Cycling With Autism
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:
- How does Autism affect learning to ride a bike?
- Balance, coordination & movement
- General advice for teaching children
- 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.