- Uniskript can be used as the first writing system for many languages in the world that still do not have their own alphabet.
- It can be used as a tool to develop phonemic awareness in children of any context, before they learn the official alphabets of their country. The iconicity and intuitiveness of UniSkript allow the children to decode reading and writing so fast that it becomes much easier for them to master any other type of alphabet later.
- It can be used as an alternative alphabet in places where high levels of functional illiteracy are related to the use of complex or foreign writing systems.
- It can be used as an alternative alphabet for people groups who have negative attitudes towards the current or imposed writing systems. Using a script that feels foreign and culturally inadequate affects the people’s motivation towards formal education, leading to high levels of illiteracy. UniSkript is neutral; because it looks and feels indigenous, it has the potential to ignite education and literacy.
- It can be used as a catalyst for the teaching and mastering of the standard alphabet, serving as an initial icebreaker for literacy. Because UniSkript is so logical and intuitive, phonemic awareness is tapped almost instantly, making it much easier to learn how to read and write.
- It can be used as an alternative input system to help people with dyslexia type texts in a keyboard with letters that they can easily recognize as they sound the words out.
- As a pictorial phonetic alphabet, it can be used as an effective tool in the teaching of a second language.
- It can be used as a pictorial and easy to learn phonetic alphabet designed to elicit word lists for sociolinguistic survey in a specific linguistic area.