QANDR does not record any personal information, so in that sense it is anonymous. The system's database does not contain any personal information such as names and phone numbers, so you can also safely share the images produced by QANDR.
Given the AVG-safe design of QANDR, you should still NOT make the assumption that QANDR allows for an anonymous discussion. This assumption is contrary to the design principle of QANDR where participants are encouraged to further explain their point of view, either in a physical environment or in an online environment. During this explanation, people see each other, and in this situation the interaction is by definition NOT anonymous. Moderators will typically look for the reasoning behind the answers, which is a personal interaction that anyone can see and identify with the person. However, this non-anonymous portion of the interaction takes place outside the scope of QANDR and is not recorded in QANDR in any way. Thus, using QANDR does not make your respondent truly anonymous, but the system also does not store any personal information, in order to comply with the AVG.
As a moderator, we also ask you to actively communicate this methodology to your respondent, so that he/she knows that no personal information is stored in the system, but it is possible that moderators ask him/her to explain the opinion he/she has submitted in the system.