In the internet age, education doesn't have to be top-down or only available in formal settings. Digital tools can support peer-to-peer learning, where young people and adults are both teachers and learners-sharing their experiences and knowledge with each other. It can be easier to learn from someone with similar experiences to you and who is able to communicate information in more ways. Digital peer-to-peer learning might take place online, through social networks and social media such as used by a recent innovation labs project (www.innovationabs.org.uk) which aims to create digital tools that support young people's mental health. It describes how co-design approaches. get service users and professionals to think about how someone other than will experience a service or application both before and after it's been developed. Using these tools results in a better understanding of what is important for service users when they interact with the product or service. This in turn leads to more well-rounded ideas. The internet has the potential to revolutionise learning. Webcast lectures or inspirational clips from ted talks (www.ted.com/talks) demonstrate the power of the in supporting self-directed learning and proving access to high quality education resources. peer-to-peer learning complements these one-to-many forms of online education with opportunities for many-to-many learning, where 'everyone has something to each, and everyone has something to learn' - a motto adopted by (https://schoolofeverything.com/). Confidence is important for effective peer-to-peer learning: both the confidence of 'teachers and the confidence of learners. adopting these approaches is an ideal methodology for older and disabled people, but only if additional tools for supporting this seamlessness between offline and online is available-assistive technology.