Walk & Scoot
Our Walk Wise programme has been developed to allow primary school children in Years 1 and 2 (ages 5 to 7) to become confident and competent pedestrians with an understanding and awareness of safer road use, consideration for other pavement users and the golden rules – stop, look, listen and think.
Our Scooter Wise programme teaches children how to ride a scooter safely so that they can enjoy the freedom and ease that riding a scooter provides. It can help with basic balance and sensory integration in a child’s early years. Without this, learning and reading development can be significantly delayed.
How to order
Create a Quick Quote OR call us on 01242 504525 to discuss further. Once a quote has been received please arrange for a Purchase Order to be e-mailed to email@example.com OR faxed to 01952 797465.
When your Purchase Order has been received an invoice will be sent back to you which also includes a delivery date.
I was impressed with the potential opportunities Balanceability offers for younger children who would normally have to wait until year six to receive any formal cycle training.
Attending a Balanceability demonstration at Welton Primary School, I was impressed with the potential opportunities it offered for younger children
Working with schools as a Bike It officer, I have found that there is a real gap in cycle training for children below year five who can access a Bikeability course.
Balanceability offers the perfect solution to this gap in skill development. I was extremely impressed when I observed the course
Balanceability is the fundamental starting point for children’s cycling and an excellent opportunity to promote active lifestyles at the earliest possible age.
Balanceability offers children a great opportunity to become competent cyclists at an early age through the development of balance and control.
The Programme is made up of progressive learning experiences, with fun ways to learn to cycle on balance bikes. This
I am delighted to work with Balanceability.
A child who enjoys riding a bike is more likely to cycle as an adult or even to become an