The system to break into the "DEGREE REQUIRING" developer position

Without a degree or burning 10,000$ on a Bootcamp that gets you nowhere 
because you have no experience!


You'll get the complete guide to become an eligible for hire Full stack developer.
And exactly how to execute it.

And when I'm saying complete, I mean… complete. 

Forged from thousands of self-taught currently employed developers' experiences.

  • Technical skills - React.js, Node.js and everything you need for the job
  • ​Specific project guidelines for your resume
  • Marketing yourself to companies who are looking to hire - getting job interviews!
  • Selling yourself - You've passed the interview congratulations!
  • ​Negotiation - Who doesn't like more money ;)
  • ​How to be a golden employee - don't just get the job, crush it.

Get yourself familiar with the industry's jargon.

Engage without hesitation.

What makes this methodology different?

I was at a peculiar party a couple of years ago,
It was deep in a forest.

The forest was untouched before people came to that place.
It was filled with bushes and vegetation.
You could barely move without having some vine catching on to your sleeve.

After a few hours of heavy partying...
The forest had tens of roads. Human made roads.

I was shocked when I realized what happened there.

Hundreds of people, walking in the same path - created an actual clear path without any obstacles.

 …most people still went through the bushes

Becoming a full stack developer is similar

Only without destroying a perfectly natural forest.
Don't worry, we cleaned up after the party.

It's hard when you're trying to figure it out on your own

You fail miserably and have a ruthless 95% of giving up,
Only to once again end up in annoying minimum wage jobs.

You're entering a path which thousands of self-taught developers went through

No vines catching onto your sleeve.

You become an actual trained developer for the industry in this training.

Allow me to clarify further...

The usual approach to becoming a developer:
"Just do an Udemy course" or "Go get that degree!"

that’s nonsense.

the people who are teaching you are not actual industry developers at that current time.

They teach you a couple of important technical skills and leave the rest out.

Most of my energy went on actually getting the interviews,

On presenting my value.

General Udemy courses,
coding Bootcamps and universities are not preparing you for the human resources head hunter,
Neither for the team leader.

You don't want to end up in an interview shocked.

Unfortunately, that's if you're lucky enough to get that interview.

When you're inside the industry you can tell by a glimpse if a person is skilled or not.

The way people communicate is a covert indicator for actual developers who're already needed in the industry.

As a team leader,
I can't really tell how intelligent you are from a 30 minute talk or seeing how you code something general.
But that's all I got.

You don't learn persuasion, understanding a business's needs to sell yourself properly in a university.

You will learn not only technical skills and become a professional with proof,
your DNA will evolve to that of a supreme developer.

That developer companies yearn for.

you'll know how to speak the language like everybody else: 

Git, Agile, Scrum, Jira, RabbitMQ, Jenkins, Circle, CI/CD, Sprints, Estimations, React, Node, JavaScript…

Obviously, you'll get all the pre-requisites needed for these skills.

The things I named are not completely technological.

And that makes the difference as a beginner.

Are you ready to be the dream junior every company would kill for?

Ask anyone in the high-tech industry the following question:

"How does a Junior who doesn't need 6 months of mentoring sounds?"

Any new developer who gets to a company,
needs at least 2 - 4 months to become productive,
especially if it's a big company with a complex application.

Wanna know the funny thing?

You'll know exactly how to tell the type of the company you're interviewing for
and how to customize your sales pitch to their needs, and how to act there.
Start up? No problem.
30 year company with 1000 employees?

They have different needs.

Get the experience, and move on to a 4x paying job

A friend texted me not long ago that his company decided to get iPhone 12 for all the employees.

Why? Because high-tech companies get good deals
And want employees to stay in for a long time.

By the end of this training you'll have a schedule and a plan of 
when to leave your job for a higher paying one.

How to do it in a PROPER career building way,
and how to ask and get more money.

"I'm not a nerd! 
All these computer things are not for me… I wasn't good at math."

Math is an unnecessary skill in relation to coding.
Math is great when you solve logical problems which require complex algorithms,
but when coding an interface on the internet,
you need to understand the framework you're working on
and general software principles that apply to all other languages.

And yes,
by the end of this training,
you can easily learn other programming languages using the same principles,
just 10x faster because you already done it.

Thinking it's too much time?
Well sure, maybe it is.

We can just Netflix and chill for the next 10 years and then?

You'll see that 20 year old kid making 10 times more money than you because he chose the top rated most needed skills in the 21st century and you… well. 

You know.

Ask yourself

Would you rather come back home 
after a long day of another minimum wage job...

The same boring stuff,
the same dead end place,
the same annoying boss…

And spend 4 - 6 hours of getting fucked up and playing video games or watch Netflix?

Or would you prefer to take 2 - 4 hours out of that time to build your future for a couple of months?
To never see another minimum wage job again?

On a personal note, I love Netflix and chill.

I just love doing it when I'm financially set.

Who should use this system?

  • ​A student - Combining this system with being a student is deadly
  • ​A minimum wage worker
  • ​Lost your job because of a mysterious epidemic
  • ​A business owner who has a business in ruins
  • ​Anyone with free time and a non solid feature (in terms of finance)
  • ​A person who doesn't want to work minimum wage jobs for the rest of his life.

The Soft Stack Methodology

A methodology created by a currently employed self-taught developer
who went through this path along with thousands of other developers,
Shows you the path with all that's needed to your new career.

My name is Ariel,

I'm an ex failing high school student,
nothing at all on my resume besides my skills which I learned by myself.

When I about 6 I saw my brother play a video game -
diablo 2 on a PC,
That got me hyped about technology.
My parents always told me that if I don't study hard at school,
I'll be a street cleaner.

Hell, at 3rd grade I advanced further than the rest of my class at the assignments the book in class had,
Guess what the teacher told me when she saw it -
And she just took my notebook.

I never felt like I was good enough to learn programming or anything related.

It was a deeply held belief that I just wasn't a smart kid in that regard and that I should go slow.

That was life for me,
I was always driven to do things but that deep feel of unworthiness and "not good enough" was dominant.
At the age of 11 I broke my back riding a bicycle.
I stayed in bed for a whole year.

From that point, it was hard to recover in terms of grades.

I started smoking cigarettes out of boredom,
hanging out with toxic people,
drinking alcohol and smoking weed almost every day until I got drafted to the army.

Programming was this strange ideal dream for me I gave up long ago and it was too painful to consider it again,
as I was already considering myself a failure in regards to technical things.

When I enlisted, something changed.
I really wanted things to go differently,
to take charge of my life.
And things indeed changed,
I stopped smoking and started reading books -
I realized I have a lot more power over my life then I thought,
at least on my thoughts.
At that point,

I did the impossible.

I decided that I wanted to become a doctor.
So I started learning by myself neuroscience,

Since most of my childhood was on the internet,
I learned the skill of finding whatever I wanted on the web.

It's amazing how it's all literally out there,
I checked multiple programs and the material they used and just found the books in pdf and studied them.
On the verge of signing my entrance to a school in Prague,
I canceled.
I didn't had any actual money,
maybe 3000$,
and that was not enough for 7 years.
I didn't want to depend on my parents for all this time…
it would be too much. Even though they would try.

Again, I was lost.

I felt out of control.
I needed a job but working in shitty jobs like a factory worker,
carrying heavy things
or being a security guard was so shitty.
I remember just through Facebook and refreshing it 50 times over 5 minutes,
going crazy at how slow the time went.
I would buy sweets and weed just to pass the time,
so I pretty much burned all the money I worked for to survive working.
I realized it only a couple months later.
I considered university. 

I needed a solid job.

My friends and people I knew went way ahead in life
while I was working in random shitty jobs.
I felt unworthy of anything good.

So I enrolled in a math course in a university.
At first I was scared.
But in the end…
I had the highest final score in my class.
Funny thing was that I didn't even use the university for anything.
I studied it all by myself.
Uni looked like a scam to me,
Like buying a certificate.
For some people it could be helpful.
But to a web developer… not so much.

I asked one of my closest friends -
"Jordan, how did you become a developer?"
He told me - just pick up some Udemy course and study it.
I left Uni and started learning Udemy courses.
Just like that, with no actual plan.
Picked up a few great skills,
like using React.js and coding servers in Node.js, and some more…
In my naïve thinking I believed that I'll finish a course and get a job.
Reality slapped some sense into me.
I fell into hundreds of pitfalls,
from procrastination to over studying to avoiding job interviews
to failing job interviews and almost giving up completely.

I collected all of these pitfalls over the course of a year and more importantly their solutions.

I was surrounded with developers in my social circle,
All of them self-taught,
every time I asked them for advice they just assumed I already know a bunch of things.
Like how a company works and how to speak with my team leader.
I didn't have a clue before I got a job…
but I heard them talk and I could model it.

I was like a chameleon.

When I got some interviews…
all that hard work of getting my skills sharp, paid off.

Not only because I had the skills -
but because I could model the behavior of my already employed friends.
I looked like the best option, and in the end I actually was.

Now I'm working as a developer getting 10k$ a month
and I have free time to do whatever I want as long as the job gets done,
and it gets done. Perfectly.

All the shit I went through,
all the pitfalls,
developers won't them when they are already employed -
we don't have a reason to,
because once you got there -
that's it. Game over.

But I documented everything.
For my future self (just in case).
Now it's yours.

Only after handing it out to several people,
after they got their first jobs I realized I have an insane methodology in my hands.

Developers always say stuff like "you need to be there to get it".
Developers are always mystic,
they never actually say what is happening in their work.
Hell, if a developer would just tell me how to speak with a team leader,
it would save me 10 failed interviews.

If I knew how to answer certain questions…
things you're expected to know as a junior but you can't.
because you never worked in a company.

It's all there just for you, all the answers. 
You can start a new better life.
A life without worrying about the next day at work.
About an epidemic or some economic crash to kick you out of work.
To be a part of the high third of society,
As a developer at a prestige high-tech company.

Look at the S&P 500 Information technology and Consumer discretionary gap from all other industries.
The high tech industry was barely touched, in fact - it had an immense growth.

Don't miss out.

Interviews are changing,
challenges are rising,
different demands are introduced every once in a while.

So what am I exactly getting here?

As a self taught developer, I won't be personally teaching the technical materials.

You will learn it by yourself.
If you can't do that - you have nothing to search for in this industry.

You'll get the exact materials,
Links, courses, everything you need - written.

Have a look at the curriculum:

      We begin assuming you don't know anything about full stack development.


      • What is a full stack developer?
      • ​Why do businesses need full stack developers?
      • ​What does a full stack developer do?
      • ​What should I expect?
      • ​How long will it take?
      • ​Are developers born or made?
      • ​Classic myths
      • ​Classic mistakes
      • ​How to avoid burnout?
      • ​How to deal with a burnout?
      • Overlearning - tutorial hell
      • ​Dealing with frustration

      Stay on track easily

      Learning methods

      • ​Problem solving methods
      • ​How to study?
      • ​How to stay motivated?
      • ​How to understand a technological problem?
      • ​how to solve it?

      Everything you need to be a productive employee.
      Based on experience.


      • ​What are computers?
      • ​How do browsers work in general?
      • ​Networking - how does the internet work?
      • ​Operating systems
      • ​Code editors
      • ​Extensions
      • ​HTML
      • ​CSS
      • ​JavaScript (ES5, ES6, ES7)
      • ​React.js
      • ​REST API's
      • ​Node.js
      • ​Testing
      • ​Docker & Kubernetes
      • ​Git

      Get to know your future company, inside out.

      Team work

      • ​How to communicate effectively?
      • ​Discussions and Ideas
      • ​Imposter syndrome
      • What type of teams are there?
      • ​General Software flow to production

      Differentiate yourself from all other candidates

      Building assets to market

      • ​Projects (specific guidelines)
      • ​Features in demand to review
      • ​GitHub
      • ​LinkedIn
      • ​Resume
      • ​Portfolio
      • ​How to generate leads and interviews (in depth)

      You got the interview, now it's time to ace it.

      Closing the deal

      • ​Selling the product (Yourself.)
      • ​How to tell the quality of the company?
      • ​Common questions you'll be asked
      • ​General & company head-hunters
      • ​Technical interviews
      • ​HR interviews
      • ​CTO interviews
      • ​Remote interview guidelines
      • ​Frontal interview guidelines
      • ​How to prepare for an interview?
      • ​Managing salary expectations and negotiation
      • ​Psychological approach to winning


      I've developed the Soft stack methodology in a way it could fit anyone.

      Some people require specific materials, others don't. That choice is in your hands.

      Since I'm giving you clear directions, I saw it fit to include their potential pricing here.

      The cost for this methodology is in total 300$,
      but since you're expected to invest funds in the courses, I've deducted them from the price.
      That would be just 230$.

      Billed once, access forever
      • Technical skills - React.js, Node.js and everything you need for the job
      • ​Specific project guidelines for your resume
      • Marketing yourself to companies who are looking to hire
      • Selling yourself - You've passed the interview congratulations!
      • ​Negotiation - Who doesn't like more money ;)
      • ​How to be a golden employee - don't just get the job, crush it.
      • Bonus: Cover letter template
      • Bonus: How to properly leave your first job to a higher paying one (Secret tricks)
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