District and operated under the auspices of the East Bay Alliance for Public Charter Schools.

 Most schools focus on teaching skills and knowledge rather than building self-confidence. But we’ve found that most low-income families feel insecure because they lack confidence in themselves. They believe they cannot succeed in life. And without confidence, they will never reach their full potential.

If you want a school where children learn what it means to build confidence, then read on! We’re going to teach our kids to dream big dreams, and we’re going to help them make those dreams come true.

We believe that everyone deserves a shot at success, and we’re committed to giving every child the opportunity to believe he/she can do anything. So if you want your kid to become a confident person, then enroll him/her in our school.

The goal of the initiative is to help young people become leaders in their communities.

We are creating a space where we can learn together, ask questions, explore ideas and build skills.

Our vision is to provide free access to learning resources for youth and to encourage collaboration between schools, organizations, and families.

d.tech is a free, California public school located in San Francisco. Students are offered a rigorous education focused on coding, computer science, and entrepreneurship. They learn how to code applications like Instagram, Facebook, and Snapchat while learning about the history and future of technology.

The school is part of the San Francisco Unified School District, and it offers classes for students in grades 7–12. There are approximately 180 students enrolled in the program each year. All of the students are required to take four core courses, including Computer Science Principles, Java Programming, Web Development, and Entrepreneurial Foundations. In addition, there are elective courses such as Data Visualization, 3D Printing, Design Thinking, and Robotics.

Students are allowed to choose one of three tracks: Engineering, Digital Arts & Sciences, or Business & Technology. Each track includes several electives, and students must complete a capstone project during their final semester.

The school uses Scratch, a drag-and-drop programming language developed by MIT Media Lab, to teach students basic concepts in coding. Once they master those skills, students use Python, JavaScript, HTML5, CSS3, and Bootstrap 4 to build real-world projects.

In addition to completing assignments and submitting work online, students attend weekly meetings where they discuss topics related to tech, entrepreneurship, and design thinking. At the end of the day, students participate in hackathons, pitch competitions, and start-up fairs.