The charity hopes that giving its brand identity over to the people that it is set up to help will make the issue of disability better understood by the public, at a time when attitudes towards disabled people are getting worse and people are struggling to get the support they need due to budget cuts.

Scope says that each image has been created to represent a story, such as a pair of glasses that represents “a dream that disability aids and equipment will become as well designed and socially acceptable as glasses”.

The new visual identity will appear on all of Scope’s marketing material, including its website and its 238 UK charity shops.

People are encouraged to submit their versions of a better future via an online tool and they will then be adopted into the charities evolving visual identity.

Alexandra O’Dwyer, director of communications and marketing, says: “This is so much bigger than a re-brand. This is a new, user-generated identity. It will grow with the organisation and is limitless in application and content. It is a brand which becomes a platform for disabled people – not just the organisation.

“This wasn’t the easy option. Basing a new identity on user-generated content brings with it a raft of engagement, design, digital and communications challenges – not least facilitating that engagement online and doing so accessibly and within a tight budget.”