Immerse Yourself in an African Experience:

Tour the Youth Livelihoods Virtual Museum​

By 2050, half of the world's young population will be African, with less than 15% currently having formal employment. The African Youth Livelihoods Virtual Museum explores how these individuals will make a living and the challenges they face. Positioned in Computer Village, Ikeja, Lagos, Nigeria's vibrant ICT hub, the museum reflects the lively ambiance and experiences of African youth in bustling markets. It offers an immersive and energetic experience that combines modern tech innovation with the realities of urban African life.

Visit the Museum

African Youth Livelihoods Virtual Museum:

Why Visit the Virtual Museum?

Podcast Series: Hustling the African Dream​​

A crucial aspect of the Virtual Museum is its podcast series titled "Hustling the African Dream." This series features interviews with young Africans navigating precarity and socio-economic challenges. By amplifying the voices of the youth, these podcasts challenge the dominant narratives and perceptions of African youth.​

​ Webinar Series: A Panoramic View

The Virtual Museum hosts enlightening webinars covering diverse topics like African economic history, youth conflict, cities, hustling, gender, and green futures. These sessions offer a panoramic view of life's impact on young African leaders, featuring in-depth discussions with experts and research fellows for a well-rounded understanding.

Virtual Art Gallery: A Snapshot of the Continent​

Discover the vivid artistry of 7 young African artists in our Virtual Museum. Immerse in a stunning gallery where African creativity unfolds, captivating and transcending boundaries. Experience Africa's vibrant essence firsthand.

Explore the Museum in Virtual Reality​​

The Virtual Museum is its built in FrameVR, allowing users to explore a Virtual Reality environment. This feature offers a unique, immersive way to understand African livelihoods, transporting viewers to different settings and enabling them to walk a mile in the shoes of their African peers.​