ENTER FOR A CHANCE
TO WIN A BIKE HELMET
Prizes are drawn on June 30, 2017, July 31, 2017, August 31, 2017, September 30, 2017 and October 31, 2017. Must be a Canadian resident. One entry per person. Odds of winning depend on eligible entries received. Each prize has an approximate retail value of up to $200.00. Prize has no cash value. Once a winner is drawn, they will be contacted by Thomson, Rogers, and their name will be posted on the contest website (www.roadsafetyrevolution.ca). Winners will also be announced via contest social media accounts. A certificate will be presented to each winner, which can then be redeemed at any Gears location. Must be at least 18 years old to enter. This contest is not open to residents of Quebec. Information collected through this contest is solely used to select contest winners. In accordance with Canadian anti-spam legislation, your information will not be added to mailing lists or used for future communications. If you require more information about this prize draw, please contact Joseph Pileggi - Thomson, Rogers at 416-868-3190.
Dooring incidents are on the rise in Toronto with a 58.3% increase between 2014 and 2016, and 209 reported dooring incidents in 2016 alone. Dooring can lead to serious injuries and even death. Governments are taking too long to address road safety issues, so it’s up to us to be safer.
Collisions in bike lanes are far too common. Motorists often drive in, park in and swerve into bike lanes that aren’t properly marked or separated from vehicular traffic. Governments are taking too long to address road safety issues, so it’s up to us to be safer.
Potholes, both in and out of bike lanes, are a big problem in Toronto. They unsafely distract cyclists and motorists, which can result in serious injuries to cyclists and pedestrians. Governments are taking too long to address road safety issues, so it’s up to us to be safer.
Toronto’s poor road construction practices have led to unsafe conditions for cyclists. Road work and building construction that blocks traffic lanes has made cycling in Toronto hazardous. Governments are taking too long to address road safety issues, so it’s up to us to be safer.