Meeting Agenda for November 8, 2022

Please join us for our Team Meeting Tuesdays at 07:00 UTC (APAC friendly) OR Tuesdays at 16:00 UTC (AMER/EMEA friendly) OR Coffee Hour Friday at 13:00 UTC in the #training Slack channel for our weekly meetings!


This Week’s Agenda

  1. Intro/Welcome
  2. News
    1. Meeting Note Takers
    2. Faculty Members Update
    3. WordPress 6.1 Release
    4. Project Thread: Content Localization Foundations
    5. Sustainability Slack channel
    6. Callout blocks
    7. Reimaging the Training Team Contributor Roles
    8. Training Team Badges
    9. Project Thread: Content Localization Foundations
      • Looking for project volunteers!
    10. Looking for feedback on these newly drafted handbook pages for GitHub Process Updates
  3. Published Content
    1. Tutorial – Using Block Template Parts in Classic Themes
    2. Lesson Plan – the Greek translation of How to Add and Remove Website Logo and Icon in Website Editor
    3. Tutorial – Intro to the Site Editor and Template Editor
  4. Request for review
    1. Tutorial – Streamline your Block Theme development with Create Block Theme
    2. Tutorial – Using Page Templates
  5. Request for comments
    1. APAC Coffee Hour
    2. Proposal: Create a new onboarding experience to the Training Team (by mid-November)
  6. October 2022 Retrospective
    • What went well?
    • What could we improve?
    • What will we do differently?
  7. November 2022 Sprint
    1. Information Sources for WP 6.1
    2. Use this site creation tool while creating content and testing WordPress 6.1
  8. Open Discussions

Upcoming Meetings

You are welcome to join the team at any time! If you are new to the Training Team, please introduce yourself in the #training channel before the meeting (or anytime!) and feel free to join us in the meeting and participate as you are able.


Training Team Mission

The WordPress training team helps people learn to use, extend, and contribute to WordPress through synchronous and asynchronous learning as well as downloadable lesson plans for instructors to use in live environments, via learn.wordpress.org.

Getting Involved

Everyone is welcome and encouraged to join in, comment on posts, and participate in meetings and on projects.

  1. Learn.WordPress.org
    1. Lesson Plans
    2. Tutorials
    3. Courses
    4. Online Workshops
    5. Pathways to Learn WordPress
  2. Getting Involved
    1. GitHub Website Development
    2. GitHub Content Development
    3. What We Are Currently Working On This Month
  3. About The Team
  4. Our Team Blog

#learn-wordpress, #training-team

Summary Update: Courses Currently in Development or Published (1 November 2022)

Currently, we have 1 course in development and 3 courses that have been published.  Here is an overview of what is being worked on and relevant links to follow if you want to learn more.

A Developers Guide to BlockBlock Block is the abstract term used to describe units of markup that, composed together, form the content or layout of a webpage using the WordPress editor. The idea combines concepts of what in the past may have achieved with shortcodes, custom HTML, and embed discovery into a single consistent API and user experience. Themes Course – Published

The course A Developers Guide to Block Themes – Part 1 was published on Monday, 31 October, to time it with the WordPress 6.1 release. Congratulations to @psykro for his excellent work.  We are excited to see more and more block themes in the Theme Repository.  We aim to have Part 2 of the course ready for public review by 18 November, to be published towards the end of November. 

GitHubGitHub GitHub is a website that offers online implementation of git repositories that can easily be shared, copied and modified by other developers. Public repositories are free to host, private repositories require a paid subscription. GitHub introduced the concept of the ‘pull request’ where code changes done in branches by contributors can be reviewed and discussed before being merged be the repository owner. https://github.com/ Issue:

Block Development Course: Published 

The course Introduction to Block Development: Build your first custom block was published on the 19th of October. Please share this resource on your social media or with folks that would be interested. Congratulations to @mburridge for all the hard work he has put into this wonderful course.

GitHub Issue: Block Development

WordPress Data in JavaScriptJavaScript JavaScript or JS is an object-oriented computer programming language commonly used to create interactive effects within web browsers. WordPress makes extensive use of JS for a better user experience. While PHP is executed on the server, JS executes within a user’s browser. https://www.javascript.com/. Course: Published

The course Using the WordPress Data Layer was released on the 6th of October. This course aims to get you comfortable with the WordPress data layer. It’s a JavaScript library used throughout the WordPress editor to read and write data. Please share this great resource with others. Kudos to @zieladam for his efforts in putting this course together.  

GitHub Issue: WordPress Data in JavaScript

Develop Your First Low-Code Block Theme Course: Modules 1 and 2 have been launched 

@arasae has soft-launched the Develop Your First Low-Code Block Theme course by publishing modules 1 and 2. The remaining parts of the course are still in the making. Module 3 is in progress; a potential workshop script and videocasts have been made, but we may stick to text-and-image-based content to get this module out faster.

GitHub Issue:

How can you get involved?

We welcome any contributors to share their ideas for relevant courses you would like to see on the Learn platform or to get in touch about creating your own course. The more people that get involved, the better learn.wordpress.orgWordPress.org The community site where WordPress code is created and shared by the users. This is where you can download the source code for WordPress core, plugins and themes as well as the central location for community conversations and organization. https://wordpress.org/ will be.

Meeting Agenda for November 1, 2022

Please join us for our Team Meeting Tuesdays at 07:00 UTC (APAC friendly) OR Tuesdays at 16:00 UTC (AMER/EMEA friendly) OR Coffee Hour Friday at 13:00 UTC in the #training Slack channel for our weekly meetings!


This Week’s Agenda

  1. Intro/Welcome
  2. News
    1. Meeting Note Takers
    1. North America & Europe team meeting will shift to local time Nov 6
    2. Summary Update: Courses Currently in Development or Published (1 November 2022)
    3. WordPress.org Redesign Update
    4. Managing Projects and Terminology: DRI
    5. WordPress 6.1 Release Day
  3. Updates
    • Cross-team collaboration initiative – Mid November
    • Courses published:
    • Course review checklist
      • Include in GitHubGitHub GitHub is a website that offers online implementation of git repositories that can easily be shared, copied and modified by other developers. Public repositories are free to host, private repositories require a paid subscription. GitHub introduced the concept of the ‘pull request’ where code changes done in branches by contributors can be reviewed and discussed before being merged be the repository owner. https://github.com/ issue
      • Attribute the reviewers
      • Ideas so far
  4. Request for comments
    1. Proposal: Faster Course Development with Video-Based Courses
    2. Project Thread: Content Localization Foundations draft
    3. Proposal: Create a new onboarding experience to the Training Team (Please comment by mid-November.)
  5. 6.1
    1. Information Sources for WP 6.1
    2. Use this site creation tool while creating content and testing WordPress 6.1
  6. Open Discussions
    • Eastern APAC Coffee Hour request

Upcoming Meetings

You are welcome to join the team at any time! If you are new to the Training Team, please introduce yourself in the #training channel before the meeting (or anytime!) and feel free to join us in the meeting and participate as you are able.


Training Team Mission

The WordPress training team helps people learn to use, extend, and contribute to WordPress through synchronous and asynchronous learning as well as downloadable lesson plans for instructors to use in live environments, via learn.wordpress.org.

Getting Involved

Everyone is welcome and encouraged to join in, comment on posts, and participate in meetings and on projects.

  1. Learn.WordPress.org
    1. Lesson Plans
    2. Tutorials
    3. Courses
    4. Online Workshops
    5. Pathways to Learn WordPress
  2. Getting Involved
    1. GitHub Website Development
    2. GitHub Content Development
    3. What We Are Currently Working On This Month
  3. About The Team
  4. Our Team Blog

Meeting Agenda for October 25, 2022

Please join us for our Team Meeting Tuesdays at 07:00 UTC (APAC friendly) OR Tuesdays at 16:00 UTC (AMER/EMEA friendly) OR Coffee Hour Friday at 13:00 UTC in the #training Slack channel for our weekly meetings!


This Week’s Agenda

  1. Intro/Welcome
  2. News
    1. Meeting Note Takers
      • 25 October – @Idrissa Thiam
      • Volunteers wanted, please volunteer yourself
    1. WordPress.org Redesign Update
    2. Managing Projects and Terminology: DRI
    3. Project Thread: GitHub Process Updates
    4. UX Feedback
    5. Hacktoberfest opportunities
    6. AMER/EMEA clocks change
  3. Updates
  4. Request for comments
    1. Proposal: Faster Course Development with Video-Based Courses
    2. Project Thread: Content Localization Foundations draft
    3. Proposal: Create a new onboarding experience to the Training Team (Please comment by mid-November.)
  5. 6.1
    1. Information Sources for WP 6.1
    2. Use this site creation tool while creating content and testing WordPress 6.1
    3. Text, screenshots, and familiarization completed by ASAP but not published until release day
    4. Videos completed by Oct 28
    5. See what needs to be revised/created in WP 6.1 https://github.com/orgs/WordPress/projects/33/views/10
    6. Proposed Priority for November 1, 2022, taken from the list provided by @annezazu https://wordpress.slack.com/archives/C02RW657Q/p1662146756822699
  6. Open Discussions
    • Eastern APAC Coffee Hour request

Upcoming Meetings

You are welcome to join the team at any time! If you are new to the Training Team, please introduce yourself in the #training channel before the meeting (or anytime!) and feel free to join us in the meeting and participate as you are able.


Training Team Mission

The WordPress training team helps people learn to use, extend, and contribute to WordPress through synchronous and asynchronous learning as well as downloadable lesson plans for instructors to use in live environments, via learn.wordpress.org.

Getting Involved

Everyone is welcome and encouraged to join in, comment on posts, and participate in meetings and on projects.

  1. Learn.WordPress.org
    1. Lesson Plans
    2. Tutorials
    3. Courses
    4. Online Workshops
    5. Pathways to Learn WordPress
  2. Getting Involved
    1. GitHub Website Development
    2. GitHub Content Development
    3. What We Are Currently Working On This Month
  3. About The Team
  4. Our Team Blog

October 2022 Monthly Faculty Meeting Agenda

Agenda

#agenda, #faculty-meeting-agenda, #training-team

X-post: WordPress.org Redesign Update

X-comment from +make.wordpress.org/meta: Comment on WordPress.org Redesign Update

Managing Projects and Terminology: DRI

tl;dr Recently the term “DRIDRI Directly Responsible Individual - the people who are taking ownership or responsibility for a particular project or feature.” was used in the Project Proposal: Content Localization post. This term does not seem to be widely used in the WordPress Community, although I did find an instance of it in use by the Marketing and Communications team in this release cycle documentation guide).

DRI stands for Directly Responsible Individual, or in other words, the main point of contact for either the whole project/task or parts of the project/task. It is a term often used for project management purposes.

In my proposal, the goal was not necessarily for the Training Team to adopt this terminology, but to help name who folks can refer to or consult with during the duration of the project. 

Types of DRIsDRI Directly Responsible Individual - the people who are taking ownership or responsibility for a particular project or feature.

This is not an exhaustive list, but outlined below are a couple of DRI titles for folks to review:

Project Lead

This person is the main point of contact of the project and works to ensure the project’s overall success by performing tasks, managing timelines and working collaboratively with members on the project. 

Project Member(s)

This person is the main point of contact for their specific task or group of tasks in the project. They can work on their task individually or with others, but they are responsible for making sure their part of the project is completed. 

How are DRIs assigned?

The Project Lead can be the project proposer or an assigned individual selected during proposal discussions; likewise, project members are decided upon during the proposal stage and can be added / altered during the duration of the project.


@hlashbrooke has updated the Make WordPress glossary to help folks understand what DRI means in the future. 

I do hope that with this post there is more clarity on this terminology, and how we may potentially use this project management terminology in the future if we so like. 

Thank you to @azhiyadev for your advice to make this post– words, and clarity around them, matter. 🙂

Proposal: Create a new onboarding experience to the Training Team

Summary: This post outlines the details of creating a new onboarding experience for those who join the Training Team. The need for a more effective onboarding experience was raised in recent sprint retrospectives (June & July Sprint, August Sprint), and discussed in [Discussion] Reimagining the Training Team contributor roles. This proposal brings clarity to documentation and in-person guidance used in onboarding, by focusing on four areas of expertise within the team.

Next Steps: The plan is to start building out the proposed onboarding flows from mid-November. Let’s discuss ideas and specifics in the comment section below, and come up with a concrete plan by November 18th.


Summary of Previous Discussions

The Training Team has identified that the current onboarding process for new contributors in the Training Team is confusing and in need of improvement. Points of improvement raised in recent discussions include:

  • Easing the onboarding process for new contributors.
  • Assign a point of contact for new contributors to reach out to in each role.
  • Prepare onboarding videos/lesson plans for each role.
  • Continue building the handbook so contributors have more precise guidance.
  • Clear guidelines for new joiners, especially for basic and Intermediate-level contributors.

The team also raised points we’d want to keep in mind as we build out a new onboarding experience:

  • The current list of team roles should remain, but categorized appropriately.
  • The Training Team’s Contributor Ladder model should be incorporated.
  • Opportunities should remain for contributors who only have 30-60 minutes to contribute to get involved, without having to go through a lengthy onboarding process.
  • Documentation regarding who is in each role would be desirable.

Proposal: Four onboarding paths

Here is a proposal that reimagines the onboarding process to the Training Team, while also incorporating all the points listed above.

Step 1: First contact

A Welcome Wrangler asking a new contributor what area of contribution would excite them
A Welcome Wrangler asking a new contributor what area of contribution would excite them

When someone joins the #training channel, or submits a contact form, Welcome Wranglers send a personal message to the new contributor. In this message, we would include the question, “Of these 4, which are you most interested in?”

  1. Creating/translating content
  2. Reviewing/editing content
  3. Vetting content ideas and being a sounding board to people creating new content
  4. Focusing on the administration that keeps the Training Team running smoothly

Notice, the answer to this question will tell us which of the 4 areas of expertise in the team the contributor is interested in:

  1. Content Creator
  2. Editor
  3. Subject Matter Expert
  4. Administrator

Step 2: Onboarding pages

Depending on their answer, folks are navigated to one of four onboarding pages in the Training Team handbook. Each page has a similar format, but includes information specific to that area of expertise.

Example of what the "Editor Onboarding" handbook page would look like
Example of what the “Editor Onboarding” handbook page would look like
  • Page title: “area_of_expertise Onboarding”
  • Welcome Video with script
    • A quick overview of how this area of expertise functions in the content creation flow within the Training Team.
  • List of faculty members with this expertise
    • Introduce the faculty members as the new contributor’s mentors. Mention how to use the at-mention feature in SlackSlack Slack is a Collaborative Group Chat Platform https://slack.com/. The WordPress community has its own Slack Channel at https://make.wordpress.org/chat/. to reach all these folks at once in the #training channel.
  • Walkthrough of how to complete a first contribution
    • Ideally, this would be a task listed early on in the team’s contributor ladder.
    • Ideally, this first contribution should be something people can complete in 30-60 minutes.
    • This would be a link to another page in the handbook titled “A first contribution as an area_of_expertise“. The page would include short videos for each process, accompanied by text explanations.
    • It would be nice if each page had a “Thank you video” at the end folks would watch where they see the face of a real human thanking them for their contribution.
  • Invitation to have the contributor add themselves to a list of contributors available to continue contributing in that area of expertise
    • By walking a contributor through adding themselves to a list, we give them a sense of empowerment, and a touch of responsibility. They’d be free to come back and remove themselves from the list whenever they become unavailable to contribute.
  • A list of roles in this expertise for the contributor to explore further
    • This would be a link to another page in the handbook titled “area_of_expertise roles”. It would Include video walkthroughs and step-by-step instructions for all roles currently listed in the handbook that pertain to that particular area of expertise.
  • Invitation to join team meetings

Step 3: Continued mentorship

This proposal stops here for the moment. But I can see the team building out additional processes for those who want to continue growing to move up the contributor ladder and/or become Faculty Members.


Other considerations

What about casual contributors who only have 30-60 minutes?

In the above proposal, we would have created a page for each expertise walking folks through a first contribution in that expertise. These would be ideal pages to share with folks who want to make a quick contribution. Making one handbook page that links to those 4 pages would make sharing easier.

  • Page title: “Quick contributions you can make now!”
  • Welcome video with script
    • In this video, the speaker will still ask the same question as step 1 above. This will help the contributor decide which of the 4 links below they should follow.
    • We could also use a similar survey to https://orientation.wp-europe.org/ to pair a contributor up with an area of expertise.
  • List of four “first contribution” pages
    • Pages are reused from the flow above, and conclude with a “Thank you video”.
  • Invitation to work through the official onboarding flow above to contribute even more!

How would we make sure the list of contributors is accurate?

Administrators could keep an eye on the list and send a “Hi!” message to anyone who adds themselves, just to make sure the contributor is aware of the purpose of the list. Then, every 6 months or so, administrators could touch base with all who have added their names to confirm they’re still interested in contributing for another 6 months.

How are we ensuring the contributor ladder is applied to this idea?

The current contributor ladder model is a great start, but will need to be updated as this onboarding flow is created and implemented. For example, there are currently no Content Creator roles in the very first rung of the ladder. However, there should be something a new volunteer with a passion for creating content should be able to do without having to experience other areas of expertise first. We would work out which of the Content Creator related roles could be moved down the ladder and introduced as a first contribution to those with a passion to create content.

Could we get, say, Matt or Josepha to record the Thank You videos? 😃

That is definitely something we could consider. Another idea is to record multiple Thank You videos from multiple contributors, and then show a random video each time the page is loaded.


Next Steps: The plan is to start building out the proposed onboarding flows from mid-November. Please leave any other ideas, questions or comments you have below. We will come up with a concrete plan by November 18th.

#onboarding, #procedures, #training-team

X-post: New design for HelpHub in WordPress.org

X-comment from +make.wordpress.org/docs: Comment on New design for HelpHub in WordPress.org

Training Team Meeting Recap for October 18, 2022

Slack Log for Weekly Team Meeting (APAC time on Tuesday, Oct 18, at 07:00 UTC)

Slack Log for Office hour Meeting (AMER/EMEA time on Tuesday, Oct 18, at 16:00 UTC)

(Requires SlackSlack Slack is a Collaborative Group Chat Platform https://slack.com/. The WordPress community has its own Slack Channel at https://make.wordpress.org/chat/. login to view. Set one up if you don’t have a Slack account.)

The meeting agenda.

1. Introductions and Welcome

Attendees Office hour (APAC): @kafleg, @webtechpooja, @chetan200891, @robinwpdeveloper, @Amitpatelmd, @kharisulistiyo, @ronak.ganatra, @Rushina, @piyushmultidots, @onealtr, @bsanevans, @askaryabbas, @piyopiyofox, @annezazu, @azhiyadev, @Krishnakumar, @pitamdey

Attendees Team meeting (EMEA/AMER): @Prem Tiwari, @Vagelis, @courane01, @webtechpooja, @pitamdey, @onealtr, @GoGinaMarie, @piyushmultidots,  @Amitpatelmd, @Mike, @meaganhanes, @robinwpdeveloper, @bethsoderberg, @artdecotech, @iamsirotee, @azhiyadev, @piyopiyofox, @bsanevans, @hztyfoon

Welcome to the team (Slack usernames): @Abid Hasan@Caio Ferreira Ferreira, @dpk@Abir Hasan Dipu@Mumtahina Faguni@Ambikesh@Naomi Keller@Anas Mouaziz

Meeting Note Takers

Meeting recap notes is one of the best ways to get started contributing to a team. Please refer to this guide to get started.

2. News

 Project Thread: GitHub Process Updates
This is a follow up project thread from the Proposal for GitHub Process Updates wherein we will make updates about the progress of this work.

UX Feedback
During a recent episode, UXUX UX is an acronym for User Experience - the way the user uses the UI. Think ‘what they are doing’ and less about how they do it. designer @Piccia Neri reviewed Learn.WordPress.org. This is a way to find the timestamps AND a request any support on filing GitHubGitHub GitHub is a website that offers online implementation of git repositories that can easily be shared, copied and modified by other developers. Public repositories are free to host, private repositories require a paid subscription. GitHub introduced the concept of the ‘pull request’ where code changes done in branches by contributors can be reviewed and discussed before being merged be the repository owner. https://github.com/ issues for this, alongside updating this post with the GitHub issue links.

Hacktoberfest opportunities
We had lot of enquiries about if their contribution can count in Hactoberfest, so yes your Training team contribution to create content will count. Please follow this document for better understanding that how you can participate in Hactoberfest by contributing to Learn WordPress.

3. Updates

Approved sources for content – If you are creating content for Learn WordPress, you can use these list of sources to use in your content.

@Jonathan bring awareness to this valid point regarding workshops and tutorials posted to wordpress.tv, and copyright claims. Please go through this slack thread to know more about copyright claims. (Please note this slack thread link will move you away from this meeting, )

  • Demo Content lesson plan – In this lesson plan, you will get to know about how you can use demo content in WordPress. For context you can use these materials to create demo:

  • It is already included in our InstaWP site – We have a test site on InstaWP that support WordPress testing and if you are working on Lesson plan/ Tutorial you can use this site to capture screenshots and record video.

Course Design Review and Best Practices with Allie Nimmons
@GoGinaMarie has volunteered to turn @Allie Nimmons Course Design Review and Best Practices videos into a team post. Thanks Gina! We will have a post soon.

Cross-team collaboration initiative

#docs team would like to collaborate further on how our content connects together. We will work on in it in Mid November. Few folks are interested in participating in Team collaboration. we will contact you at the time of start this collaboration so if you are interested please let us know in this thread – https://wordpress.slack.com/archives/C02RW657Q/p1665504776175119. (Please note this slack thread will take you away from this meeting flow)

#docs team would like to collaborate further on how our content connects together.

Course review checklist
Recently we have asked about is there any checklist for reviewing course, so for now we don’t have but we have some nice suggestion on it. Please have a look  on if anyone would like to review course.

  • Include in GitHub issue – we can include review process/points in respective Github issue
  • Attribute the reviewers
  • Ideas from @Jonathan so far:
  • Any spelling/grammar issues or anything that doesn’t make sense
  • Technical correctness
  • Does the layering of information successfully build from lesson to lesson
  • Can you follow the steps outlined in the course

4. Request for comments

  1. Proposal: Faster Course Development with Video-Based Courses
  2. Project Proposal: Content Localization

These two proposals are open for your feedback, if you haven’t made your feedback please do. Thanks

5. 6.1 updates

1.Information Sources for WP 6.1 – you can find information related to what is coming in WP 6.1 version here. Courtney created this for us to review. 

2. Use this site creation tool while creating content and testing WordPress 6.1 

3. Text, screenshots, and familiarization completed by ASAP but not published until release day
4. Videos completed by Oct 28 but similarly not published untill release day.

5. See what needs to be revised/created in WP 6.1 – here is the GitHub issues list you can find to check what should be revised/created for upcoming release https://github.com/orgs/WordPress/projects/33/views/10 

6. Proposed Priority for November 1, 2022, taken from the list provided by @annezazu https://wordpress.slack.com/archives/C02RW657Q/p1662146756822699

 Online Workshop this Week

6. Open Floor Discussions

Ben Evans Says

@annezazu left some notes on the Meeting Agenda, so let me copy them here for the team to see.

Wanted to note that I don’t see fluid typography specifically mentioned there, unless that’s planned elsewhere (couldn’t tell from the list). It’s a big feature to highlight. Ditto goes for using dimension controls for end users (and theme authors alike), in light of all the work being done there: 
https://make.wordpress.org/core/2022/09/26/core-editor-improvement-catalyst-for-creativity/

Separately, the following has been pushed from this release:

Classic themes can now opt into appearance tools via a new theme support opening up tons of access to tooling.

HeaderHeader The header of your site is typically the first thing people will experience. The masthead or header art located across the top of your page is part of the look and feel of your website. It can influence a visitor’s opinion about your content and you/ your organization’s brand. It may also look different on different screen sizes. and Footer blockBlock Block is the abstract term used to describe units of markup that, composed together, form the content or layout of a webpage using the WordPress editor. The idea combines concepts of what in the past may have achieved with shortcodes, custom HTML, and embed discovery into a single consistent API and user experience. patterns for faster, well designed site building will be available for all themes along with pattern previews in the theme directory.

Ben Evans Says

Also, I wanted to note, I’ve been triaging GitHub issues labeled Translation this week, to make sure things are moving forward. It is SO exciting to see so many new locales represented in our GitHub repo! Currently, we have Greek, Serbian, Indonesian, and German translations of lesson plans either in-the-works or published already!

Pooja Derashri Says

We also have Hindi lesson plan available to review, I am just half way through the lesson plan review and will publish it soon. So then we will have one more locale lesson plan in our Learn WP site. 

Amit Patel Says

I have been speaker in Ahmedabad meet up event last sunday on CoreCore Core is the set of software required to run WordPress. The Core Development Team builds WordPress. Web Vitals and tools for the same, And planning to conduct online workshop next month.


Upcoming Meetings

Next week we will have Office hour on Tuesday at 7:00 AM UTC in the APAC region

You are welcome to join the team at any time! If you are new to the Training Team, please introduce yourself in the #training channel before the meeting (or anytime!) and feel free to join us in the meeting and participate as you are able.


Training Team Mission

The WordPress training team helps people learn to use, extend, and contribute to WordPress through synchronous and asynchronous learning as well as downloadable lesson plans for instructors to use in live environments, via learn.wordpress.org.

Getting Involved

Everyone is welcome and encouraged to join in, comment on posts, and participate in meetings and on projects.

  1. Learn.WordPress.org
    1. Lesson Plans
    2. Tutorials
    3. Courses
    4. Online Workshops
    5. Pathways to Learn WordPress
  2. Getting Involved
    1. GitHub Website Development
    2. GitHub Content Development
    3. What We Are Currently Working On This Month
  3. About The Team
  4. Our Team Blog

#meeting-recap, #training-team