- Roller Skates
- Roller blades
- Roller Derby
The activity or sport of gliding across a hard surface on roller skates.
The major difference between roller skates and rollerblades (the commonly used name for inline skates) is the placement of the wheels. Rollerblades, on the other hand, have all the wheels in a single row, resembling an ice skate with wheels. The wheels are also not as wide.
A type of speed-skating competition on roller skates.
Who Can Participate
- Open to all
- Some Activity Providers may have additional age or height restrictions.
- Members must be adequately clothed for the coldest conditions. Wool or thermal wear has good insulation. Jeans, windcheaters and cotton clothing are to be avoided. Several layers of clothing are better than one thick one. Sun protection including ski goggles
or sunglasses, headwear and sunscreen is essential. Wet weather gear should be waterproof and windproof, and strong comfortable footwear (such as snow boots) with non-slip soles is recommended. Gumboots are not appropriate.
- Minimal Impact Practices Guidelines must be adhered too.
- State Department of Transport regulations should be adhered to at all times.
- When vehicles are used in snow areas, snow chains that fit must be carried.
- Should there be inclement weather the LiC will decide if the activity stop
Refer to Girl Guides Australia Ratios at a Glance
Leader in Charge
- The LiC must ensure that all participants are informed of appropriate clothing and/or personal equipment prior to the activity
- The LiC must organise and collect the ADM.27 from youth members and ADM.28 from adults. The LiC must inform the Activity Instructor of any health conditions or behaviour issues with participants
- The LiC must have an appropriate first aid kit suitable for the activity present at the activity venue
- The LiC must ensure participants have water and food appropriate to the activity
- The LiC is responsible for all participants when they are not participating in the activity
Many outdoor activity centres will use in-house instructor qualifications. If you are unsure if they are accepted or alternative qualifications are held, contact your State Outdoor Activities Manager to ensure the instructor’s qualification is suitable.
Questions to be asked when looking for an Activity Provider
- The Activity Leader/Instructor is to brief all participants on safety and the care of equipment prior to the activity
- It is suggested that the Activity Leader / Instructor provide ground training prior to the commencement of the activity if relevant
- Obtain permission from relevant authorities for access and use of land and waterbodies. Examples are: National Parks, State forests and private landowners
- The ratified Activity Leader/ Instructor must have knowledge of the locality, facilities, and terrain and weather conditions of the area that the activity will be taking place
- Should there be inclement weather the LiC and ratified instructor will need to negotiate whether the activity should proceed or be postponed
- Activity Leaders/ Instructors must have a first aid kit and appropriate rescue equipment readily accessible to all participants
Notification Forms Required
For Approval – Prior to the Activity
- OUT.01 Camp/Adventure Base Activity Event Application Form
- 56B Risk Assessment and Plan (Outdoor Activities & Events & Camps)
- Activity Provider Risk Management Plan
At the Activity
- Participants are required to have completed: ADM.27 for Youth Members or ADM.28 for Adults
- 24a Notification of Accident
- 24b Notification of Incident
After the Activity
- OUT.03 Camp/Adventure-based Activity Report Form
Last Modified: 17/05/21 at 1:48 PM