Get Your Kids into Coding by Signing Them Up in Clayfield College’s Code Camp

code camp

Do your children love creating things? Are they always fascinated by technology? Sign them up for Clayfield College’s code camp happening from 9 April- 11 April where they will get to use their creativity whilst learning how to code.

Known as Australia’s highest rated school holiday camp, this event offers activities for children ages 5 to 13. Find out which camp suits your children based on their age and knowledge of coding:  

Little Heroes (April 10-11)

Photo Credit: Code Camp/Facebook

Designed for kids ages five to six, the camp will teach young ones the important steps to becoming creators of technology. This camp requires students to bring their own tablet that will be used for coding.




Other activities for this two-day camp include board games around coding and problem solving. Apart from online activities, kids will also have fun with offline activities prepared for them.

Spark (April 9-11)

Photo Credit: Code Camp/Facebook

Recommended for kids ages seven to 12, this camp can help young ones start their Code Camp journey regardless of their prior coding experience.

Local Resources

By joining this camp, children will walk away with their very own app playable via the Code Camp Community App on  iOS, Android or via any web browser. They will have an access to a range of video tutorials so they can continue coding at home.

3D World Builders (April 9-11)

Photo Credit: Code Camp/Facebook

It’s the world’s first 3D coding platform designed for kids to code, create and build spectacular worlds and apps. This camp is designed for children ages eight to 13 or those who have completed Spark and are ready to take on the world of pure JavaScript.

Designed for advanced learners, this camp will provide children with a solid understanding of Javascript and a confidence of being a Blast 3D graduate.

For booking details and further information about each camp, visit the Codecamp website or follow them on Facebook.

Coding for Brisbane Kids

In 2016, the Queensland Government reviewed the Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) education in Brisbane state schools. One of the main findings of the review confirms a need for more research in the emerging areas of engineering and computer programming in schools.

The Department of Education launched #codingcounts and have introduced robotics in schools and the use of digital technologies to answer questions and real world problems.