San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
This workshop for girls ages 8-11 who have none or limited experience with programming and a strong desire to learn.
In our workshops female coders conduct a fun and interactive learning experience that includes an introduction to computer programming and website construction and so much more. By the end of the workshop, girls will have made new friends, learned to code and be inspired to be a techie!
Where is the event?
The workshop is being held in the computer labs in the Brock School of Business on Samford University's campus. You may park in the lots to the side of the Cooney Hall building and in the lot across the street. Check in will be set up on the second floor as people enter the building from the parking lots.
What time can I drop my child off?
You may drop your child off when Check-in starts at 8:30 am. There is no day of registration.
What can/can't I bring to the event?
You may bring a laptop if you would like but, we will have Macintosh computers set up in the labs for your use. A snack will be served but other than that food and drink are not allowed in the computer labs.
What happens if my child can't attend the event?
Once you register, there are no refunds; However, if there are special circumstances we can transfer your registration to another event.
Where can I contact the organizer with any questions?
You can email firstname.lastname@example.org
When & Where
100 Girls of Code Birmingham
The mission of 100 Girls of Code is to achieve gender parity in STEM fields by introducing more young women to code and computer engineering at a young age. We seek to inspire more girls to pursue a future in STEM by providing young women an opportunity to create and gain confidence in what they create.
100 Girls of Code invests in young women by providing free workshops introducing them to the world of computer science and engineering, where they create with code and engage in hands-on, innovative thinking. Our workshops are led by programmers who are experts in their fields and academically trained but most importantly, they are “girls of code” themselves.