So over the next 6 months or so, I will be learning product management - understanding what skills are needed, trying my hands at these skills, and sharing my progress in public.
I am passionate about bringing people together to solve big problems.
I’m the Developer Community Programs Manager at Facebook, where I support teams to design developer programs for product goals. Outside of my work, I founded TechLadies – a non-profit community for women to learn technical skills to switch careers into the tech industry, and Average Foundation – a fund supporting locally-run community projects.
I’m featured on various media such as Channel News Asia, CNBC, The Straits Times, Her World, and I was invited as a keynote speaker at DevRelCon London, International Women's Day by Jobs for New South Wales Australia, and has spoken at Campus Party, PyCon Thailand, Seedstars Summit Asia, Slush Singapore, and RubyConf MY to name a few.
Invite me to speak at your event on DevRel, tackling gender diversity in tech, or overcoming failures, or reach out to discuss how we can leverage tech for good.
In my keynote talk at DevRelCon London 2019, I shared a framework on how to start a developer relations program that was well-received. This article, building off that talk, shares some best practices on scaling developer programs overseas.
To celebrate of our time together as I move onto my next role, I shared a few key lessons with the Developer Circles community leaders. These are lessons that shaped how I see my career within and outside of Facebook and honestly, how I see the world.
Last Dec, I was the opening keynote speaker at DevRelCon London 2019. But as my title suggests… I almost turned this opportunity down because of all the negative stories I told myself.
This series is written as guidance for community organisers and devrel folks navigating building dev communities during the coronavirus season. It draws upon from my personal experience and from observing how other communities are tackling this issue.
I write this series as guidance for community organisers and DevRel folks navigating building dev communities during the coronavirus season. It draws upon from my personal experience and from observing how other communities are tackling this issue.