APPSAFRICA 2018 -Best mobility solution in africa
AFRICACOM 2018 -Best IOT Product/Solution of the year
Yego launches Rwanda’s first centralised telephone booking system for Taxi Cabs and Motorcycle Taxis23 Nov, 2018
Yego Innovision today launched Yego 9191, Rwanda’s first centralised booking system for Car and Motorcycle Taxis.
Andrew Fassnidge, founder of the AppsAfrica.com awards, said, “Yego is an outstanding example of how a new disruptive service, launched and tested in Rwanda, can revolutionise the mobility sector across the continent, using innovative technology to create employment and delivering revenue for Governments.
I congratulate Karanvir Singh, Yego’s CEO and founder, for his drive and determination and look forward to seeing continued growth across the continent.”
Yego Innovision ishami ry’u Rwanda yegukanye umwanya wa mbere muri Afurika ikesha guha abanyarwanda serivisi nziza18 Nov, 2018
Nyuma yo guha abanyarwanda serivisi nziza binyuze muri porogaramu nziza y’ikoranabuhanga mu binyabiziga muri Afurika muri uyu mwaka wa 2018 Yego Innovision izwi nka Yego Moto ikomoka mu Rwanda yahawe igihembo cyambere muri Afurika.
Yego Innovision izwi nka Yego Moto ikomoka mu Rwanda yahawe igihembo cyambere muri Afurika nka company yambere ifite porogaramu nziza (APPS) yikoranabuhanga mu binyabiziga muri Afurika mu mwaka wa 2018.
Rwanda: Going Digital to Tackle Traffic Accidents and Crime – Senegal and Rwanda Adopt Two Very Different Approaches10 Aug, 2018
London — African Governments are slowly becoming more ambitious about how to tackle fundamental problems digitally. The noisy and often badly driven public transport and taxi drivers – particularly motorcycle drivers – are often a threat to life and limb and are hot spots for crime.
Karanvir Singh on how Yego Moto provides Rwanda’s moto taxi drivers and users a better service.
Karanvir Singh was born in Delhi and struggled through school before discovering technology and later setting up Yegomoto thousands of miles away in Kigali. ‘It was fate,’ he says of his move to Rwanda, where he has found it easy to do business. In a city of 20,000 motorbikes, his cashless payment system not only frees people from arguing over fares but also tracks speeding.