Competition: Cycle to Work Day 2014

By Everybody Sport September 2, 2014

Recent research has shown that inactivity, not necessarily increased calorie consumption is to blame for the rise in obesity in the UK*. We are committed to helping you to lead a healthier and more active lifestyle by providing you with Leisure for Life.

Help to beat the bulge and make our nation more active by joining in with this month’s Cycle to Work Day (4th September 2014). 

Celebrate your cycle commute by pledging to ride at: and tweet us @EBLeisure so we can follow your #CycletoWorkDay journey. You could even be in with a chance of winning a prize!  


Everybody is a proud partner of Crewe Smarter Ways to Travel and we are championing more active ways to travel so you can stay healthy whilst keeping our county green. We are giving away 6 x Commuter Confidence Training Sessions and 6 x FREE 7 Day Guest Passes to our centres across Cheshire East!


How to WIN

Tag @EBLeisure in to your #CycletoWorkDay Twitter selfie on Thursday 4th September to be entered in to the prize draw!

Competition terms and conditions:

Closing date Friday 5th September 00:01, Over 18’s only, must enter through Twitter using @EBLeisure and #Cycletoworkday. One Commuter Confidence Training Course per winner. One Commuter Confidence Training Session and one free 7 day guest pass per winner. Prize is as stated and is non-transferable with no cash equivalent.

To join in our 1-2-1 Commuter Confidence sessions to keep you safe whilst cycling to work this autumn click here

We provide road safety training and cycling themed activities for all ages to make you more confident cycling to work and on family adventures. In 2014 Everybody provided Bikeability Level 2 or 3 training to over 4000 young people aged 7-18 years through schools and holiday camps.   

For more information about cycling in Cheshire East click here

*‘The Fat Lie’ by Christopher Snowdon studies evidence from DEFRA, the National Diet and Nutrition Survey, the ONS and the British Heart Foundation and has found that the rise in obesity amongst the UK population has been primarily caused by a decline in physical activity not necessarily an increase in calorie consumption.