Wayfindr is a nonprofit organisation, creating the benchmark in standards for digital wayfinding on mobile devicesExplore the Open Standard
Emerging indoor navigation technologies hold the key to a revolution in independent navigation for blind and partially sighted people. In order to achieve the greatest impact globally, we need to develop a consistent standard across wayfinding systems.
This will truly open up a world where vision impaired people are no longer held back by their sight loss, removing barriers to employment, to meeting friends and family and engaging in their community.
The Wayfindr Open Standard aims to do just that.
Our Open Standard gives you the tools to create inclusive and consistent experiences for your vision impaired customers. From transport networks and shopping centres, to hospitals and any other indoor space - we can help. Through our on-site trials and consultancy we will work together with you to understand how digital wayfinding can make your estate accessible.Explore our services
We want to see audio wayfinding solutions implemented across the world, in transport networks, shopping centres, hospitals and other places. We can’t do this alone. Through the Wayfindr Community, we are uniting venue owners, digital navigation services, experts in vision impairment and other interested parties.
We’re always striving to find new and innovative ways to help give more people the confidence to travel on our transport network. The Wayfindr project is a great example of our wider work to improve accessibility in London.- Former Mayor of London
We had a great day at The London Transport Museum on July 2nd. We were working with Accessibility CoderDojo (sponsored by Thomson Reuters and Sales Force), 10 children, and several students who came along over the weekend to help us create a digital accessibility trail.Read Article
We are really looking forward to attending the Late Debate at London Transport Museum on Thursday 28th July.Read Article
Courtney is 26 and has been vision impaired since she was three. She was involved with the Royal London Society for Blind People’s (RLSB) Youth Forum since its inception in 2013.Read Article