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Welcome to iMyque Code Academy.
iMyque Code Academy has a vision to give the next generation opportunity to define technology. To hand them the leverage to actively participate in shaping a far more technologically driven world than the one we currently live in. To be relevant and compliant with the new definition of “literacy”.
Promoting Creativity & Curiosity
A life without curiosity is quite simply a boring life. It’s the power of the curious mind that has made humans as advanced and as imaginative as we find ourselves today.
Problem solving & Thinking skills
“We always hope for the easy fix: the one simple change that will erase a problem in a stroke...Instead, success requires making a hundred small steps go right - one after the other, no slipups, no goofs, everyone pitching in.” ― Atul Gawande
Creating Tomorrow's Technology
We cannot predict the future, but we can invent it. The way to cope with the future is to create it. The best way to predict the future is to invent it — and we had better start now.
We are raising a generation of Africans who will shift their focus from just consuming technology, to defining, creating and shaping it - equiped with the language of technology. We ignite the innate creativity in children that will lead to the invention of the next world class products and services.
Our team consist of seasoned software developers, educationists and IT Business Analysts with several years of experience and education. We are constantly on the bleeding edge of technological growth, this enables us to bring to our clients, the best there is.
About iMyque Code Academy
We teach children from age nine (9) to seventeen (17) years, how to code in an engaging and fun way. The lessons are presented in form of games using instruction blocks (this method is used to teach undergraduates at University of California, Berkley campus and Harvard University) to mimic lines of code. This guarantees the children’s attention through out the lesson.
We also have unplugged activities, where children work in small teams, to help children get a grasp of the various programming concepts before the practice it on the computer. By applying peer programming methodology, we encourage the children to learn to work together and communicate effectively, and in the process developing their interpersonal skills.
Teaching Code With Fun
Stimulating Creative Thinking
Motivating Problem Solving
Learning to code makes kids feel empowered, creative, and confident. If we want our young women to retain these traits into adulthood, a great option is to expose them to computer programming in their youth.
Susan Wojcicki, Senior Vice President, Google
All students in the 21st century need to have the opportunity to learn coding starting in elementary school. It is exciting for kids and introduces them to thinking skills that are critical for the digital age and that promote the study of computer science.
Esther Wojcicki, Vice Chair, Creative Commons Board of Directors
So we need to admit that "ICT in schools" has become a toxic brand. We have to replace it with a subject that is relevant, intellectually sustaining and life-enhancing for students. For want of a better name, let us call it computer science.
John Naughton, Professor, Author of From Gutenberg to Zuckerberg
In the 21st century, learning to program computers is one of the most valuable skills we can teach our young children, no matter what career they choose.
Dr. Alan Goodwin, Principal, Walt Whitman High School
Computing lets people express their creativity and unlock solutions, and code is computing's universal language. All young people, including girls, deserve to be fluent in the language of the future.
Lucy Sanders, CEO & Founder, NCWIT
All of today’s kids will need—along with reading, writing, and arithmetic—a basic understanding of computation and the role that it plays across a wide range of disciplines. Coding is engaging and empowering. It’s a necessary 21st Century skill.
Students, parents, teachers, and policymakers will benefit greatly by recognizing the foundational importance of coding and computer science in our education curricula.
Michael Honda, U.S. Congressman, California
I think everyone should learn how to program a computer, because it teaches you how to think. I view computer science as a liberal art, something everyone should learn to do.
Steve Jobs, Founder of Apple Inc