A side gig won’t just help pay the bills: it could lead to greater freedom, flexibility, financial security, and work/life balance. Plus, you get to expand your professional horizons and potentially work on something you love while you’re at it!
For those looking to transition into tech specifically, side gigs can even help lay the foundation for a future career. Even if you’re brand-new to tech or are even unsure if a tech job is really right for you,
Think about how many products you use on a daily basis. Whether it’s physical products like computers and phones, or digital ones like apps and software, the number could be anywhere from dozens to hundreds. And in the majority of cases, these represent the work of a product designer.
Of course, from a consumer standpoint, we only see the end result and have no idea about the work that went into it behind the scenes!
Today I want to help change that by explaining what product design is,
You’ve probably heard of coding bootcamps—intensive training programs that offer an accelerated path to advancing or changing your career. These days, universities have taken a cue from the evolving landscape of education, and are starting to partner with coding bootcamps.
University coding bootcamps can come in several forms. Some universities might offer their own internal bootcamp programs. Others might give college credit for students who participate in an affiliated bootcamp.
And then there’s Trilogy Education Services,
“Starting a business” sounds like an expensive task, doesn’t it? It might call to mind images of brick storefronts, employees, and complicated paperwork.
But in today’s special guest post, Callum Mundine is breaking down just how simple (and cheap) it can be to start a business—if you do it online.
Starting your own business is never an easy endeavor—you need loads of courage,
“Tech is a young person’s game” is something I hear a lot. I get emails from readers and podcast listeners who are considering a career change at 40, 50, 60, or beyond, and are wondering: am I too old to be a programmer?
That’s one question I’ll NEVER answer with a “yes.”
Because if a career change at 40+ is something you want to do, it’s absolutely possible. And here to prove it are four people who’ve done it themselves.