What We Do

The count of everyone’s views on everyday issues in real time. Coming soon on web and mobile.

Our views only makes sense with the context around them.

On so many divisive issues, it is hard to make anything out of it when surrounded with facts and alternative facts these days. Say what you think now even if you’re not completely sure. With SAYG, you can change it when you know more and change your mind.

Important decisions are made every day, not just at elections.

Important decisions that change your life are made every day on what you think, not just every four or five years at elections. Say what you think now and change them as you wish. You should exist in the counts when these decisions are made.

Be part of the discussion without wasting your time.

Make your mark without getting involved in ongoing discussion and endless debate in social media. With SAYG, get in, click in your views. You’re in the count without the hustle and bustle of social media.

Our Vision

In 2017 Say As You Go was invited to share its vision at one of the largest TEDx events in Europe.

Why the polls keep getting it wrong.

To make the smartest decisions today, you have to be able to predict tomorrow. If you have a way of knowing the result of an upcoming election or referendum, you may make different financial decisions. So far polls are the best tools we have to help us make these smart decisions. But what do we do when they simply fail to work? Brexit, the US and UK elections are still fresh in our minds.

Who We Are

Say As You Go is an award winning technology and the count of what people think in realtime. Collaborating with Cognitive Big Data Laboratory. Supported by Scottish Enterprise.

For over thirteen days scholars were debating the number of teeth in a horse's mouth. No matter how hard they tried, they couldn’t reach a conclusion amongst themselves until a naive young man suggested that they might find the answer by opening the horse's mouth and simply counting the teeth. This suggestion seemed so outrageous it horrified the scholars...

Francis Bacon Father of Empiricism (1592)