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10 Best Kids Bike Helmets For Your Child

Author: Kristen Bonkoski


Looking for the best kids bike helmet for your child? You’re in the right place.

We have personally tested dozens of kids bike helmets, researched safety standards, and surveyed our community to come up with a list of the best ones. We’ve also paid attention to what kids like. We have a whole stable of kids bike helmets at our house that gets passed around to the neighborhood kids, and there are a few that get picked time and time again.

We’ve reviewed LOTS of kids bike helmets over the last ten years. For the youngest kids, our favorite helmet is the Giro Scamp. Looking to keep your child safe for around town riding? We recommend the bright colors of the POC Pocito Omne. And if your child wants a mountain bike style helmet, you can’t beat the Giro Tremor.

Want even more options? If you have a tiny tot, check out our list of the top toddler helmets. Or, if you have a daredevil, you’ll want to consider these best kids full face helmets.

smith wilder jr helmet review

Top 10 Kids Bike Helmets

What We LikePrice (List)
Giro Scamp MIPSGreat fit for tiny heads$70
Joovy NoodleBang for your buck$30
POC POCito Omne MIPSHigh visibility$100
Bern Nino or Bern BanditoOptional liner for cold weather riding$50+
Woom HelmetGreat coverage, incredible ventilation$69
Thousand JrUrban style, match mom or dad$60
Nutcase Little NuttyFun colors and designs$70
Giro TremorEasy to adjust, lightweight$70
Bell Nomad 2 Jr High quality construction, large visor$65
Kali ChakraAffordable, lightweight$50
Smith Wilder JrGood ventilation, mountain bike style$75
Table Of Contents
Our Top Picks
Why You Should Trust Us
Helmet Analysis & How To Choose
Video Overview

Giro Scamp MIPS // Top Pick For Tiny Heads

yedoo too too 18 month old

Price (MSRP): $70

Size: XS (45 – 49 cm), S (49 – 53 cm)

What We Like

✅ Great fit for tiny heads
✅ Built in visor
✅ Adjustable rear dial
✅ Significant rear of the head protection
✅ Works well with trailers and bike seats

What We Don’t

❌ Buckle isn’t magnetic
❌ Not a lot of ventilation
❌ Chin straps tend to loosen

The Giro Scamp is a best choice for its ability to fit tiny heads, with sizes suitable for children as young as 12 months. We haven’t found a better helmet for toddlers.

It’s easy to get a good fit with the adjustable rear fit dial, though the chin straps and buckle leave a bit to be desired. Unlike many kids bike helmets, the Scamp does not have a magnetic buckle and it’s easy to pinch little chins in the process of getting it on. Additionally, the chin strap has a tendency of loosening with use; you’ll need to keep an eye on it to make sure the helmet is snug.

The helmet provides more back-of-the-head coverage that most which we appreciate, and it’s fairly flat in the rear. This makes it work well for various riding settings, including bike trailers or seats.

We also like the integrated visor (which can’t break off or come loose) as it provides a little bit of sun protection for little faces.

Read Our Review: Giro Scamp

Joovy Noodle // Good Bang For Your Buck

joovy noddle review

Price (MSRP): $29.99

Size: S (47-52 cm), M (52-56 cm)

What We Like

✅ Affordable
✅ Sleek profile
✅ Soft chin strap cover
✅ Easy to adjust fit dial
✅ Visor for sun protection

What We Don’t

❌ Doesn’t have MIPS technology

The Joovy Noodle helmet is an excellent choice for toddlers, combining a great fit, ease of use, and affordability. Its standout feature is the rear fit dial, which is easier to adjust compared to other brands, ensuring a secure, comfortable fit.

Weighing only 224 grams, the helmet is light and comfortable, ideal for long rides and even naps in bike trailers, thanks to its flat back design. It also features effective ventilation with 14 holes (more than the Giro Scamp) and a built-in visor for sun protection.

The unique buckle design is pinch-free and includes a safety check feature. We also like that the strap has a cushioned cover. This keeps it from rubbing little necks but also seems to keep it securely tightened, and it didn’t loosen up as much as other helmets.

While the Joovy offers extensive coverage akin to adult mountain bike helmets, it lacks MIPS technology which we’d prefer for safety. At this price point, however, that’s to be expected.

Read Our Review: Joovy Noodle

POC POCito Omne MIPS // High Viz Helmet For Riding Near Traffic

poc pocito omne mips helmet on our tester

Price (MSRP): $100

Size: XS (48-52 cm), S (51-56 cm)

Things We Like

✅ Highly visible
✅ Sizable air vents
✅ East to get a good fit
✅ Lightweight
✅ Multiuse (biking, skateboarding, rollerskating)

Things We Don’t

❌ Looks a little dorky
❌Durability of fit dial is questionable
❌ Expensive

POC makes excellent helmets–for kids and adults. In fact, both my husband and I almost exclusively wear POC helmets ourselves.

Why? POC makes high-end helmets that provide excellent coverage, are durable, and do well in all the safety tests.

The POC POCito Omne MIPS is a road-oriented kids lid that provides a superior fit. It’s highly adjustable, snugs down well, and provides lots of coverage. The straps at the ears are easy to adjust, and the rear fit dial is easy to adjust. That said, the dial does feel a little flimsy and the long term durability may be an issue.

The most significant feature of the helmet it it’s visibility. Of all the helmets we’ve tested, none come close in terms of visibility. It comes in bright colors, and includes reflective features. If your child is riding around traffic, this helmet can add a lot of peace of mind.

Of course, it’s those same features that kids may not prefer. This is the only helmet on our list that my son thinks looks “dorky.”

It’s also the most expensive helmet on our list. If you can get over the sticker shock, it is worth knowing that it meets safety standards for biking, skateboarding, and rollerskating, so your child can get plenty of use out of it.

Read Our Review: POC Pocito Omne MIPS

Bern Nino 2.0 Or Bern Bandito // Multi Sport & Multi Season

bern bandito visor and ear flaps

Price (MSRP): $70 Bern Nino 2.0 / $100 Bandito

Size: Nino S (52 – 55.5 cm), Nino M (55.5 – 59 cm), Bandito XS/S (48 – 51.5 cm), Bandito S/M (51.5 – 54.5cm), Bandito M/L (54.5 – 57 cm)

What We Like

✅ Winter liner for year round riding
✅ Multi sport (bike, skate, ski)

What We Don’t

❌ Limited ventilation for hot weather
❌ Elastic on the Nino doesn’t provide as good of a fit as a rear dial

The Bern Nino 2.0 (and it’s big brother the Bern Bandito) happen to be the favorites of a lot of cycling-savvy families (including ours) that I know.  Why? 

It’s not because the Bern helmets looks cool, with their hipster vibe and visor (which they do). But rather because they are so versatile for year round riding.

Both the Nino and the Bandito have an optional snow liner for riding during the winter. If you are the kind of family that bikes year-round, this is your helmet. The Bandito can also be used as a ski helmet, which makes this a great purchase for families that like to rip year round on skis and bikes.

Keep in mind, however, that the skate-style design offers significantly less ventilation than a traditional bike helmet. If your child will be wearing the helmet in hot weather, their head is sure to get a little bit sweaty. The Nino does do better than the Bandito in this area, it has quite a few more ventilation holes.

That said, we prefer the fit of the Bandito to the Nino. The Bandito uses a fit dial, which cinches down better than the elastic design on the Nino.

You can get both helmets in either a MIPS or non-MIPS version, but we definitely recommend the former.

Read Our Reviews: Bern Nino 2.0 or Bern Bandito

Woom Helmet // Lots Of Coverage And Comfortable

Price (MSRP): $70

Size: XS (46-50 cm), S (50 cm – 53 cm), M (53 cm – 56 cm)

What We Like

✅ Reflective details
✅ Magnetic chin buckle
✅ Rubber visor acts as a bumper
✅ Large, easy to use rear dial
✅ Large vent holes with covers

What We Don’t

❌ Lacks MIPS technology

The Woom helmet isn’t a carbon copy of all the other kids helmets on the market. It’s well thought out and unique!

Features we’re not used to seeing include mesh vent hole covers (so your child doesn’t have a bee fly into their helmet–it happens!), rope-like straps that don’t get tangled, and a rubber visor that provides not only shade but also acts as bumper in the event of a crash.

My favorite things about the helmet is the extensive rear of the head coverage (the best on this list) and tons of ventilation. This makes it both comfortable and safe.

Speaking of safety, the coverage and fit of the helmet are top notch. A super “safe” helmet that doesn’t fit well isn’t actually that safe. The Woom helmet fits really well thanks to the adjustment-free side straps and huge rear fit dial. All that said, the helmet does NOT have MIPS which is quite the bummer, and the only thing this helmet has going against it.

Still, if you’re already buying your child a Woom bike (our favorites!), buying a Woom helmet is the obvious choice. The colors match their bikes, and look adorable together.

Read Our Review: Woom Helmet

Thousand Jr // Fun & Stylish Urban Helmet

Price (MSRP): $60

Size: 49 cm – 53 cm

What We Like

✅ Meets safety standards for bike, skate, and rollerblading
✅ Fun colors & stickers, stylish design
✅ Free accident replacement

What We Don’t

❌ Limited breathability
❌ Lacks MIPS
❌ Heavy-ish

The Thousand Jr is a scaled down version of the adult Thousand Heritage helmet, so if you are looking for a helmet that can match mom or dad, this is it. Even if you don’t care about matching, this is still a good pick–especially for urban riding.

One thing we really like about the Thousand Jr is that it meets the standards for both a bicycle helmet AND a skateboard helmet, so you can use it for multiple sports (scootering included). And if your child ends up in an accident, they offer FREE replacement which is huge. It does not, however, have MIPS which will be a deal breaker for some.

It looks sleek and comes with customizable stickers which kids love. The helmet straps are faux leather which adds a cool urban vibe.

The helmet’s adjustable straps, featuring a removable chin pad for extra comfort, along with a magnetic clasp and an adjustable dial fit system, work together to ensure the helmet is fastened securely, comfortably, and safely. We found that this was an easy helmet for our testers to put on and take off on their own, which is key.

The two drawbacks of this helmet is that it’s heavy (compared to most picks on this list) and that it doesn’t have a ton of ventilation, so it wouldn’t be our top pick for hot climates.

Read Our Review: Thousand Jr

Nutcase Little Nutty // Adorable Skate Style Helmet

nutcase little nutty bike helmet

Price (MSRP): $70

Size: Toddler (48 cm – 52 cm), Youth (52 – 56 cm)

What We Like

✅ Beautiful designs
✅ MIPS technology
✅ Magnetic chin buckle
✅ Reflective accents
✅ Meets safety standards for bike and skate

What We Don’t

❌ Lack of ventilation

If you’re looking for a CUTE helmet, the Nutcase Little Nutty is it. The helmet comes in a wide variety of colors and designs so whatever your child’s favorite color or interest, you can probably find a pattern to match.

The Nutcase Little Nutty has also recently been updated to include nice-to-have features like MIPS, a removable visor, reflective accents, and a magnetic buckle. The helmet is certified for both biking and skateboarding.

The only negative of the helmet is lack of ventilation. Like most skate style helmets it doesn’t have a ton of vent holes. Our little tester seemed to manage well in temps up to 70 degrees, but for hotter summer riding, you might want to opt for a helmet with more breathability.

It comes in two sizes (toddler and youth) to fit a wide range of head sizes.

Read Our Review: Nutcase Little Nutty

Giro Tremor MIPS // Top Pick For Kids Mountain Bike Helmets

giro tremor helmet coverage

Price (MSRP): $70

Size: 47 – 54 cm

What We Like

✅ Well constructed and durable
✅ MIPS technology
✅ Plenty of coverage side and rear
✅ Lots of ventilation
✅ Large visor

What We Don’t

❌ Chin strap loosens easily

The Giro Tremor is hands down our favorite mountain bike style helmet for kids. Despite having a huge arsenal of helmets, this is the helmet my son wears day in and day out. He wore his original for so many years, we ended up replacing it with a new one–not because it was worn out or broken but because the safety of helmets degrade with time.

What’s so great about the Giro Tremor? It fits well and is comfortable. The ear straps don’t need to be adjusted, the rear fit dial is large and easy to adjust, and it has TONS of ventilation. My kiddo is a heavy sweater and he doesn’t have issues in this lid.

Like many of the helmets on this list, the Giro Tremor also boasts the added safety of MIPS technology.  Additionally, it does a great job of covering the whole head with plenty of side of the head and rear of the head coverage.

It comes in a variety of bright, beautiful colors, and kids think it looks cool. The visor is large and does a great job of providing sun protection.

The only thing I can think of to complain about is the chin strap which does have a tendency of coming loose and needs to be retightened at the start of each ride.

Read Review: Giro Tremor MIPS

Bell Nomad 2 Jr MIPS // Extra Large Visor

Price (MSRP): $65

Size: 52 – 57 cm

What We Like

✅ Extra large visor
✅ High quality construction
✅ Huge vent holes

What We Don’t

❌ Rear dial is tiny

Think it would be cool for you and your child to have matching helmets? That can be a reality with the Bell Nomad 2 Jr (and the adult Bell Nomad).

This helmet isn’t merely a “kids” helmet, its a miniaturized version of its grown-up counterpart. That means high-quality construction and MIPS to help keep your child’s noggin’ extra safe.

Where the Nomad really stands apart is it’s best in class visor and vent holes. The visor is far larger than the average kids helmet which makes it ideal for real mountain biking and for protection from the sun. The vent holes are also oversized. They aren’t as numerous as the Smith Wilder, for instance, but they’re large enough that they get the job done.

Our only real complaint about the helmet is the fact that the rear dial is tiny. My son is not able to adjust it on his own, which he can with all of his other helmets.

Read Our Review: Bell Spark Jr MIPS (since replaced with the Nomad Jr, but almost identical)

Kali Chakra // An Affordable MTB Lid

Kali Chakra Kids Helmet

Price (MSRP): $50

Size: Child S (44-50 cm), Child M (48-54 cm), Youth (52-57 cm)

What We Like

✅ Aesthetically pleasing, lots of fun designs
✅ Lightweight
✅ Excellent value
✅ Significant ventilation

What We Don’t

❌ Straps tend to twist

If you’re looking for a helmet with good value, you can’t beat the Kali Chakra. It’s one of the more affordable helmets on this list and it is incredibly lightweight.

Kids love it because it doesn’t look like a kiddie helmet—with its integrated visor and rear coverage, it looks like a really cool, grown-up helmet.  It also comes in a ton of designs and colors, so whatever your child’s favorite color is, you’re sure to find a helmet to please.

There are a few areas where the lower price of this helmet shows. The ear and chin straps have a tendency to twist and don’t lay flat. The helmet does not have MIPS. And the outer shell is thinner than the Giro Tremor or the Smith Wilder Jr.

Note that it comes in two models: the Kali Chakra “child” and the Kali Chakra “youth.” They are mostly the same, though the youth version has a detachable visor and the child helmet has an integrated visor.

Read Review: Kali Chakra

Smith Wilder Jr // Superior Ventilation

Price (MSRP): $75

Size: 48 – 52cm

Things We Like

✅ MIPS protection
✅ Lots of ventilation
✅ Dial adjustments provide good fit
✅ Fits well with sunglasses or goggles

Things We Don’t

❌ Chin strap slips loose easily
❌ Only one size (bigger heads should size up to the Smith Convoy)

The Smith Wilder Jr is a mountain bike style helmet with MIPS, an integrated visor, and slots to hold your child’s sunglasses when they’re not wearing them. Because kids get sweaty on the trail, there is also tons of ventilation.

This Wilder features Smith’s signature AirEvac ventilation system which is crafted to complement Smith goggles and glasses perfectly (but works pretty well with any sunglasses). The design enhances air flow around the lenses, effectively preventing them from fogging up, even when kids get real sweaty or the weather is wet.

The fit of the helmet is also excellent. The fit dial allows plenty of adjustment, and the cage it is attached to is comfortable. The straps, however, can be a bit of a challenge and the setup is more involved than the typical toddler helmet. You have to adjust the straps beneath their ears prior to securing the chin strap for a proper fit. The chin strap also has a tendency of coming loose.

The Wilder Jr only comes in one size (small), but if you have an older or larger headed kiddo, don’t despair. The adult Smith Convoy is the exact same helmet (just bigger) and fits older kids well.

Read Our Review: Smith Wilder Jr

Why You Should Trust Us

This list was put together by me (Kristen Bonkoski) with the help of my husband (Blair Burton) and son, as well as Rascal Rides contributors Chris del Sole and Candice Dawson. We are all avid cyclists who are passionate about biking with our kids.

To test helmets we just go about our usual lives. We bike to school with our kiddos, hang out with them at the pump track, and go on bike vacations. All of these helmets were tested over the course of months and in some cases years!

How To Choose A Kids Bike Helmet

If you’re not sure how to choose between all of these helmets, we’ve offered some comparisons and pointers below to help make sure you get the best helmet for YOUR child.


All the bicycle helmets on this list–and all bike helmets sold in the U.S. are CPSC certified for ages 5 and up.  In other words, they are all “safe.” 

That said, the safest helmet is one that fits well.  That’s why we’ve chosen helmets on this list that have easy adjustments and good head coverage (more on that in a moment). 

Beyond that, there is limited safety data on kids helmets. One of the best helmet safety ratings is done by Virginia Tech; unfortunately, they haven’t included kids bike helmets.

To maximize your child’s safety, we recommend choosing a helmet that fits well, and if you can afford it, one that has MIPS.

young boy riding a wooden feature on the kids ride shotgun dirt hero balance bike

MIPS Technology: Do You Need It Or Not?!

When reading through our helmet picks above, you may have noticed we mentioned MIPS a lot. If you didn’t already know what MIPS is, that might have been confusing.

MIPS technology has become increasingly common in both adult and kids helmets. MIPS provides additional protection in crashes where there is rotational impact to the head.

Giro Scamp MIPS helmet

The jury remains out on whether MIPS is just a marketing ploy or if it makes a real difference. The Bicycle Helmet Safety Institute suggests that there is limited data showing that it actually works–but there is no harm in choosing a helmet with MIPS.

Unfortunately, helmets with MIPS tend to come with a higher price tag. If you can afford the premium, it makes sense to choose a helmet with MIPS for the extra safety of mind. But if you’re on a budget and want to choose a helmet without MIPS, you probably don’t need to lose sleep over it either.

The image below shows which of the helmets on our list have MIPS, which do not, and others that come in both MIPS and non-MIPS versions.

Multi Sport Standards

Finally, if you want your child to skateboard with the helmet as well as bike, or if your kiddo is involved in BMX or downhill mountain biking, you’ll want a helmet that meet ASTM standards.

Here’s a quick cheat sheet on helmet standards:

  • Bicycling: CPSC, ASTM F1447
  • Skateboarding: ASTM F1492
  • BMX Racing: ASTM F2032
  • Downhill mountain biking: ASTM F1952

Of the helmets on our list, the Thousand Jr, Nutcase Little Nutty, Bern Bandito, and Bern Nino all meet standards for biking and skateboarding. The Bern Bandito also meets standards for snow sports.

Adjustability & Fit

The best kids bike helmets are highly adjustable so that you can get a great fit. We always look for a helmet that has a rear fit dial to help cinch down the helmet. And with the exception of the Bern Nino 2.0, all of the helmets on this list have a fit dial!

Additionally, we like side straps that are either adjustment free or that are quick and easy to adjust. (Kids are wiggly and don’t sit still for long).

For additional info on this topic, read our article on getting a great fit with your kids bike helmet.

We’ve scored and ranked all of these helmets in terms of adjustability and fit. You can see how they stack up in the chart below. 10 is the highest possible score.

In our opinion, the Woom helmet and Giro Tremor MIPS provide the best fit and easiest adjustability. Both have large and easy to use rear fit dials, no-fuss strap placement around the ears, stay in place with no fore-aft movement, and provide plenty of coverage.


One thing to consider when choosing a bike helmet for kids is its weight.  The lighter weight it is, the more comfortable, and the more likely your child is to wear it. 

The younger your child is, the more important weight is. Toddlers may not have the neck strength to adequately support a heavier helmet. Older kids won’t notice weight as much.

chart showing the weight of kids bike helmets from lightest to heaviest

Of the helmets on our list, the Joovy Noodle and the Giro Scamp are the two lightest. This doesn’t come as a huge surprise since they’re also the smallest and designed for toddlers. The same could be said for the Smith Wilder Jr and Kali Chakra Child which fit smaller heads.

For bigger kids, the Woom helmet, Bern Nino MIPS, and Giro Tremor are excellent choices in terms of weight.

cleary meerkat review

The Thousand Jr, Nutcase Little Nutty, and Bern Bandito are the heaviest options which comes as no surprise. These are skate style helmets designed for both biking and skating and, by design, are heavier options.


When choosing a bicycle helmet for your child, don’t skip measuring their head circumference.  This is a mistake that nearly all parents make.  Buying a helmet should be based on head size, not age. 

Using a cloth measuring tape (or string and ruler), measure around your child’s forehead, just above the eyebrows.  You can then compare that measurement to the helmets on this list to find one that will be a good fit for your kiddo.

The chart below shows the size of the helmets on this list, starting with the smallest. Note that the range might include several sizes of that individual helmet.

Helmet Size Range (in cm)

The Kali Chakra, Giro Scamp MIPS, Woom, and Joovy are all great helmets for really tiny heads. Bigger heads will do well with the Bern Nino 2.0 MIPS and the Bell Nomad 2 Jr.

Buckle Type

Most kids bike helmets come with a traditional style buckle. Some of the fancier ones, however, have a magnetic buckle instead. These are super easy for kids to buckle (and unbuckle) on their own, and help prevent the dreaded “chin pinch.”

A traditional buckle (left) compared to a magnetic buckle (right).

We’ve found that the magnetic buckles are particularly helpful for younger kids and those who still struggle with fine motor skills. Older kids tend to fine with a traditional buckle and we don’t worry so much about looking for a magnetic buckle for them.

Helmets on this list with a magnetic buckle are the Nutcase Little Nutty, Woom helmet, and Thousand Jr.

Use / Type Of Riding

What kind of riding is your child going to do? Are they biking to school? Riding singletrack? Racing BMX? Going to the skate park?

Each of these styles of riding lend themselves to a different style of helmet. For casual riding around town, we love an urban style helmet like the Bern Nino or Thousand Jr.

Mountain bike kids will be best served by a “mountain bike style” helmet with a visor and plenty of rear coverage. For trail riding, check out the Giro Tremor MIPS or Smith Wilder Jr.

Kids doing aggressive downhill mountain biking or racing BMX will want a full face helmet. These are hotter and heavier than a traditional helmet, so save them for times where your kiddo actually needs the extra protection.

For aspiring road racers, choose a sleek, breathable helmet like the POC Pocito Omne MIPS.

Finally, if your child plans to take their bike to the skate park (or if you want them to use their bike helmet for skateboarding or scootering as well as biking), choose a skate style helmet. Just beware not all “skate style” bike helmets are certified for skateboarding as well, so if you want one that does both make sure it meets the ASTM F1492 standard. The Nutcase Little Nutty is one example of a helmet that meets both bike and skate standards.

bern nino visor

Finally, there are a few helmets (though not many) that work for both biking and winter snow sports. The Bern Bandito is one such helmet–use it biking or skiing!


We always recommend a visor for trail riding or mountain biking as it adds additional face protection in the event of a crash. That said, a visor can be a great option for any child.

A visor adds a bit of extra sun protection on their face and helps shade their eyes. Note that there are different types of visors. Some helmets have optional removable visors, others have a built-in (non-adjustable) visor, while others have a visor on rotating screws that allow you to adjust the position of the visor.

giro tremor mips visor


In general, the more holes (or the larger the holes) a helmet has, the better the airflow.  For this reason, I tend to prefer a traditional bicycle helmet over a “skate-style” helmet. 

Melon Helmet Fit

Skate-style helmets tend to leave little heads hot and sweaty.  That said, kids often prefer the skate-style design, and if they are more likely to wear it, then who cares about a hot head!

Higher end, more expensive helmets will also have ventilation channels on the inside of the helmet to help aid airflow.

We’ve rated each of the helmets on this list for breathability on a scale of 1 to 10 (where 10 is the most breathable). You can see in the chart below where each helmet lands. The Woom helmet and the Smith Wilder Jr are the clear winners, while the skate style helmets (Bern Bandito, Thousand Jr, and Nutcase Little Nutty) have the least amount of ventilation.

chart showing how we rated each helmet in terms of breathability

Child’s Preference

Perhaps even more important than any of the criteria above is the preference of your child.  If you want them to wear a helmet, then it should be one that they like.  Let them help pick.

woom kids bike helmet

Video Overview

Keep Your Kids Safe On The Bike!

About Us

The Rascals are a family of three. Kristen (mom), Blair (dad), and Parker (kiddo). We started Rascal Rides when Parker was born and we didn’t want to give up our passion for biking. As we learned, we shared. Over the years, we’ve tested hundreds of kids bikes, helmets, bike trailers, and more.

Kristen is a USA Cycling certified coach and loves to share her passion for biking with other families. Blair is a bike geek, mechanic, and mountain bike junkie. Parker is our resident tester and inspiration.

If you see us out on the trail, make sure to say hi!

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