If you're going to QUIT then you should quit ASAP. Or not at all.
How do you know if coding is for you? Just because it pays well and attracts a lot of people doesn't mean you're going to love it.
And where do you start anyway? Are languages important? Which one? What framework is good? What resources?
How long will it take? What's the hardest part that I need to be prepared for?
Well I've got lots of advice on that in this mini course...but....
Would you take a Manhattan restaurant advice from someone who has never been to Manhattan?
I hope not. Even if they've been to the finest restaurants in Tokyo, who cares? Their advice (i.e opinion) is NOT relevant in Manhattan).
So don't take advice from coders who are formally trained. Why?
They're not self taught. They have ZERO idea how hard it is.
And if you're changing careers, don't take advice from coders who aren't career changers...they can talk about code, but have never changed career themselves.
How would they know how hard it is to get interviews when you have no qualifications and no industry experience?
If you want to achieve something that you've never achieved before, work with someone who has already achieved it. Any other "advice" is not advice - it's an opinion, no matter how much they believe it.
As Mark Twain said: "It's not what you don't know that hurts you - it's what you know for sure, that just ain't true"
If you're seriously thinking about learning to code, don't just JUMP into it without a plan. Don't blindly accept what gurus with CS degrees tell you about learning to code - they cannot know what it's like to be self-taught, while holding down a full-time job!!
Trust yourself. Invest in yourself. Back yourself. Be yourself.
I'll show you how.
This mini course will save you an ENORMOUS amount of time and stress.
It's mini - 4 years of my hard-earned learnings shaved, trimmed and sculpted into 3 hours.
By following the exercises in this mini course you'll know super quickly if coding is right for you -- then you can QUIT early. Or not at all.