Knowledge is Power.
We Bring it to the Powerless.

At the Audiopedia Foundation, we believe that knowledge is power. But never before in human history has this power been so unevenly distributed. Some people have access to an abundance of knowledge, while others are denied even the most basic information. This is not only unjust, it's a threat to our future and the future of our planet. That's why we are committed to changing this.

The Audiopedia Foundation is on a mission to ignite the power of knowledge and empower those who need it most - marginalised and indigenous communities, with a special focus on women. We believe that access to knowledge is a fundamental human right and through the Audiopedia project, we are committed to providing it in the most accessible and open way possible.

We are determined to bridge the digital divide and bring communities together through the creation of community-driven digital audio content, promoting accessible technologies and building the capacity of local organisations. Our goal is not just to improve the well-being of marginalised communities, but to conserve biodiversity and build resilience to climate change by preserving and promoting indigenous knowledge and increasing women's access to vital information.

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Audiopedia Foundation Blog

Unlocking the Potential of Marginalised Women: The Mission of Audiopedia Foundation

As someone who is passionate about gender equality and the empowerment of all marginalised groups, you understand the importance of education and access to knowledge as tools to achieve these goals. But what about the millions of people around the world who face barriers to education, such as poverty, illiteracy or lack of access to technology? How can we ensure that their voices are heard and their potential is realised?

Empowering Refugee Women With Accessible Health Education: The Audiopedia Project in Uganda

Access to health education is crucial to improving the health and well-being of individuals, especially in challenging settings such as refugee camps where access to information is limited. The Audiopedia project in Uganda, in partnership with the local NGO TPO (Transcultural Psychosocial Organisation), aimed to address this issue by providing accessible health education to women in the Palorinya refugee settlement using solar audio players. 

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