Children who can not ride the usually two wheeled bikes can get out and roll around thanks to AMBUCS.
"It's great to be out there with other people rides trykes its very nice to talk to them and enjoy and being out there and saying 'hey guys do you want to have a race with trykes and stuff'," said Lane Mayes, a 16 year-old with a tryke.
The children who receive the trykes aren't the only ones excited.
"Now with the trykes we are able to go out and ride with the other kids and be like a normal kid so he feels normal and feels like he can do those things its great," said Lane's dad, Billy.
"They have really changed her life and made it to where she'll never have to say 'oh because of my setbacks and changes physically I can't ride a bike' that will never be something she has to say and I love that," said Elizabeth Godwin, daughter has a tryke.
Goodwin still remembers the first time she put her daughter in a tryke.
"We put her in the bike at the walk and roll at the Montgomery Zoo and he kinda took off and we were like what we didn't know she had that kind of strength in her legs," said Godwin.
Both families say the trykes have changed their child's life.
"It's exciting its so fulfilling to see him being able to do those things," said Mayes.
Things they feel every child should be able to do.
AMBUCS is having their first fundraiser this Saturday.
It will be at Mount Gilead Baptist Church at 7 a.m.
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