• The world’s first code academy?

    In 1974, CTP had a focused and intensive computer program training program that was highly successful. Employers considered CTP's graduates equally qualified as traditional CS university graduates.

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    CTP is a proud partner in the Ed Roberts Campus

  • Students diagnosing a problem

    Future computer technicians practice their trade

Career Training & Support That Works

Computer Technologies Program prepares people with disabilities for professional employment by providing technical training, coaching and associated services. Our comprehensive program is tailored to suit an incredibly diverse student population. To do this we treat each student as an individual and work to find their unique strengths and weaknesses.

Since 1974, CTP has helped hundreds of people with disabilities gain employment and develop their careers.

Recent Posts

Tons of e-waste Goes to Responsible Recycling

ewaste

The Computer ReUse Center just had 17 pallets of ewaste totaling thousands of pounds of dead and obsolete computers, network equipment, scrap metal and all sorts of stuff go to our very Green recycling partner. All of this ewaste was dropped off at our building by people and local businesses. At the CRC we scavenged everything that can be reused …

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Happy Holidays from the Computer Technologies Program!

2014 has been a special year for CTP and this holiday time has provided us a chance to reflect back on the big changes that we have experienced. The biggest of these changes has been the retirement of Joan Breves, our ever-present Executive Director and the changing of the guard to me, Alex Tabony, as the Interim Executive Director. We’ve …

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A Perfect Evening for a One Night Stand

Come join in an evening of food and laughter with The Comedians with Disabilities Act (CWDA) as they perform A Perfect Evening for a One Night Stand. CWDA has performed at colleges and comedy clubs across the country, including such famous venues as San Francisco’s Punchline and the Laugh Factory in Los Angeles.  The San Francisco Examiner called them “the most unconventional comics to …

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