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Kids on Wheels documents the 2011 pilot year of Bike ED, a bicycle education program at all nine public elementary schools in Fayetteville, Arkansas conducted by the Bicycle Coalition of the Ozarks with a grant from Arkansas Safe Routes to School. Produced by Dan Dean and Ekaterina Romanova.  
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The Child Pedestrian Safety Curriculum, developed by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, teaches and encourages pedestrian safety for students grades Kindergarten through 5th Grade. It is organized into five lessons: walking near traffic, crossing streets, crossing intersections, parking lot safety, and school bus safety. Each lesson builds upon previous set of skills learned.
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Walking and biking are two of the easiest ways to be active. The National Center has prepared a new research-based resource that specifically looks at the potential physical activity benefits of a SRTS program and describes strategies for measuring those benefits.
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Currently, the National Center for Safe Routes to School provides English and Spanish language versions of the Parent Survey. We also maintain a page on our webiste that contains additional language options of the Parent Survey.
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In 2005, the United States Congress established the national Safe Routes to School (SRTS) program in Section 1404 of the Safe, Accountable, Flexible, Efficient Transportation Equity Act: A Legacy for Users (SAFETEA-LU). Through a combination of engineering, education, encouragement, enforcement and evaluation strategies, the program was developed to address traffic safety, traffic congestion and air quality issues around schools, while also acknowledging the health benefits of active school travel.
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Please note: These Parent Survey questionnaires are offered in addition to the English and Spanish versions of the survey. The surveys below were provided to the National Center for Safe Routes to School by local SRTS programs across the country. The National Center cannot verify the accuracy of translation or the completeness of the "Other Language" questionnaires.
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The National Center for Safe Routes to School offers local SRTS programs the ability to use an online version of the Parent Survey to gather parent responses. Because the National Center's online data system now has the capability for parents to complete the Parent Survey directly online we have discontinued offering local SRTS programs the Survey Monkey option to accomplish this task.
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