How to teach your kids to code

I am not a professional programmer.

I am just a dad of two young kids.

My wife is a computer science professor and her two kids are both engineers.

They both love programming, and their love for it is a joy to me.

I love how my children are so passionate about the technology and its possibilities.

I like to tell them, “Don’t let this be your life.

Be a programmer.” 

My son and I recently decided to start a coding class for his two-year-old.

It was a big decision for us because I wanted my kids to learn to code as well as my own kids, so it was a decision I had to make.

We had the first class, and our youngest child, who has the ability to code, took a few classes.

The class taught us to build an online app for a video-sharing service called Flix.

It also gave us a taste of what it would be like to code.

But, as with any decision we make, there are many reasons to choose different technologies.

We were looking for a course that we could work on together, so we decided to go with JavaScript, because it was easier for my children to learn. 

I was a bit hesitant to try JavaScript because I had always considered it to be a “bad” language.

However, as I went through the course, I was blown away by how much my kids enjoyed learning it.

The kids loved it and it was fun.

I also noticed how my son really enjoys coding.

He loves to work on something new, and he can’t wait to build something cool with his friends. 

Our youngest child was the biggest proponent of learning to code for us, and she really enjoyed the course.

She was very excited about learning and wanted to see what the possibilities were.

I was also thrilled to see how excited her older son was. 

When we started the first JavaScript class, I told her I was excited to learn it.

She immediately said she wanted to be the best JavaScript developer she could be, and we were able to learn together. 

The lesson that I was most proud of was how my kids were really excited about the idea of learning JavaScript.

It seemed to me that they were learning about JavaScript in a way that they had never learned about programming before. 

At first, I thought, “Why didn’t you teach your child to code?”

It didn’t feel right.

But my oldest son was more interested in learning about programming.

He liked that I wanted to show him how to code and how to learn JavaScript, and how cool it would become for him. 

After learning the basics, we decided that we would teach him how the JavaScript language works, and then we would learn more advanced JavaScript.

We also decided to teach him to write JavaScript with some of the basics of programming. 

My youngest son loved it when I showed him how it works, so I had him write JavaScript in his favorite programming language.

I told him, “Write JavaScript and you will become a better programmer.”

I also told him I would show him that if he wanted to write something more complex, he would learn to do that in JavaScript. 

He loved learning JavaScript and I had a hard time explaining to him what a “complex” JavaScript program was.

However I was able to explain to him that JavaScript was not a programming language that is “designed for the masses,” but is designed to be used by the very small, very small group of people. 

Once I told my oldest child that he would have to learn the basics and then learn to program, he was able and eager to start coding. 

During our first JavaScript lesson, we started coding by hand.

I would explain to my son that the code he was writing was very simple, and I would ask him to add a few lines of JavaScript.

He was very interested in what was going on and would add more and more code to the code.

When I started him on some of his code, I said, “You are a very talented programmer, and you are learning this now.

But there is a lot more that you need to learn, so start writing code now.” 

I started by saying, “We are going to write this code in JavaScript, so you will see that it’s not just a simple JavaScript program.

This code will make your code smarter and faster.” 

When he wrote some of these simple JavaScript code, he wrote a lot of the things that are called functions in JavaScript and he was very impressed.

He would come back and tell me later, “Wow, you wrote all these nice functions in this simple JavaScript, but I still needed to know more about JavaScript.

What’s the difference between a function and a class?” 

At that point, I knew that the JavaScript curriculum was about teaching the fundamentals of programming to my two youngest children, and my oldest one. 

It also made it clear to my eldest that he was not just learning to write code