Cycling With Autism

Illustration by Jimmy Rogers.

We believe people of all abilities and differing needs should feel confident riding a bike. It is possible for autistic people to learn to cycle, but they will need more help to do so. It may take them a lot longer to learn to ride than a neurotypical person.

We’ve created some resources to help teach those with autism, dyspraxia and hyper-mobility how to cycle at home. Download them below:

  1. How does Autism affect learning to ride a bike?
  2. Balance, coordination & movement
  3. General advice for teaching children
  4. Getting ready to pedal

Supported by Children in Need, Transport for West Midlands, The Eveson Trust, The Keith Coombs Trust, The George Fentham Trust and Love Brum.

Other Projects

Power to Grow

Supporting a wide range of organisations across Birmingham to deliver award-winning community food growing spaces.

Find out more

Refill Birmingham

Refill is an award-winning national campaign from City to Sea to help people live with less plastic. We are the local champion for the campaign in Birmingham.

Find out more

Corporate Packages

Our tailored corporate packages help you reach your CSR objectives and develop your workforce by creating positive change for the community and the environment.

Find out more

We use cookies. By browsing our site you agree to our use of cookies, Find out more