The government's planning to spend millions of pounds to encourage children to cycle to school, rather than get a lift from their parents.
Would you let your children cycle to school?
As concerns grow over children's health - and the impact of the school run on traffic congestion, it says it's time that more children arrived at school on two wheels.
There will be a tougher cycling proficiency test - and new money for cycle lanes in school areas.
But will the initiative convince parents that it's safe to let their children out into heavy traffic under their own steam?
This morning on Breakfast:
Danny Savage reported live from a school in Bingley
We asked what you think - and many of you highlighted concerns over children's safety on the roads - an issue we'll be coming back to on tomorrow's programme
The government's pouring an extra £15m into the Cycling to Schools project.
The money will be used for better cycle training - and to link up some of Britain's 10,000 miles of cycle routes with schools.
At the moment, it's thought that one in five cars on Britain's roads in the rush hour is taking children to school.
As the tradition of walking or cyclilng to school has declined, childhood obesity has increased dramatically.
The government's targeting what it calls the "back of the car" generation, in the hope that it will provide benefits all round.