Go to Cycling & Walking Website
Cycling & Walking training for Businesses & Organisations
Data from the 2011 census shows that more people than ever are cycling and walking to work, with over three quarters of a million people in England and Wales now commuting to work by bicycle whilst 2.8 million people walk to work on a regular basis, often motivated by the opportunity to save money and get fit.
As a leading cycle training and cycling promotion specialist, delivering nationally accredited cycling and walking training for businesses and organisations TTC is dedicated to getting more people cycling or walking to work safely and more often. TTC Cycle Experience provides everyone with the opportunity to try cycling and give them the necessary skills to cycle and walk safely be it to and from school or work.
TTC offers a comprehensive range of cycling and walking programmes for all ages and abilities, however, we also offer dedicated courses for people cycling and walking to work, to ensure they do so safely. Our courses include:
- Balance and Ride;
- Try Cycling;
- Try-Out Cycling Roadshows;
- Bikeability and Bikeability Plus training;
- Cycle Maintenance;
- Buckle Up;
- and Smart Walk.
We know that cycle and walking training and promotion is only great if it’s simple, smart, fast and widely adopted. That’s why we deliver fun yet effective cycle training and cycling promotion initiatives both in the classroom and outdoors.
If you would like to learn more about TTC’s Balanceability please visit our dedicated website by clicking here or please speak to one of our specialists on 0333 241 2430.
If you would like to learn more about TTC’s cycle promotions and training please visit our dedicated Cycle Experience website by clicking here or please speak to one of our specialists on 0330 024 1783.
Latest from TTC
Work Related Road Safety
A vehicle pile up at a busy motorway junction was one of the scenarios facing health and safety managers responsible for work related road safety for their employees. Fortunately it was just a tabletop exercise and the cars and vans involved in a number of collisions were all toys. But the messag