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Meet oko

The AI-powered
navigation app for people with a disability

A mockup of two iPhones showing two features of the oko app. The iPhone on the left shows a navigation map with end destination Apple Fifth Avenue. The iPhone on the right shows that oko detects a walk signal and displays a green bar with the words “walk signal”.

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Oko is the best-in-class, AI-enhanced navigation
app prioritizing people with a disability first.

A mockup shows an iPhone using the Oko app to assist pedestrians in crossing the street. At the top, a green bar with the words 'Walk Signal' indicates that Oko is detecting a walk signal through the camera. At the bottom, additional information about the intersection is displayed, including text that reads: 'Crossing 49th Street, a 3-lane intersection, heading north on 5th Avenue.
AI enhanced navigation reimagined for pedestrians.
 
Unlike current navigational apps designed for cars, oko is reimagining navigation from a pedestrian-first perspective. Oko leverages AI to interpret real-time visual information from your environment. We are creating a seamless integration with GPS, creating the most accurate pedestrian navigation app available.
AI-powered visual assistance when you need it. 
 
Currently oko helps you identify pedestrian signals, and in the future, it will also assist in identifying things like crosswalks and bus stops - all through our intuitive, AI-powered oko app. Simply raise the phone and, by using your camera, oko will assist you along your route. 
A mockup displays three iPhones, each showcasing a different feature of the Oko app. On the left, an iPhone demonstrates the ability to detect a stop sign and crosswalk. In the middle, another iPhone displays the capability to identify a bus, specifying its line and destination, in this case, bus B61 heading towards Park Slope. The iPhone on the right illustrates the app's ability to recognize bus stops, showcasing a bus stop sign in Manhattan.
An portrait image of Jeffrey, a raving user of oko.

”In 2011 I was walking in Orlando and was hit by an SUV, which resulted in a herniated disc. This still effects me everyday. Since that day I was always paranoid crossing the streets. Thanks to oko I gained a much higher confidence level that I haven’t felt in years.

This is an absolute game changer for our safety”

Jeffrey 

Denver, Colorado

Why people love oko

I have just recently over the past two weeks started using oko, and I can honestly say this is a game changing app. it’s almost like having an audible pedestrian signal right in your hand. Plus, it is super simple to use.

RJ zey 

Latest from AYES

A bald man in a blue suit and white sneakers crosses a busy New York street, using a white cane. He is focused on crossing the street using the oko app, with yellow taxis and various cars in the background.
A man stands at a city crosswalk, facing left with the street stretching into the background. He's wearing a striped polo shirt, headphones around his neck, and is holding a cane and iPhone in his right hand. The iPhone is used to detect the pedestrian signal using the oko app. The focus is on the man with a blurred cityscape behind him, capturing a moment of urban life.
Read the Forbes article on how oko helps you cross the street with confidence.
Learn best practices to commute to work as a blind or low vision individual.
A man wearing a striped shirt and dark pants stands at a pedestrian crossing, holding a white cane. He is near a pedestrian signal button and appears to be waiting to cross the street using the oko app. The environment is brightly lit with clear skies, and the scene includes urban infrastructure with buildings in the background and vehicles on the road.
What are the strategies for dealing with uncertainty navigating the world as a blind pedestrian.
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