Rules to play Push Scooters - 1 | SportShlok Mobile Web App | Shlok Consultants
Rules to play Push Scooters
A Push scooter is a human powered land vehicle with a handlebar.
1. Scooter design
Scooters have small wheels, around 10cm or so. The braking system is not always reliable because the brake cant grip enough surface area on a small wheel and brakes become less effective with age. This, coupled with the low clearance of scooters, means that losing control is quite likely, particularly when riding over rough surfaces such as cobblestones or large cracks in the pavement.

Cheaper scooters may have dangerous design flaws, such as flimsy folding mechanisms that may give way under pressure or sharp edges that increase the risk of injury. Avoid cheaply made scooters and choose a design that matches your childs weight, motor skills and physical development.There is currently no Australian Standard for kick scooters.

2. Common injuries
Falls are the most common cause of injury for Australian children riding scooters. Collisions with cars and pedestrians have also been reported. Common injuries include.
Bone fractures, particularly of the wrist
Head injuries.
3. Head injuries
The brain doesnt fill the skull cavity completely. It is suspended in a chemical soup called cerebrospinal fluid, which nourishes the brain and serves as a shock absorber. If a child falls from a fast-moving scooter and hits a hard surface, such as the road, the brain is thrown against the inside of the skull. This causes bruising and swelling of the delicate tissues. Skull fractures and bleeding from sheared vessels around and inside the brain are also possible. Research suggests that safety helmets reduce the risk of head injury by up to 90 per cent.
4. Safety equipment
The essential safety equipment for riding a scooter includes
Bicycle helmet
Wrist guards
Elbow guards
Knee guards.
5. Bicycle helmets
Helmets became compulsory safety equipment for bicyclists and scooter riders in 1990. The approved bicycle helmet must be securely fitted and fastened on the riders head. According to Victorias road safety authority VicRoads, helmets have resulted in a 70 per cent decrease in the number of cyclists injured or killed by head injury.
Helmets are made of foam similar to the foam used for portable coolers like Eskies that absorbs the impact of a fall or blow. Look for the Australian Standards mark when choosing a bicycle helmet. The different types of helmet include
Foam only the foam is covered in fabric
Micro shell the foam is covered in thin plastic
Hard shell the foam is covered in hard plastic.

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