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Scratch Educator Meetups

Scratch Educator meetups are participatory professional learning experiences for teachers who want to learn more about teaching with Scratch. Find upcoming events and meetup groups in your city at

Creative Computing Online Workshop

Creative Computing is a free online workshop for educators who want to learn more about using Scratch and supporting computational thinking in the classroom and other learning environments. Originally hosted over six-weeks from June 3 - July 12, 2013, resources and activities are available online for anyone to follow at their own pace.

Scratch @MIT 2016 Conference

The biennial Scratch Conference is taking place this summer at the MIT Media Lab (Cambridge, MA, USA) from August 4-6. Learn how to propose a session and how to register on the Scratch Conference site.

Scratch Day 2017


May 2017 marks Scratch’s 10th anniversary! You can join or host a Scratch Day event to celebrate creative coding.

What is Scratch Day?
Scratch Day events bring young people together to share projects and ideas, tinker, experiment, and learn from one another. Each May, people around the world gather at hundreds of local Scratch Day events to celebrate the Scratch coding language and online community.

Why should I host an event?
This May marks Scratch’s 10th anniversary! Join the vibrant, global community to celebrate 10 years of creative coding. Consider hosting a Scratch Day in your classroom, at your school, or in your community.

Why participate in Scratch Day?
You can plan a small gathering with your learners, or invite others in your community to attend. To get started planning your Scratch Day event, visit the How to Host page.

Creative Computing Summer Institute
In Creative Computing, we will explore how to support the development of computational literacy in K–12 learners by focusing on key problems of practice: How do we connect computational literacy with required curriculum? How do we balance learner freedom and learner support? How do we assess learning, particularly learning that involves creative artifacts? How do we cultivate our own expertise as educators with creative computing?