Python and Flask Bootcamp
Create Websites using Flask!

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Below are the top discussions from Reddit that mention this online Udemy course.

Create awesome websites using the powerful Flask framework for Python

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Taught by
Jose Portilla

Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 8 mentions • top 8 shown below

r/learnpython • comment
8 points • _TR-8R

I liked it because it starts you off assuming you're a complete beginner (if you aren't new to python and just want to learn Flask it tells you what sections you can skip) and by the end covers not just the Flask framework but introductory Python, HTML, CSS, SQLAlchemy and concludes by walking you through step by step how to build a full stack social media blog. I wasn't completely new to python when I started but I wouldn't consider myself advanced either.

r/flask • comment
3 points • pythondogbrain

I really like the online training courses at In particular, this one on Flask is excellent.

The only problem is that it's now $94.00! They have sales frequently and you can get the course for about $11.00! That's what I did. But I would have to say the course is worth at least that for what you learn.

I really wish I had learned Flask first. I spent about 2 years trying to figure out Django. But once I tried Flask, everything just started to make sense. I love Flask!

r/flask • comment
1 points • jamescook112

I did this one, but with any reference material and courses it will usually be a mix of lots of resources that will get you there in the end.

The other thing to remember there are many different ways to do the same thing in Python and Flask so I would recommend learning from multiple sources and when you are pretty fluent in the syntax jump onto GitHub and see how others have tackled similar situations.

r/flask • comment
1 points • Juzuze

I am unfortunately not the kind of person that can learn effectively out of a book or through documentation without some context first

I am in the same position as you, down to how long we have been coding in python; I find Udemy to be a fantastic resource for initial context and this course helped me out alot

Note that you will likely eventually get to a point where you're learning about oauth and OIDC - this YouTube video does a fantastic job explaining it, and helped me build an app with OIDC functionality

Hope this helps!

r/flask • comment
1 points • newtonewacc

It was this one :

Keep in mind that this is something so similar to Mega flask tutorial by miguel cant remem his last name.

The only thing that got me to this one its because i didnt understand anything whats going on in HTML part of flask. It was confusing and i wanted to know , so i saw this tutorial has some very basic html concepts and i bought it was on sale for 12 $ .

Now after watching the whole course id say this is not worth the price that its for sale now . You can find every single part of this for free on webs. But if you have extra cash or dont care about the money at all . It wouldnt be a bad investment at all , especially if you are total begginer with python and flask .

BTW i was learning python from a book Python Crash Course , i didnt use python part of this tutorial at all so i cant say is it any good. But i can see its quiet short !

These are my 2 pieces of honest opinion about it , didnt regret it and i like it it gave me a good basic knowledge that i used to start making my own web app...

r/flask • comment
1 points • conchesmess

I really like Pierrian Data on Udemy.

Jose Portilla has several Python courses and he is building his own site here:

Last I looked the flask course was not moved over yet.

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • chris1666

Id say go with one of the larger courses during one of their many sales, like now. But you also have free choices for a beginner, solo learn (full site not app) and there is a section for python from freecodecamp.

I do have Mosh's python course, I cant say anything bad about it .. except what you did. He does have one very small project in it.. a very basic api. But in some of the larger python courses there are larger or even multiple project and those projects are what put it together for us. I will list a couple suggestions,

Good luck, the important thing is to get started and let your fingers learn ...

r/learnpython • comment
1 points • OptimalReputation821

Yeah, the two main frameworks for creating websites in python are Flask and Django. They're both commonly used, although Ruby is used more for web development.

If you have the basics of Python down, like data types, functions, and classes, then there's no reason you couldn't develop a site. It might take a bit of time and be frustrating at times, but you'll also learn a lot in the process. There's plenty of lessons around that show how to develop a site. You can audit the coursera course for free and Udemy has regular sales where classes cost around $14