I followed as best I could on twitter and by reading blogs, and now that it is over I can't wait to see what great kinds of collaboration have occurred and what kinds of ideas people have taken home with them. If you haven't seen the program list then (look here). Reading through this course list alone gave me ideas on ways to think about what I am trying to accomplish with my own students. It has also given me a list of things which I really want to see someone, preferably both a presenter and a observer, post a blog regarding.
I don't know much about GeoGebra, I've heard of it but that is about it. Looks like something I might want to learn more about. As I'm looking to use Interactive Notebooks, Megan Hayes-Golding's presentation would have been a great one. I saw David Wees name in the listing after Megan's presentation, and then saw him on twitter. Next thing I knew I had spent 2.5 hours reading his blog. Hedge, I'll drop and give you 20 if you share your presentation on your blog.
Even without being there I've been thinking, growing and planning. There is a whole bunch of us out here who didn't get the opportunity to go, but in a way impossible a few short years ago we were participating. We're teaching during an era where things are changing at an incredible pace. I'm not sure what changes will come to our profession in the next decade, I do know many of the people who will be helping to make and understand those changes
This post is dedicated to all the teachers who participated in Twitter Math Camp 2013, in person or from their own homes.