We help Southeast Asia women take the first step to understanding the technology around them.
We're the tech orientation you never knew you needed.
What is the difference between the Internet and the World Wide Web? How about a website and a web app? Heck, how do they even work?! We address all those questions — and more — using fun, addictive and interactive games.
No BS. No judgment. No commitments. Just learning.
We want to help smart, savvy 21st century ladies take ONE SMALL STEP in the right direction — to join the technology revolution.
Before women can take one giant leap into technology, they need to take ONE SMALL STEP.
Getting a majority of women into tech may seem like a pipe-dream for now, but we can always start building a talent pipe-line. One Small Step offers bite-sized, multi-tiered games that are based on the everyday technologies we use and love. With engagement comes understanding. Our hope is for both women and girls alike to take the first step into this whole new world — and realize that coding isn't the impossible feat they made it out to be.
Our Pricing Model It's Quite Easy To Understand.
up to ten (10)
WHY GO PREMIUM?
Here at One Small Step, we believe in women empowering women.
"Lifting As You Climb"
We're excited to share our special B1G1 - Buy ONE Give ONE model.
For every Premium account you purchase, not only do you get to take One Small Step (with loads more awesomeness!) in the right direction, you'd be taking another woman along with you.
Every cent you pay goes to The One Small Step Foundation, a coding bootcamp fund we've set up to empower more ladies living in underprivileged communities around SEA. Our hope is for women from all walks of life to consider programming and tech as a career.
Today, two and a half billion people are connected to the Internet. There are more cellphone users than toothbrush users. You look at how intrinsic information technology is to all aspects of society and all aspects of modern life. Would you want any demographic group to be left out of shaping something that is so important to our future?"
David Culler, chair of UC Berkeley's Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences
If the internet is for all, then all kinds of people should be able to take part.
Only 30% of Google's employees are women. Out of that number, 17% are female TECH employees.
Google Diversity Report, 2013
According to the US Labor Department, only 20% of software developers in the States are women, and only 12% of computer science degrees go to women. In 1984, the number of 37%.