Afghani Pashto Text to Speech

Pashto text-to-speech voices make it easy to create audio and video materials for Afghani audiences.

Pashto is one of two official languages in Afghanistan, spoken mostly in the east, south and southwest of the country. Roughly 50-60% of the population speaks Pashto in Afghanistan. It is also spoken by about 15% of the population of Pakistan, mostly in the north and north-western regions. Including the native speakers in Afghanistan and Pakistan and the Pashtun diaspora, about 60 million people speak Pashto globally.

Create Audio

Try Pashto text to speech free online. No registration required.

Pashto Text to Voice

Narakeet has 2 Pashto text to speech male and female voices. Play the video below (with sound) for a quick demo.


Text to Speech Pashto Voices

Narakeet makes it easy to create videos and audio files with life-like audio from text. Get started with Pashto text to speech free. Select from one of our text-to-speech Pashto male and female voices below, and enter some text to create the audio.

For more options (uploading Word documents, voice speed/volume controls, working with Powerpoint files or Markdown scripts), check out our Tools.

Pashto voice speaker

Use our Pashto accent generators to quickly and easily make audio and video materials for lots of different purposes, including:

  • Learn how to say words in Pashto
  • Text to Speech Pashto language lessons
  • Text to Voice Pashto audio messages
  • Pashto text to speech audiobooks
  • Pashto TTS announcements
  • Pashto Text to Speech MP3 files
  • Afghanistan text to speech guides

In addition to these voices, Narakeet has 400+ text-to-speech voices in 70+ languages.

Narakeet helps you create narrated videos quickly, using text-to-speech to turn Powerpoint presentations and Markdown scripts into engaging videos. It is under active development, so things change frequently. Keep up to date: RSS, Slack, Twitter, YouTube, Facebook, Instagram, TikTok

The media on this page includes images by emran sayeed, Hasibullah Sahil, Navid Sohrabi on Unsplash