occasional joint or vape. It’s a pleasure that she said she has earned.
“You work so hard helping with school work for 10 months, so you can live your best life for two,” she said.
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