Skip to: site navigation/presentation
Skip to: Thoughts From Eric


Hey, any interest in spending a few days in a luxury lodge in the Great Smoky Mountains this coming spring with me and Aaron Gustafson, learning about and working with HTML5 and CSS3?  Then you might want to sign up for Retreats 4 Geeks: HTML5 & CSS3 in the very near future, because it was announced late yesterday and as of now there are only six spots still available.  It’ll be a very focused two days of training and a day of hands-on project work with a very small group of people, and it’ll be a ton of fun!

Personally I’m looking forward to this for many reasons, but two stand out:  this sort of very-small-group training and team project work setup is a new thing for me, and it’s the sort of thing I’ve thought about doing on and off for more than a decade but never quite found the time to do.  Aaron, thankfully, did find the time and I’m honored that he asked me to take part.  I hope I’ll see some of you this April in Tennessee!

Two Responses»

    • #1
    • Comment
    • Thu 13 Jan 2011
    • 1710
    Aaron Gustafson wrote in to say...

    I’m super-psyched about this event as well. I’ve always enjoyed working with you and the chance to do so in a more focused way is a dream come true.

    • #2
    • Comment
    • Fri 14 Jan 2011
    • 1010
    Doug P wrote in to say...

    Hey, it sounds grand. Unfortunately, I’m an idiot in general and a perfect ignoramous when it comes to coding in particular so my presence would only dilute the value of your event. Nonetheless, have a great time. The Smokies are beautiful.

Leave a Comment

Line and paragraph breaks automatic, e-mail address required but never displayed, HTML allowed: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>

Remember to encode character entities if you're posting markup examples! Management reserves the right to edit or remove any comment—especially those that are abusive, irrelevant to the topic at hand, or made by anonymous posters—although honestly, most edits are a matter of fixing mangled markup. Thus the note about encoding your entities. If you're satisfied with what you've written, then go ahead...

January 2011
December February