Adobe Education
Educators and Professional Development Specialists

Best Infographics and Infographic Aggregators

We're always looking for great, inspiring infographics to use in our classrooms. Have you or your students created an infographic you would like to share? Or do you have a great source to find cool, interesting or thought-provoking infographics?  Share your links here.

This discussion post is part of the Adobe Education Exchange Professional Development Workshop, Teach Visual Literacy: Creating Infographics

5 / 5 • 26 Ratings

Comments (78)

Write a reply...
or Join for free to view all comments and participate in the discussion.

Donna Tipton

Posted on 7/1/17 3:21:44 AM Permalink

Created my infographic in InDesign and Tweeted it, but can't figure out how to link it to this forum. Any Suggestions?​

Kathryn Gaymer

Posted on 6/7/17 11:55:58 PM Permalink

This assignment for "Create and teach with infographics" was difficult at first because I could not settle on a topic that would work. ​Everything I thought of had very little in the way of stats. That is something to remember in giving infographic assignments: will there be enough data in the places your students can access, for your students to make that infographic? Have you given enough parameters for the students to make a quick choice - not too limited, but not too open? Finally it came to me that data isn't just statistics, it is also sorting through information. This begs another question: have you made your students aware of how to limit the information on their infographic to just the relevant information? While studying up on essential oils for an upcoming discussion, I could see where an infographic could be used to sort through, categorize and organize text and/or numerical information and images from several different perspectives. In my case, numerical information would have been distracting clutter - not germain to the purpose, of identifying which variety of frankincense would suit the purpose and aroma preferences of the user. After figuring out which variety, the images allow the viewer to recognize their choice even if it doesn't come in a neatly labeled bottle. If I had had more time, I would have figured out why my images were so pixelated in the final product. View my infographic here:

tunisha Berry

Posted on 6/4/17 8:27:25 PM Permalink

Georgia Phil

Posted on 4/6/17 1:55:08 PM Permalink

​I created this infographic on some facts regarding the learning of foreign languages in the EU. This infographic would be useful to teachers to use in their lessons to encourage discussions on this topic with their students or as motivation for students to learn a foreign language. Ideal age group: adolescents.

I made the project using InDesign throughout and all the charts are hand-made, with the pie charts posing the greatest challenge. You can take a look at my project here: ​​ and here:

Ped Sou

Posted on 1/22/17 10:39:26 PM Permalink

I would suggest Infogram tool to create free infographics and data visualizations.

For inspiration take a look on these good from ">"> Visualoop .

Shelley Evans

Posted on 5/7/18 5:41:06 PM Permalink

Thanks for sharing this. I also like​

Claire Richards

Posted on 1/13/16 2:06:27 AM Permalink

james kinney

Posted on 11/24/15 11:24:27 PM Permalink

Claire Richards

Posted on 1/13/16 2:14:39 AM Permalink

This is a lovely way to look at some of the big 'issues' or 'opportunities' in the digital creative realm. I hadn't seen Adobe Voice in use before, it looks like a useful tool.

Gary Crossey

Posted on 10/17/15 2:30:32 PM Permalink

Super great workshop.

Had fun creating the infographic Six Style to Creative Solutions

I used the iPad app Adobe Draw to create my outline and keywords.

Then went to Adobe Voice and created a quick storyboard of what I wanted to include on the poster. While also collecting the icons that I would use. Most all of the conceptualization was done in Adobe Voice. Posted my research and development

The Adobe Voice file was dropped into Adobe Premiere, then exported as a movie to Photoshop. The new movie features in Photoshop make it easy to capture precise frames. In this case to capture the icons from the Adobe Voice storyboard.

Wrapped up in Illustrator - used vector trace on the icons and completed the infographic layout.

I found using this method (Draw > Voice > Premiere > Photoshop > Illustrator) kept me in the creative zone - and away from the distractions of the internet. Adobe Voice has an awesome icon search feature - that is quick, fast, and precise.
Hope you enjoy my Infographic Six Style to Creative Solutions

Kev Lavery

Posted on 8/25/15 2:24:43 PM Permalink

LeNelle Cobbs

Posted on 8/24/15 9:12:17 AM Permalink

I like to use Google's search engine - images, changing usage rights setting to either 'labeled for reuse' or 'labeled for noncommercial for reuse with modifications.'

ellen flaherty

Posted on 5/27/15 7:42:38 PM Permalink

Interesting new infographic from PBS Learning Media on that surveyed thousands of educators to learn how are educators using digital media and technology in today's classrooms and What do future classrooms look like.

Tyler Dockery

Posted on 5/14/15 5:42:59 PM Permalink is an excellent source! You should check it out if you have never been there

Carter Punturi

Posted on 5/6/15 6:23:24 PM Permalink

State Water Heaters and A. O. Smith have a couple of very well developed infographics (Clean, concise and colorful) about the new updated rules for increasing minimum energy efficiency standards. Here is an example of one of them from SWH:

NAECA Water Heater Changes

Pictures naturally draw the eye easier and hold attention longer, making infographics a great alternative to walls of text.

James Singer

Posted on 5/6/15 5:43:59 PM Permalink

Here is an infographic that Toyota Forklift created to help show what people are concerned about regarding forklift safety.

Safety Infographic

Good example of how a brand can demonstrate value in a creative way

daniel eclevia

Posted on 4/19/15 10:44:08 AM Permalink

infographics provide an interesting backdrop on important information that one wants to convey. youths are lured by colors and graphcs.

sandro c mendes

Posted on 3/27/15 1:51:16 PM Permalink

sandro c mendes

Posted on 3/27/15 1:38:25 PM Permalink

Ever wondered how far it is to Mars? Yes, we know that Wikipedia can tell you the exact distance, but once numbers become, well, astronomical, it can be difficult to really wrap your head around them. To help you out, David Paliwoda and Jesse Williams's motion infographic, Distance to Mars visualises these massive distances in a way that every digital designer can understand - in pixels!


Lana Powers

Posted on 3/27/15 1:06:17 PM Permalink

It's proven that humans process pictures faster and easier than text. Infographics are a great way to teach and help students, especially visual learners. These sites are helpful for educators to not have to 'reinvent the wheel'.

Denise Thomason

Posted on 3/18/15 1:48:39 AM Permalink

I think it shows a great variety of infographics and possibly helps to further understand what an infographic is. I also think that infographics like the ones in the collection are a great way to get ideas for creating an infographic.

Genevieve Gray

Posted on 3/8/15 11:21:47 PM Permalink

I have always loved using infographics in the classroom. I use them as motivation/inspiration on the walls, and I love finding ones that connect to the content that I teach. Usually I'll find them on Pintrest, or just by image searching.

I hope that this course will help me to design my own, and to consider how I can use them as creation activities for students.

Terence Stone

Posted on 2/28/15 2:14:57 PM Permalink

I'm very interested in using infographics in my Web Development and Design class. I recently attended a professional developments seminar about using surveys and polls in class for formative assessments I plan on using the data gathered to create infographics in illustrator.

Lisa McIntosh

Posted on 2/27/15 3:26:20 AM Permalink

Best to keep text away from busy background areas such as photos or graphics.

I think the best Infographics are kept simple.

Beverly Tate

Posted on 12/27/14 1:49:05 PM Permalink

I found this resource to be very helpful in creating an Infographic, by Nigel French at: also on: style="color: rgb(0,0,0);"> Here is my Infographic it may even need more work I did is my studies, but here it is. Sorry it took so long to post it: 1WW Infographic. You will have to download or open it in Adobe Acrobat Pro. It is interactive just scroll across the small images and click to read the actual site they are linked too. Thanks.

Jesus Sandoval

Posted on 12/5/14 1:40:45 AM Permalink

I never done info graphics, but I looked at the biology class samples and was shocked with the realm of classroom possibilities. It is definite an eye opener.

karin h

Posted on 11/23/14 11:39:09 AM Permalink

I have not yet created an Infographic myself. Been looking at the given sits and I find it interesting to learn about them and this is also the reason why I take this workshop.

Moza Al-Muqbali

Posted on 11/22/14 7:08:23 AM Permalink

I think using info graphic is very helpful in learning different topics by different ways such as realia, pictures and graphs. This help students to engage in learning and have different roles to reach the objectives of the lesson.

Mafaz Pun

Posted on 11/20/14 7:47:10 AM Permalink

Well I think info-graphics if very good way for learning and memorizing, human brain have different type of thinking and to cover them all we need to use different methods, the creative thinking can be cover by using info-graphics or mind-map, it also make links between different type of information, real, number, statistic ... and make it easier to memorize

Luke Sequeira

Posted on 11/12/14 10:35:52 PM Permalink

How does these collections connect with you as an educator? How might using and/or creating infographics such as these would resonate with your students?
These collections are all incredible. We respond to lists as human because if done well they are a distillation of research, data and experience. While they can also be an oversimplification of something complex, they provide an array of focused lens with which to view concepts.
What's your favorite source for impactful infographics?

Jay Muncaster

Posted on 11/9/14 3:29:33 AM Permalink

I agree with Elaine that infographics are very hard to do well and a significant introduction to the design programs are required to piece them together. I teach Graphic Design to Marketing students and my approach is to decide a topic, research and gather the essentials (sources, stock images, data) much like a scrapbooking project. We then compartmentalize the information into easily 'digestable' chunks of individual ideas as we lay it all out in Adobe.
Once they begin to understand how to source graphics and put them together in an organized manner, they produce some great stuff.
It certainly changes their perspective on submitting reports and making resumes (opting for a more graphic approach to these 'text-only' documents and gives them a bit of an edge).

kiesha poole

Posted on 11/5/14 5:46:36 PM Permalink

I think creating and using infographics will give a fresh perspective to learning. Instituting projects where the students create their own infographics puts the ball in their court and allows them to use many different skills including research. In the end it makes them responsible for their own learning, and they get to share that acquired knowledge with their clasmates.
I really enjoyed the student's work in Room 233 I think many of my colleagues would enjoy projects similar to these as well.

Natalie Salerno

Posted on 10/28/14 12:35:49 PM Permalink

I think creating an info graphic will really help students to engage, dissect and assimilate information. I am sure that making info graphics is very time consuming and would therefore be difficult to implement in my class. I think that the is a great place to look for infographics

Elaine Rettger

Posted on 10/15/14 1:27:10 AM Permalink

Infographics are deceptively hard to do well. There is a lot of research that has to go into doing good infographics. A lot of times you come up with an idea that seems like it will work, but once you start visualization, some aspect or another just doesn't translate.

A couple of my favorite sites to visit for inspiration are: (there tend to be a lot of ads on this site, but still worth a visit) and

I am looking forward to getting some new tips and ideas from this Adobe class.

Shalette Wandrick

Posted on 10/22/14 2:15:50 AM Permalink

You are right some times being creative to explain an idea may not be the best way to display a solutions. Infographics should be consider another tool that may work for some projects and not for others. It might not be a visual project that you are working that you can use this tool on when you are deciding to create a graphic. That something a student needs to take in consideration at the beginning of the brainstorming of a project.

Shalette Wandrick

Posted on 10/7/14 6:24:46 PM Permalink

Infographic can be used in many different design styles such as; used when student is telling their life story or when explaining a book report or a research project or when explaining a science project and explaining a history project. For example creating a timeline on the history of web design on how it began. Teachers for example you can use infographics to explain a complex assignment. This could be a useful tool because not every student learns in a verbal environment. This could be a useful tool for the visual learner. That would be great if all students can engage in a project and they do not have to know how to draw and worry about who draws better. Infographics is like a puzzle this is the tools to use to jump starts the imagination of creativity and visual help the student tell their story. This will help them learn how to think out of the box and find more than one way to tell their story.

Stella Maris Berdaxagar

Posted on 9/28/14 1:14:25 AM Permalink

Hi, every one. Here is my first infographic using @InDesign . I am completely newbie. My next productions will be much better, I hope.



Janet Wentum

Posted on 9/27/14 6:52:52 PM Permalink


Looking at your work gave me an idea on how to use infographics. Thank you very much!!

Stella Maris Berdaxagar

Posted on 9/22/14 5:53:55 AM Permalink

ellen flaherty

Posted on 9/18/14 3:21:44 PM Permalink

Rosario Carrillo

Posted on 9/17/14 6:53:34 PM Permalink

I love infographics and have to advise...less copy is more!

Livinia Coombes

Posted on 9/15/14 10:56:54 AM Permalink

I can see so many applications - from constructing a strategy flow chart for 12-13 year olds, to information to a class who experiences reading difficulties (despite their intelligence) to challenging a bright beginner Science class to "create" their own understanding. I can even think about using this to help students study with more interest.

Ana Laura Gomes

Posted on 8/31/14 8:14:09 PM Permalink

I love a very nice example of infographics:

a website that turns recipes into infographics :)


Thomas Lerch

Posted on 8/31/14 5:12:32 AM Permalink

I have not yet created an Infographic myself. However, it is indeed interesting to learn about them and this is also the reason why I take this workshop. I still need to learn more about the value, however as I am using InDesign, I think it is just a matter of time before I will also give it a go and create my won infographic.

tannizia anthony

Posted on 8/28/14 7:03:57 AM Permalink

amy caterina

Posted on 8/24/14 12:12:59 AM Permalink

I have not started making info graphics yet, a few venn diagrams to explain to people the narrow margin of food that is both gluten AND dairy free :)

I would like to incorporate them into my artwork and classroom. I learn visually, and love charts, these seem pretty perfect.

I love these sites:

Miguel Miní

Posted on 8/19/14 6:09:18 PM Permalink

I really enjoyed the "iPad Dos & Don'ts"! The comparation templeate is really useful to show ideas: classroom vs elearning, as an example. Some other templates I like are floorplans and cross sections.

judith schwartz

Posted on 7/23/14 9:38:35 PM Permalink

I love infographics and think it would be a wonderful way for students to learn in groups, research data and create something visually interesting with it. It would engage students to learn more then if they are looking at a bunch of charts. They would have to take the info and do something create with it, therefore understanding it and dissecting it.

Halle Cisco

Posted on 7/23/14 7:34:58 PM Permalink

How does these collections connect with you as an educator? How might using and/or creating infographics such as these would resonate with your students?

Infographics can help students understand a complex problem or situation. If we involve students and have them help create one, I know they will come up with some fun and engaging concepts as different ways to interpret the same concept.

What's your favorite source for impactful infographics?

There are a lot of great resources online for infographics. There is a local company that I like:

AP Session

Posted on 7/6/14 3:43:12 AM Permalink

I'm at my best when I see pictures. Being in the accounting field, there is not much creativity with infographics. I want to help others use the other side of their brain to learn and teach. In order to engage students to pursue the accounting field, we have to show the connection with technology. Remember, accountants have come a long way from paper to computer. Many of the software are being created for small businesses. How can we provide students with a pipeline to prepare them to be successful in the various industries. I believe in showing students how to get ahead by being unique in developing their skills for tomorrow. Therefore, teaching with infographics is better than teaching with powerpoints in plain words. Pictures can say a thousand words.
I don't have a favorite source yet. I've reviewed infographics on pinterest and pictograph. I know there are many resources I haven't discovered yet. During this lesson, there are few links provided. I will be sure to surf the web to review what is provided and go beyond to find other sources.

Rachelle Wooten

Posted on 7/4/14 9:40:13 PM Permalink

I am fascinated with infographics! They combine two of my favorite things: ideas/information and pretty colors and images! I have my own Pinterest collection of infographics and have enjoyed sharing lesson activities for students to create infographics. Yes, I assisted some high school Seniors in creating their first infographic on Job Interviews. The students enjoyed it. The campus only had Chromebooks so we did not have the privilege of creating them using any Adobe products but it was still a great experience! Their designs were creative and appealing!

Phil Feain

Posted on 6/10/14 5:56:20 AM Permalink

I like the education infographics in Pinterest, particularly the ICT related ones as they are good ones to show to students in ICT classes to get conversations going at the start of a topic.

These examples resonate well with students as they are a good variety of infographics for them to see. Students struggle with the idea initially of how to design an infographic. So a range of examples lets them visualise that you don't always need just statistics as part of it. A broad range gives students a bit of scope.

My sources for finding infographics are: key word searches in Google for images, and

Matt Hankinson

Posted on 6/3/14 11:57:37 AM Permalink

These info graphics draw the eye and your attention immediately. The images flow and give information succinctly without wordy description. The facts are laid out in a sequence that helps to summarise and condense issue to key elements. It also helps the viewer synthesise the concepts or issues presented and how they inter-relate.

I particularly enjoyed the 7 steps to a perfect story

It draws the eye and succinctly summarises key aspects.

Mike Skocko

Posted on 6/3/14 12:50:06 PM Permalink

Love that 7 steps infographic, Matt. Thanks!

Jennifer Hunter

Posted on 5/14/14 2:27:59 PM Permalink

I can see instant applications in K-12 and higher education using infographics as part of homework assignments in almost every category. I don't have a favorite site yet but loved the examples from room 223 as shared in the course

Delma Cisneros

Posted on 3/20/14 8:27:01 PM Permalink

I was very impressed with the detail that the students put into their infographics. They also had a great sense of design, color, and placement. I have never assigned an infographic because I was unsure of how to describe the process. These examples are giving me a better idea of what to explain to my students.

Lynn Patterson

Posted on 12/9/13 2:35:26 PM Permalink

Totally enjoyed Step 2. I will be able to immediately incorporate what I have learned and gained with my students about how create and use Infographics more effectively.

Shelley Ortner

Posted on 11/14/13 2:11:21 AM Permalink

I teach both fine art and digital visual communications. I gravitate to Pinterest for inspiration but found some great infographic resources in this discussion.

Ana Laura Toledo

Posted on 11/12/13 10:45:50 PM Permalink

Well I try to do my own, of course I get inspired from different sources but I really enjoy creating them and no matter what you are teaching, infographics have arrived to make life easier and funnier.

Gerri Light

Posted on 10/31/13 12:09:23 AM Permalink

karen baker

Posted on 10/24/13 3:58:15 PM Permalink

We use infographics in design management all of the time. I am using this to assist my students with Tourism Research and increase the use of creativity in the course. A site I use for examples is

Abbie Whitney

Posted on 10/19/13 9:37:50 PM Permalink

We use infographics all the time in our yearbook, now it would be nice to have the students create their own, instead of just using others.

Andrew Rowland

Posted on 10/3/13 4:26:58 PM Permalink

I design quite a few infographics for staff and students. In some cases we have very old infographics posters etc that are a bit worn and need to be redesigned. Rather than tracking down the supplier, if they still exist and still supply the poster. I redesign them from scratch using InDesign. Mostly graphics and little text gets the information accross better.

Imelda Hernández

Posted on 10/2/13 4:16:00 AM Permalink

Infograma I think is one of the most useful tools for education. Teachers allows us to highlight the most important information of a subject and for students is a very useful tool to understand and study the information.

Thanks for sharing on sites infograms.

christina conquest

Posted on 8/31/13 5:07:32 PM Permalink

Wyn Pottinger

Posted on 8/19/13 3:11:29 AM Permalink

Infographics can be "data lite," but they're great examples for teaching students how to create iconography and simple illustrations from shapes in Illustrator.

Mark `Adamowski

Posted on 8/19/13 1:00:11 AM Permalink

I work with children with Autism. They are very visual. I present visual information in a very standard way. I have though about presenting some information differently. When I get back in class I might try an infographic.

Rajesh Krishnan

Posted on 8/18/13 7:55:38 AM Permalink is a place where infographic creators collaborate and share their work.

Chad de Kretser

Posted on 8/5/13 6:29:46 AM Permalink

I have found using infographics a good way to engage the interest of students. More importantly, having the students create their own infographic, on a topic of interest, stimulates creativity. I have been teaching students to journal each Thursday for 15 minutes, giving them a different journal prompt each day. I will have them create a wordle, then analyse that data, and use that data to create an infographic. I am looking forward to the results and student comments. As the students are using ipads, I will have them use a free application, "Grafio Lite", to create their Journal Infographic. I will also have them explore and

Caleb Mannerd

Posted on 9/27/14 5:34:37 AM Permalink

I agree that giving students the opportunity to create their own infographics is a great way of stimulating creativity. I've had my students perform a similar activity. Instead of choosing their own topic, I give them a specific topic to research, create an infographic, and talk to the class about it. You'd be surprised at how many angles students can look at a topic from.

Noriel Myer

Posted on 7/27/13 2:46:51 AM Permalink

I give the students this link to get additional inspiration and samples DailyInfographic

Nikki Gerhardi

Posted on 7/23/13 10:32:31 AM Permalink

We are about to use and Piktochart as infrographic tools in our Life Science lessons. Other infographic tools are Tableau and infogr,am. Functionality differs between these different tools but we were looking for a tool that could include data and graphs as well as some interactivity.

Infographics can appeal to visual learners in particular - they may not have universal appeal.

Robin Pence

Posted on 7/17/13 3:41:45 AM Permalink

Just looking up infographics on Pinterest, or searching topics that interest you will bring infographics into view. I plan to teach a course on the art of photography this coming year, and started my search on Pinterest. I found throughout my search information that I want to share with my students as well as staff imbedded these infographics. They are much easier to digest than reading an instruction manual, book, sifting through websites or more. This excites me also as we will be working with visual arts, representing ourselves through digital photography and more.

Dennis Perks

Posted on 6/26/13 8:02:50 PM Permalink

I use info graphics as one component of a short student created magazine. It is one of the students favorite projects, I believe because of the creativity in design and simplicity of the message.

A number of classes conduct student surveys, but rarely present data in a simple, colorful means. Nice opportunity for cross-curricular collaboration. I also think this project lends well to an extension activity for animation/video.

Sjaani van den Berg

Posted on 6/5/13 5:17:06 AM Permalink

I'm yet to find an infographic that I like. There appears to be a tendency to focus on the graphic and include very little info from what I've seen. So for me the thoughts provoked are in relation to the correlation between the increasing number of infographic and decreasing literacy levels.
Do we need the infographics because people can't read sufficiently anymore?
Are infographics responsible for decreasing literacy?
Is it just a fad (trend) which will die out if/when literacy levels increase again?

Nancy Parker

Posted on 7/27/13 3:45:13 PM Permalink

Sounds like a great infographic project to try at a school district and then examine the literacy trends. Student produced infographics, data collection and analysis could be a project that begins with freshmen and completes with the graduating class.

Mike Skocko

Posted on 5/7/13 1:12:49 PM Permalink