Summer Technology Camps in Georgia
At iD Tech, we offer hands-on, high-energy summer computer programs for kids and teens. Co-ed options include iD Tech Camps for ages 7-17, iD Tech Academies for teens ages 13-18, and iD Tech Mini for ages 6-9. We also offer Alexa Café, an all-girls program for ages 10-15. Programs are held at over 150 prestigious campuses nationwide. Unlock your internalDrive and gain a competitive advantage for college and beyond!
Our GA summer camps immerse students in a STEM learning experience unlike any other. Choose from courses in game design, web design, coding, programming in Java and C++, Minecraft modding, filmmaking, robotics, photography, and more. With 8 students maximum per instructor, we customize our curriculum around you. You’ll build real-world skills, make new friends, and discover how your talents and passions can lead to a future career. Depending on location and program, students will eat in the university dining hall and explore campus. Overnight campers sleep right in the college dorms!
In Georgia, we offer Atlanta summer camps held at Emory University and Georgia Tech and Alpharetta summer camps held at Fulton Science Academy. Do something BIG this summer! Check GA computer camp availability below.
Georgia Camp Locations
Georgia STEM Snapshot
The Georgia Department of Labor projects approximately 16,400 annual STEM job openings for each year until 2022. That’s over 100,000 jobs in the next ten years!
More about the STEM outlook in Georgia:
- Georgia Tech is working to expand access to STEM-related careers for minorities with a variety of initiatives: GoSTEM aims to enhance the K-12 educational experience for Latinos, Project ENGAGE includes mentoring partnerships and fellowships for African-American students, and EarSketch uses musical remixes to teach students, including minorities and young women, the world of computer programming.
- Georgia STEM Day is May 8th.
- A few years ago, one school system from each of the fourteen congressional districts in Georgia was awarded a three-year Title II D Technology Grant to implement a STEM program. The goal was for these schools to create a model program that could be shared with other schools who did not receive the grant.
- Georgia is fighting the decline of interest in STEM with educational resources like the Carl D. Perkins Grant, STEM GEORGIA, and the UGA Office of STEM Education. The goal is simple: to increase the number of students entering into and succeeding in STEM fields so Georgia can continue to contribute to the STEM landscape.