CAPTCHA Be Gone: Solves CAPTCHAs For Blind People Quickly

image saying "captcha be gone"


CAPTCHA Be gone was released earlier this month from Accessible Apps, makers of QRead, the accessible EBook reader for the blind, and Chicken Nugget, a popular windows twitter client in the blind community. CAPTCHA Be Gone, currently available for Firefox and internet explorer, and coming soon to other browsers, enables visually impaired individuals to solve CAPTCHAs in seconds with a quick keystroke.

 CAPTCHAs are codes embedded in images found on websites, often during the sign up or payment process, which humans can visually solve, but which are difficult for robots. Thus they are used by websites to ensure the legitimacy of new accounts, payments, and other key content. Prior to CAPTCHA Be Gone, visually impaired individuals had to contend with alternatives such as audio CAPTCHAs, available on some sites, which are often deliberately garbled, prone to skipping, and otherwise difficult to access. CAPTCHA Be Gone solves this problem by securely detecting CAPTCHAs on webpages, solving them, and copying the result to the user’s clipboard in a matter of seconds with the press of a single keystroke. It is not even necessary for the user to know the precise location of the CAPTCHA. No data, other than the CAPTCHA, is sent out, so the user’s personal information, websites, and other identifying data is secure.
 CAPTCHA Be Gone ordinarily retails at $3.50 monthly ($36.00 yearly), but take advantage of the limited time introductory pricing and download it now to receive unlimited CAPTCHA solutions for just $3.00 a month, $30.00 a year. At this time, CAPTCHA Be Gone is only available for Firefox and internet Explorer. However, Accessible apps is also working on developing extensions for Crome, edge and even desktop and mobile versions of Safari.

Visit CAPTCHA Be Gone’s website for more information!


  1. I had to fake the User Agent because you block access from software normally used by blind people.
    Looks to me like the authors of this are as bad as these unaccessible captchas

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