In this exploratory study, two music therapy (MT) and two speech-language pathology (SLP) students facilitated a one-week inclusive camp for 10 school-age children (five children with autism spectrum disorder) with the mentorship and guidance of two faculty camp directors (one MT and one SLP). Camp activities focused on the integration of social skills training and music. Following the final camp session, each student leader completed a questionnaire about collaboration that consisted of Likert-type scale items and open-ended questions. Student leaders also participated in a group interview on collaboration. Data from the discussions were transcribed and coded for themes. Students’ ratings of the experience were very positive across all questions on the survey. Students’ qualitative comments and responses to the open-ended questions on the survey indicated that the collaborative experience was valuable to their education, that they valued faculty mentorship during the experience, and that the campers benefited from the collaborative process. Primary themes from the group interview included the benefits and drawbacks of collaboration as well as influences on collaborative style. Subthemes included the knowledge gained about both fields, positive feelings about collaboration, and the role of prior experiences. Implications of interprofessional educational training experiences are discussed. Recommendations for future iterations of collaborative camp experiences and future research directions are made.