The centre has already translated her book, "Village Democracy", into English and distributed it alongside posters, games and manuals to its members.
"My idea was to write an easy-to-understand and fun-to-read book. But the key message was democracy," Wissanee recounted.
She now works as the head of the Education Ministry's non-formal education development group.
However, she wrote her book when she was a researcher in Nakhon Ratchasima.
"Back then, I was in a village that was about to hold a local election for its village committee. Yet local people had no idea what the election and democracy were about," she said.
In her book, Wissanee portrayed how democracy was relevant to people's lives at both the family and community levels.
On one page, a husband says to his wife: "Just doing these things means you are my lovely and democratic wife." On a list are his demands: she should not be fussy and authoritative towards other family members, must be willing to listen to his and their children's opinions, must delegate duties and responsibilities to family members and should respect the rights of other family members.
"Violent abuse is not democratic," Wissanee says on another page.
At the community level, the book encouraged people to know and protect their rights, along with what they could expect of elected local administrative committees.
According to Wissanee, her book has been revised and updated over time. Copies are usually distributed ahead of general elections.
"This book is also used as educational material by the Office of Non-Formal Education," she said.
Wissanee said the simple language and illustrations in her book would help people, including the barely literate, understand more about democracy.
"Elections are a part, not all, of democracy," reads a passage in her book.