The Right To Wind In Your Hair

We are all heading on the same path that our grandparents were on. It is an inevitable journey of life. Cycling Without Age reminds us of that relationship with our elders and on our five guiding principles that we abide by.

It starts with the simple act of generosity. Give our time to them when they gave us their care and time. There are a lot of stories to be shared through storytelling from our elders, but also from us. They want to listen to us too and through this bridge we form relationships. We need to take the time to slow cycling in order to help us take in the experience and appreciate it. Without age is the principle of how life does not end at a given age, but instead we can embrace what each generation has to offer through something as simple as cycling.

Support Our Indiegogo Campaign

Elderly citizens all over the world have the right to wind in their hair. We have a plan and you can help. Until 26 June we will attempt to raise enough money to ship bicycle rickshaws and know-how to passionate people around the world, who are working hard to start Cycling Without Age in their community. Every little contribution counts. Follow this link, watch the campaign film, make your contribution – big or small – today! And not least: Help us spread the message.

Starting a chapter in your local community

If you would like to start a chapter of Cycling Without Age in your city, we would be delighted to help you get started.

We have launched a simple, royalty-free license model for communities worldwide to become part of the movement. Proceed to the license page or if you have any questions, write us an email at start@cyclingwithoutage.org. We already have a wealth of experience in working with nursing home staff and management, city councils, other volunteer organizations, cyclists federations as well as great ideas of how to get the initiative off the ground and locals excited about it.

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Sykling uten alder, Norway

At this time we have granted royalty-free non-exclusive licenses in the following cities and communities:

 

Argentina:

Buenos Aires: Henrik Lundorff Kristensen

Australia:

Victoria: Peter Santos

Austria:

Lustenau: Elke Fitz

Belgium:

Boom: Wieland Claes

Chile:

Santiago: Francisco Quilodran and Juan Pablo Vera

Finland:

Tampere: Tuula Lepisto and Matti Koistinen

France:

Aquitaine: Ditte Jakobsen

Germany:

Berlin: Calle Overweg

Italy:

Cagliari, Sardinia: Kevin Bruce Legge
Torino: Adriano Comai
Bologna: Lorenzo Calani

Netherlands:

Amersfoort/Leusden: Michel Kuipers
Nijmegen: Boi Huisman
Maastricht and surroundings: Peter Heuts

New Zealand

Auckland: Arvida Group (Bill McDonald)

Norway:

Oslo: Tonje Bjertnes

Singapore:

Pernille Vedersø Bussone

Sweden:

Malmö: Kalle Albjär
Borås: Kennet Öhlund
Stockholm: Bettan Eriksson Gross

Switzerland:

Zurich: Anina Flury

United Kingdom:

London: Andrea Casalotti
Exeter: Steve Browne
Enfield and Richmond: Anne-Laure Vercollier
Falkirk, Scotland: Mark Meecham
Brighton and Hove: Duncan Henderson

United States:

Watertown, Minnesota: Ingrid Tanner
Fort Worth, Texas: Tommy Judson
Fairfield, Iowa: Werner Elmker
Oshkosh, Wisconsin: Lutheran Homes of Oshkosh
San Jose, California: Joe Tate
West Hartford, Connecticut: Lene Bruun
Logan, Utah: Wayne Preston Elder
Tarpon Springs, Florida: Veronica Meyer