We have developed the curricular offerings of the Music Origins Project to help students learn about a wide variety of areas of media production while exploring the birth of Techno in Detroit. David Grandison Jr, this site’s curator, has developed a number of innovative educational programs that help students learn media creation and learn STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, and Math) concepts with an emphasis on integrating Arts & Engineering into the learning process. The Digital Storytelling and Documentary filmmaking course was created as a companion project for the film God Said Give Em Drum Machines based on a short film program piloted in conjunction with The Hispanic International Telecommunication Network, the Brooklyn DA and PAL in Brooklyn, New York. Our programs in conjunction with Making A Brand offer students cutting-edge 21st-century skills that extend learning into areas of video editing, music programming, 3D modeling, Virtual Reality, Augmented Reality, and Geospatial Information Systems (GIS). We have collaborated with a variety of media production organizations like the God Said Give Em Drum Machines team, The MASK Consortium / SCHMTCS Productions team to develop content on areas that are in demand and that will prepare students for the future. Most of the projects here have been designed to be completed by students using the inexpensive mobile tools that are available to them. We have developed a variety of types of curriculums and our team is actively piloting custom-curated programs like the Detroit Techno 101 that focus on the interests and needs of urban youth in underserved areas like Detroit, Mi, Brooklyn, NY, and New Jersey. David Grandison Jr and our team, have produced courses and workshops that have been implemented in institutions like MIT, Parsons School of Design, FIT, The Clive Davis Institute, The Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History, Detroit Public Library, Detroit Public Schools, and Brooklyn Public Schools.