The front and back of the instruction card that comes with each pack.
As you can see, knowledge of the basic Japanese syllabary hiragana is required to benefit from Moekanji. If you have not done so already, you can learn hiragana with Moekana.
I was considering showing the readings in romanized format but came to the conclusion that there is not much point learning kanji if you are not going to bother learn hiragana. Also, although Moekana was developed as a product aimed at foreigners learning Japanese, many Japanese parents bought Moekana for their kids to learn Hiragana and it even became the 2nd best selling anime product on Amazon Japan. Therefore, I've decided to keep the "kun" and "on" readings in hiragana - it caters for domestic folks in Japan and forces you to learn hiragana before you attempt kanji - because there is not much point learning kanji without hiragana!
And if you are wondering what "kun" and "on" readings are, Wikipedia has a thorough explanation on the differences in classification. But very simply put, they are just different ways of reading the same Kanji depending on the situation.
There are many flash cards on the market that are packed with information like Kanji stroke order and a barrage of compound words. Based on my own experience of learning Kanji, I felt that learning stroke order from the start slows down the learning of Kanji. Also, a barrage of compound words is not useful when you are just starting out to learn that kanji!
Moekanji follows the original design elements of the successful Moekana and focus on what you need to get up and running as soon as possible while fusing Japanese learning with Moe culture.