Sky Zone is a place to let go. It’s a place to have fun. There’s no two ways about it. But it’s also a place filled with a lot of physical activity. And with some of the tricks we’ve seen you pull? We’d even go as far as to call it an extreme sport. As with all sports and physical stuff, there’s always the potential for serious accidents.
So, we have a few guidelines. If you don’t follow these you might lose your jump time and nobody wants that. Rules are rules.
We’re not here to stop you having fun but we are here to stop you hurting yourself, your mates or others. Know your limits and don’t try jump beyond your skill level. Here’s a few things we don’t want you to do, even if you think you could:
Double bouncing is dangerous. Double bouncing is dangerous. It’s one of the main causes of injuries. It’s one of the main causes of injuries. So, no double bouncing. So, no double bouncing.
Single flips, yes. Double flips, no. If you are that good we look forward to seeing your double flips at the next Olympics, just not in our park, sorry.
This means no pushing or tackling or similar shenanigans. These add an element of danger we’re not cool with.
No more than
two flips in a row.
two flips in a row.
Going from flip to flip to flip is not allowed. It may seem like a good idea, but we have seen what happens next and it ain’t pretty.
Stay in the centre
of the trampoline.
of the trampoline.
Try to stay in the centre of the trampoline when jumping to avoid hitting the frame and injuring yourself. That means no landing on the pads, just the centre of the trampoline.
Do not sit or lie
on the court.
on the court.
If you are tired and need to rest, you must get off the court. If you sit or lie on the court, people might land on you and that’s probably going to hurt.
No matter how awesome they look, hanging zips, stringy things, loopy bits and belts can get caught on things. When you are on the trampolines avoid wearing them. And don’t forget to empty your pockets, remove your jewellery and your watches – you don’t want to lose them.
Our socks give you the right grip when jumping. No Sky Zone socks, no jumping. Simples.
Bouncing off the walls is fine, but no climbing the walls or the netting, or no hanging from the top pads. We’re a trampoline park, not a jungle gym.
Drinking, drugs and jumping? Silly. Don’t do it.
Not cool. You will be asked to leave if you are seen tackling, pushing or hurting anyone else.
People of all ages and sizes use the park. Avoid doing things that might harm anyone else. This includes things like double bouncing, more than one person on a trampoline, or switching trampolines in a dangerous way. And keep an eye out for others.
We can’t list all of the things that could hurt you when jumping on a trampoline, but following the rules above will limit them from happening. Remember less injuries = more jump time! Please consult a physician prior to jumping if you’ve got: asthma, diabetes, or any health condition that might prevent you from sustained jumping on a trampoline.
Safety is our number one priority which is why we use the safest materials, train our Flight Crew to the highest standards and ensure all of our guests Fly Safe. When you visit us you will find each zone has clearly displayed Safety Rules, but here’s an insight into how seriously we take Safety.
Our trampolines are a U.S. patented concept where an interlocking system of hyper-resilient trampolines create the surface you land on in our parks. High tech. Super safe.
Our flight crew hang around the park to make sure you’re sticking to the rules and not hurting yourselves or others. We train them to do this. They’re very friendly and approachable.
We are not responsible for any lost, stolen or damaged personal property brought into or stored on the premises.
All springs between our trampoline beds are covered with cosy little spring blankets that ensure you can’t fall on, through, or in between the springs and steel framing.
While we only have the best quality foam in our parks to allow you the softest of landings. But, we don’t allow any head first diving into the pits. That’s just dangerous.
We have important people who perform daily inspections on all our equipment to identify and replace worn down parts. Like trampoline doctors.
We have safety signs around the park to serve as gentle reminders of the rules for each of our zones, in case you forget while you’re having too much fun.
Size Up the Situation
One size doesn't always fit all. To make sure we don't have big kids crushing our little leapers, our jump sessions come with a bit of a size separation policy. Make sure you jump in the appropriately sized section.
Australian Trampoline Parks Association
Sky Zone is a founding member of the Australian Trampoline Park Association (ATPA). The ATPA governs safety standards across the Australian trampoline park industry and actively promotes safety and good governance for trampoline parks.
All SKY ZONE venues have been independently assessed and awarded compliance with these standards, ensuring a safe and enjoyable experience for our customers. Head to www.atpa.org.au for more information on ATPA.
Assumption of Risk
Participation in trampoline activities is an inherently dangerous recreational activity and involves a level of risk that each participant must evaluate on their own. By using this facility, you are assuming a risk of serious injury or death. WARNING!!! Catastrophic injury, paralysis or even death may result from failing to follow the rules below and due to inherent risks, sometimes even if all rules are followed.
Once you have purchased a ticket which entitles you to join in the activities at any SKYZONE premises you are deemed to have understood and accepted these terms and conditions as well as the Website Rules and the SKYZONE Rules. If you purchase a ticket on behalf of somebody else, than you are considered to be that person’s authorised agent and that person will be bound by these terms and conditions, the Website Rules and the SKYZONE Rules.
Alcohol, tobacco, and drug use of any kind are not permitted Consumption may impair a jumper’s coordination and overall perception, thus increasing potential injury.