There are five workshops for the 2019/2020 school year. Students must attend at least two workshops to receive recognition. If students are unsure whether they want to register or not, we hold informational meetings prior to workshops for students and families to sample our program!Register!
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All of our events and workshops are free for Greater Northwest Indiana Boys & Girls Club members. Participants must attend She Can Tech programming for a minimum of 12 hours to receive a free T-shirt and SWAG items, a certificate, and invitations to fun events.
Dates: March 17-19, 2020
Want to make a website? Discuss cyber-social issues and tackle the challenges by designing and developing a one-page website that will be published on SheCanTech.org! Participants will learn about HTML, CSS, online presence, and the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals.
Dates: March 10-12, 2020
Have you ever wondered what's inside of a computer? Or your phone? Participants will pick apart at the electronics in our gadgets, make LED greeting cards, and learn about the engineering design process. Lastly, participants will construct a 3-axis Robotic Arm and program the arm to complete autonomous challenges using Arduino Uno.
Dates: January 14-16, 2020
Participants will use AppInventor's drag-and-drop programming to develop apps that propose a solution to quality education. Their apps will have the opportunity of being published in the Google Play Store.
Dates: February 2020
Fan favorite! Past participants now have the opportunity to return to develop more complex video games that include multiple levels and advanced game mechanics. Through their video game, participants will reflect one of the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals.
Dates: November 12-14, 2019
Students learned about computer science through "unplugged" activities, programmed their robot friends around a maze, designed and coded video games centered around social issues like animal cruelty and bullying using drag-and-drop programming, and pitched their games in front of the group.
Over 15 days at the Portage High School, 10 female students in elementary and middle school learned about computer science through "unplugged" activities, coded video games and apps, designed websites, picked at electronic componenets in a computer, and programmed Arduinos that they later presented to their families.
Over 15 days at the Portage Boys & Girls Club, 20 female students in elementary and middle school learned about computer science through "unplugged" activities, coded video games, designed apps, picked at electronic componenets in a computer, and programmed Arduinos that they later presented to the School Board and their families.