Giorgio Delgado


Hi 👋! My name's Giorgio as you probably already noticed, but a lot of people call me Gio.

I studied Economics at Wilfrid Laurier University, taught myself how to code and started a software company while in School. I ended up participating in the Next 36 program in 2016 and haven't looked back since. Although my company didn't succeed, I came out of the experience learning A LOT, and knowing that software is where I see myself long term.

From 2016 - 2020, I worked at a lovely company called Setter as a full stack developer.

I also worked on a little app on the side (written in Elm) between 2018 - 2020 called ParlezVous. Elm is such a great learning tool and great way to dive into Functional Programming! Makes programming feel quite fun compared to any other language I've used.

More recently, I was convinced to join Caribou as its founding engineer. We're hiring!

Here are some interesting links I'd like to share:

Facebook is a surveillance company


The Last Answer

The Egg


Beating the Averages

Career Advice

There's No Speed Limit

The American (and Canadian) System is not Capitalistic

On new age tech interview trends

The Death of Creative Culture

The Importance of Art

OS Research is Irrelevant

Boston ... (1 / 9 parts)

New Things


The Genius Within

The Gospel of Relaxation

Mother Earth Mother Board

Growth Hacking is Dangerous

The Catastrophe of Success

LSD: My Life-Saving Drug

How Do People Get New Ideas?

The Most Valuable Asset

Iterating Grace

This Is Water

Full Engagement

The Gentle Seduction

Startup Playbook

Are Coders Worth it?

Think Like Reality

On Information Retention

The Whole Earth Catalog

Art Of Money Getting

The Worst

Can we ever really know another person?

Teach Yourself Programming in Ten Years

Meditations, by Marcus Aurelius

The Fable of the Dragon-Tyrant

Just as there are odors that dogs can smell and we cannot, as well as sounds that dogs can hear and we cannot, so too there are wavelengths of light we cannot see and flavors we cannot taste. Why then, given our brains wired the way they are, does the remark, "Perhaps there are thoughts we cannot think," surprise you? - Richard Hamming