Motorcycle Rider Training - M1 Exit

Overview

Developed by the Canada Safety Council and taught by certified instructors, this course teaches the basic skills needed to ride safely as you gain road experience. Participants who successfully complete the program receive a class "M2" license. You will practice balancing, cold starting, moving off, braking and stopping, gear changing, shoulder checking, signalling, slow and pattern riding, traffic behaviour and decision making, collision avoidance and emergency braking.


Course hours:
Friday 6:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Saturday and Sunday 8:15 am - 4:30 pm

**Now Located at College Drive**

Applicants who wish to get a license must be 16 years of age or over and possess a valid Ontario Ministry of Transportation M1 license. This special license is a 90-day permit to ride a motorcycle and is issued by the Ministry of Transportation upon successful completion of a written test. (Any applicants who presently possess a “Limited Speed Endorsement” or in other words, a scooter license, must obtain a “Full-speed Training Temporary Driver’s License”. This can be obtained at any DriveTest Centre. This is a 90 day permit which allows you to take the course and update your Limited Speed License to a full speed M2 license.)

We recommend that you use a computer to complete the online registration process as you may encounter an error if using a device such as a phone or tablet. If you have already encountered an error when registraing please contact us:

Admissions Office

Continuing Education Office

705.474.7600 ext. 5123
admissions@canadorecollege.ca

705.474.7600 ext. 5687 
ce@canadorecollege.ca

Register Now for Spring 2024

Register Now for Fall 2024

 Applicants must provide their own helmet, leather gloves, jacket (leather, jean or ballistic nylon), pants and above the ankle leather footwear. Note: Running shoes are NOT acceptable.

Learning outcomes represent culminating demonstrations of learning and achievement. In addition, learning outcomes are interrelated and cannot be viewed in isolation of one another. As such, they should be viewed as a comprehensive whole. They describe performances that demonstrate that significant integrated learning by graduates of the program has been achieved.