Girls Go Digital
Learn how to HACK, DESIGN, CODE & MAKE using technology and computer science.
Girls Go Digital is empowering over 600 young girls in UtahIt started as a summer camp in southern Utah for girls to learn more about math, science and technology in 2013 with only 6 girls.Now, in it’s fifth year, the Girls Go Digital program, founded by Rachel Ramsay, is exposing and teaching over 600 girls, ages 8 to 18, in various locations in Utah.The summer camp is designed to entice girls to choose STEM subjects that will potentially grow into future careers.
Our unique blend of online and hands-on activites provide a better, more well-rounded tech experience.
The CODECHANGERS program offers a unique technology education experience with an on-line, self-paced program that is easy to use and carefully mixed with hands-on activities designed to help inspire creativity and connection to real-world projects. Your child will learn to create and innovate with technology.
a summer bootcamp to jumpstart students into careers
Summer day camps for students to learn coding
Code Camp challenges students again in digital technology
What"s FIRST LEGO League?
A fun way for students to learn robotics
Tomorrow’s innovators practice imaginative thinking and teamwork in FIRST LEGO League! Guided by two or more adult Coaches, FIRST LEGO League teams (up to 10 members, grades 4-8) research a real-world problem such as food safety, recycling, energy, etc., and are challenged to develop a solution. They also must design, build, program a robot using LEGO MINDSTORMS®, then compete on a table-top playing field.
DSU Innovation Ideas
DSU explores innovative ideas to advance academic teaching
On-line degrees are forcing colleges and Universities to think outside the box when it comes to retention of students at brick and mortar schools. Dixie State University has broadened it’s scope of academics to include new ideas in approaching higher education. DSU’s Active Learning, Active Life has promoted hands-on experiences students get when they attend DSU. But many realize that may not be enough. Campus leaders, faculty, staff, and even those representing students weighed in during an informal discussion about how to move college academics to a new level.