The Alphabet

Why Scripor?

Colors, or why the Scripor Alphabet was invented

We see them everywhere.

We see them when we look at the sky, and grass, we see them when we look into someone’s eyes.
We need them in our day-to-day life, from cooking to knowing how to sort the clothes when we put them in the washing machine or from taking a set of color-coded pills.

Still… Not everyone benefits from this.

Blind people are at a disadvantage when it comes to living in a world in which colors rule because they can’t see them.

It is true, there are applications and glasses that try to detect colors but when it comes to an accurate answer there are too many variables that need to be taken in consideration, shades and lighting being two of them.

So most of the time blind people rely on family, friends or these applications, aware that this is a part of their independence that they sacrifice in order to fit in.
The Scripor alphabet aims to change this.

The tactile standardization of colors – known as the Scripor alphabet – is a concept based on the extension of the Braille alphabet. This innovative, easy-to-learn, and universal chromatic standardization allows every person with visual impairment to read, write, understand, remember, differentiate and recognize colors efficiently.