More than 100 injuries at a trampoline centre in Scotland have led to a health and safety investigation.
Ryze in Mayfield Industrial Estate, Dalkeith, opened in January and has seen 102 accidents including a broken neck and back in just three weeks.
According to the BBC, the Midlothian attraction says that despite this figure, it was "better than the industry norm" with only seven serious injuries.
Mum Claire McKenna told the BBC that safety procedures were "absolutely crazy" after her husband Christopher broke his neck at the park.
Another woman, Laura Bruce-Wootton, said she broke her back at Ryze and was asked to get up by staff, when "I should have been left lying down where I was until an ambulance arrived."
A spokeswoman for Midlothian Council told Edinburgh Evening News: "Once we became aware that this business was operating, our inspections visited the premises on 6 February and gave advice on the company's health and safety obligations.
"So far, we've received no reports of accidents at Ryze Ultimate Trampoline Park.
"However, having been made aware of a number of allegations of injuries, we have visited the premises and our inquiries are ongoing."
Meanwhile, Deadline News reports that visitors are taking to social media to write reviews about their experiences at the centre.
Karen Ann Hogg, 54, from Edinburgh wrote on Facebook: "I was bouncing on a trampoline when a basketball caught my left foot.
"I dislocated my knee and tore off a ligament. This area needs regulating."
Britain's weird and wonderful attractions
More than 100 injured at trampoline park
This folly is the tallest in the world, standing at over 250 feet. Inside its octagonal tower are 403 stairs leading to a viewing platform that affords a spectacular panorama of the town of Halifax below. The tower was originally built as a chimney for an adjacent dye works, but when the owner, a Mr John Wainhouse, sold his factory to his works manager in 1874, the latter refused to pay for the chimney, so Wainhouse kept it for himself and converted it into an observatory. Access to the tower is via the A646, and cars can be parked on Skircoat Moor Road.
You''ll never entirely trust your senses again after visiting the quirky interactive exhibits in this museum in Keswick. The Anti-Gravity Room will throw you off balance, you can watch water dripping upwards, and even see your own skin crawl. To preserve your sanity, explanations are on hand as to how the illusions work, and you can come away babbling about motion parallax to your friends. Keswick itself is easily reached at the convergence of the A66 and A591.
Alongside the A12, just north of Colchester, are five acres of verdant gardens and woodland - a fitting home for over 800 gnomes. As well as spotting gnomes engaged in conventional gnome activities such as pushing wheelbarrows or fishing, visitors can also enjoy the wildlife: ponds teeming with frogs and newts (and even some terrapins), birdlife and deer, and, in spring, a woodland floor awash with daffodils. Indoors, there's a tea room, a museum, and even the opportunity to paint your own gnome.
Like a tree bent by the constant onslaught of the wind, this sound sculpture is set high above the town of Burnley on Crown Point, from where you can enjoy magnificent views over the Pennines. As the wind blows over the moors, it produces eerie chords from the sculpture's steel pipes. To get there, follow the signs for Rawtenstall on the A682 and look out for the turning for Crown Point opposite The Bull pub. Then follow the signposts marked 'Tree Panopticon' up to the car park.
This cabinet of curiosities is the oldest purpose-built museum in Norfolk. It was established by a certain Sir Alfred Jodrell to house his collection of seashells, which he spent 60 years accumulating. On completion in 1915, Sir Alfred and his sisters arranged the shells in their cases, and the museum has remained pretty much the same ever since. Visitors can also see displays of fossils, sharks' teeth, decorated emus' eggs and even a sugar bowl used by Queen Elizabeth I. To find the museum, head north from the A148 on the Blakeney Road to the village of Glandford. The museum is off the right.
Chocoholics flock to this Welsh Willy Wonkas. The converted hill farm offers chocolate-making demonstrations followed by tastings and the opportunity to have a go yourself (no licking of fingers allowed). Then there's the chocolate fountain, the chocolate cinema and chocolate museum;and finally, if you haven't already indulged enough, there's the cafe, shop and delicatessen. The Chocolate Farm is located about 8 miles off the A40 from St Clears, Whitland or Narberth. Brown tourist signs point the way.
While Gateshead received Anthony Gormley's The Angel of the North, the same artist gave Liverpool Bay 100 cast-iron, life-size figures known collectively as Another Place. Dotted along three kilometers of the coastline, the figures (all cast from the artist's own body) are positioned staring out to sea, their feet and legs buried in the sand to varying depths. The sight of these lonely figures is particular poignant at sunset. To find Crosby Beach by car, drive five miles north of Liverpool along the A565 and keep an eye out for brown tourist sign marked, 'Antony Gormley's Another Place'. The beach is five-minute walk from the car park.
There are no roads in this tiny fishing village, nor even a pavement that's worthy of the name. Squeezed between the cliffs behind and the sea in front is a single row of cottages, and residents have to use wheelbarrows to navigate along the footpath instead of cars. To reach this little community, take the B9031, which runs parallel to the north Aberdeenshire coast, and look out for signs to Crovie. Visitors can leave their vehicles at the car park on top of the cliffs before walking down to the village.
In the village of Rolvenden on the A28 is the C.M. Booth Collection of Morgan three-wheeled cars. The earliest of these magnificent machines dates from 1909, and most of them are maintained in full working order. In fact, you may be lucky enough to see their eccentric owner taking one for a spin round the village. Other vehicles on display include a 1904 Humber tri-car, a 1936 Bampton Caravan and a gaggle of early motorcycles, bicycles and tricycles. At the front of the museum is an antiques shop, which sells all kinds of auto-related gubbins.
The 'Run What Ya Brung' events are among the most popular at this motor-racing track - and a great opportunity to borrow your dad'scar and push it to the limit. Other events feature drag racing, monster trucks crushing cars underwheel, extreme performance bikes, wheelie competitions and stuntfests. The track is located just to the southeast of Wellingborough, midway between the A509 and the A6.
Forget hum-drum climbing walls and get to grips with the Alice in Wonderland Climbing Wall. Based in Tokyo and designed by Japanese firm Nendo, the wall is decorated with whimsical yet tricky objects that are bound to drive you mad as a hatter. Just be careful you don't tumble down! For more information, visit www.nendo.jp
Bored of surfing at the beach? Then why not take a ride along the Severn Bore. Surfing the bore has become a competitive sport and the large surge wave, the second highest in the world (which can reach up to approximately 15 metres), attracts canoeists and windsurfers too. For information on how and where to surf the Severn bore, visit www.severnboresurfing.co.uk
Ah polo, the sport of kings... and elephants. Played in Nepal, Sri Lanka, India and Thailand, Elephant Polo is an exotic variant of the traditional game. All the standard rules apply, except the pitch is 3/4 the size of a regular polo pitch due to the slow speed of the elephants, and mallets are 6-10 foot cane sticks! To find out more, visit www.elephantpolo.com
If you'd like to plunge into a murky abyss - and why wouldn't you - then your best bet is to take a dip at Bone Terre lead Mine in Missisipi (pictured), a popular spot for those with a penchant for dark depths and submerged objects. To find out more, visit www.2dive.com and for information on diving classes go to www.westenddiving.com
Swimming through sludge may not appeal to the majority of us, but in mid-Wales the activity seems to be all the rage. Each year The World Bog Snorkelling Championship takes place on August Bank Holiday at the dense Waen Rhydd peat bog near Llanwrtyd Wells. Talk about a bog-standard activity! To find out how you can enter, visit www.green-events.co.uk
Bossaball combines elements of volleyball, football and caopeira (a Brazilian martial art). A trampoline is embedded into the court to allow super ball spikes, so eat your lunch well in advance. To find out more, visit www.bossaballsports.com
Picture this: instead of skiis, you're given a set of wheels. You're then expected to steer said pair of wheels down a steep, snowy incline. Yes it may sound truly bonkers, but snowbiking is bound to give you an adrenaline rush! Places with optimum snowbiking conditions include Canada, Alaska, Norway, Finland and Scotland (this picture was taken at Innerleithen in the Scottish Borders).
A regular feature at the "Cotswold Olimpicks", shin-kicking, as the name may suggest, is a sport where contenstants hold each other by the shoulders, try to kick eachothers' shins and bring eachother to the ground. Each to their own... To find out more, visit www.olimpickgames.co.uk
Zorbing, otherwise known as rolling around in an orb made made of transparent plastic, was invented in New Zealand in 1994. Zorbing usually takes place on a gentle slope and there are two types of orbs, harnessed and non-harnessed - the latter carry up to three riders, whereas the harnessed orbs are constructed for one to two riders. To find out more about Zorbing in the UK, visit www.zorbing.co.uk
Formerly a method of transportation in the Alps, skibobbing has now become a popular competitive sport due to the high speeds that can be attained (up to 120mph). To find out more about skibobbing in the UK, visit www.hants.gov.uk (Calshot Activities Centre).