With the challenge of competition for the attention economy I think it'd be ideal to make this into a short animated or partially-animated video format.
This also has the benefit of multisensory learning, simultaneously benefitting from animation's ability to engage the human mind as well as potentially using audio and text.
It also really helps those of us who struggle to get through text in general even if we do find the time.
There are two main formats for this that come to mind for me as I find them particularly acessible when it comes to understanding new information:
A) Crash-course style entertaining-yet-easy-to-understand academically structured videos
Crash Course provides an excellent format for education which my ADHD brain has actually been able to follow and understand better than most educational videos, due to the skillful interweaving of information, animated story-visualisations of trickier concepts, supportive visual effects such as the displaying of key technical terms onscreen in animated text to foreground them, and the use of entertaining dialogue and relevant jokes and examples to keep the viewer's attention on the subject matter, also as a way for the viewer to sense-test their understanding.
Here is an example of one of their psychology course videos.
The reason I recommend Youtube is simply because it's so ubiquitous with videos (having to download and install a particular course platform is also a barrier to entry so if it can be avoided it's ideal) but I'm certainly not recommending limiting them to only one platform.
They also have an optional app which supports their course videos with flash cards.
If you're seeking a longer format explanatory video I'd recommend including timestamps in the description.
Ideally though, where possible short videos in a playlist such as Crash Course have done, rather than longer videos, can motivate people to start watching them - and the animation format can be surprisingly engaging to keep them watching.
This tactic of using shorter chunks of information to encourage the user to proceed is an trick of UX design as well, where it's now common practise to paginate longer sign-up forms by small sections and to have progress buttons - a user is more likely to sign up step by step process which appears short, than fill in a large daunting form all at once.
B) Short animated videos for empathetic tone and to grab attention
Alternatively, a format like this 3:40 min one can be helpful if the desired format is to be briefer and more empathetic through optimising multimedia resources in the minimal amount of the viewer's time to get them up to speed - as opposed to Crash Course's more academically-yet-accessibly structured approach these are optimal for conveying core facts and general understanding rather than deep dives.
They are particularly helpful in solving the attention economy problem, hence being a favoured format to raise awareness on social issues.