The International Paralympic Committee's (IPC) "I'm Possible" programme has been rolled out in Armenia.
The scheme, spearheaded by the IPC's development arm the Agitos Foundation, aims to inspire young people between the ages of six and 12.
A "toolkit" of educational resources is used to help engage the youngsters with the Paralympic Movement.
Ruzanna Sargsyan, the secretary general of the Armenian National Paralympic Committee, has led the project in her country.
It has supplemented a previous grant which the organisation was awarded to promote Para-sport.
A Para-sport festival is one way the I'm Possible initiative has been put into use.
"Everyone participates in the project with excitement and great interest," Sargsyan said.
"The most exciting thing is that they started to think about the abilities of people with disabilities and very often express the idea of equal opportunities and equality.
"They understood that human abilities have no limits.
"I would like to extend a big thank you to the Agitos Foundation for financial support to this project and for the I'm Possible toolkit."
Armenia has never won a Paralympic medal at either the Summer or Winter editions.
The country debuted at Atlanta 1996 following independence from the Soviet Union.
They sent a team of two women to Rio 2016 in September - powerlifter Greta Vardanyan and swimmer Maga Hovakimyan.
Mher Avanesyan has represented the country at both the Summer and Winter Paralympics, in sailing and Alpine skiing.
He had both arms amputated aged seven after touching a high-voltage wire at a power station.