# Learn Eleventy From Scratch
In this Eleventy (opens new window) course, we go from a completely empty directory to a full-blown marketing site for a design agency, and along the way, we dive really deep into Eleventy and front-end development best practices.
Over the course of 31 written lessons, split over 4 modules, you will learn core Eleventy platform knowledge—step-by-step—to build out a real-world project. The linear project structure helps your learning because you’re working with a real context, rather than foo bar or fizzbuzz. This also means you’ll actually achieve something at the end that you can build on, too!
It’s not just a course about Eleventy, either. We’re learning how to build a fast, lightweight website that’s progressively enhanced with the user at the forefront. You’re going to learn some solid HTML, CSS and accessibility best practices just by completing this course.
Finally—if that wasn’t enough to convince your already—you’ll learn about design implementation, details and refinement to achieve a solid, professional end-product.
Everything is explained, in detail, in a friendly, conversational manner, and if you get stuck in any of the lessons, you can download the project files, so you’ll have no blockers and you’ll maintain your momentum. Because it’s a written course, it’s available offline by default too.
Now is the time to get into the Jamstack (opens new window), with static site generators. By taking this course, you’re going to get a solid head-start in that.
# About your instructor
Your instructor for Learn Eleventy From Scratch is me, Andy Bell—a freelance designer and front-end developer—based in the UK. I have worked in the design and web industries for well over a decade and in that time, I have worked with some of the largest organisations in the world, like Google, Harley-Davidson, BSkyB, Unilever, Oracle, Capita, Vice Media and the NHS.
Over these years, I have worked on both extremely large projects for huge organisations and tiny projects for small startups. This has given me a lot of experience over a large variety of project types. It also means I’ve worked with a lot of teams in various sizes—each with their own constraints and goals. These projects vary between design systems, creative campaign work and good ol’ websites.
I mostly specialise in CSS—whether that is writing a course for Google (opens new window), co-authoring a book on CSS layout (opens new window), or creating a methodology to help people write better CSS (opens new window). Most of my client work involves me applying this experience to help teams write better CSS—often by helping them create a design system.