Cycling was a breeze for Ruislip school students who took part in a variety of activities aimed at encouraging the youngsters to ride their bikes more often.
During the Ruislip High School bike week, every student who rode to school was given a free breakfast.
Dr Bike and the Hillingdon Police bike marking team came into the school in Sidmouth Drive, Ruislip - which last week unveiled its own WW1 trench inside the building - to offer free bike checks and repair minor faults.
Students, parents and teachers had their bikes marked with a unique number which means the police can trace them if they happen to be stolen.
The keen cyclists were given a raffle ticket for everyday they rode to school to be in with the chance of winning a prize and entered obstacle courses on their lunch breaks.
The sport of Roller Racing - made popular in the 1940s - has had a cultural comeback in London thanks to organisers Rollapaluza.
The unique cycle sport involves two riders racing it out on a pair of custom-built rollers connected to a huge dial, with split-second timing over a simulated 500m distance.
Four Ruislip High students were so successful they made it to the Rollapaluza final in London which will be held later in the year.
From year seven and eight at the school Tyreese William Scott completed the challenge in 13:41 seconds at a speed of 41.9 miles per hour (MPH), Altay Shaw completed the challenge in 13:07 seconds at an impressive 43MPH, C aitlin Mace completed it in 14:61 seconds at 38.5MPH and Saharla Warsame finished up in 16:05 seconds which equates to a speed of 35MPH.
The bike week made students think about more environmentally friendly ways to travel but it also helped the youngsters to learn about the health benefits of cycling and healthy eating - by powering a smoothie maker to make healthy fruit smoothies using their bikes.