Communicate with other riders to make them aware of your presence, whenever necessary.
As previously mentioned training lines (groups/pace lines) form either at the bottom of the track in the pole lane (between the black and red lines) and at the Stayers' (blue) line.
While participating in a training line, ride in a straight, smooth and predictable manner. On the track, riders follow other riders very closely, so maintaining a consistent speed is critical to everyone's safety.
You will note that while in line a rider will position him/herself just slightly to the right of (above) the rider directly in front of him/her. This allows a rider to move up the track should an accident occur in front of him/her.
If an accident occurs several bike lengths in front of you, be prepared for the rider directly in front of you to move up the track to avoid running over riders and/or bicycles. A fallen rider will immediately tumble down the track's slope; you must therefore move upward to avoid him/her and his/her bicycle. Never try to pass below riders who have fallen in front of you. You will fail every time.
Each rider will take a turn at the front of the training line, and then remove him/herself as the leader by riding up the bank in corner one. This allows next rider to become the line's leader, and the rest of riders in the line to pass below him/her. Once the former leader lets all of the remaining riders pass by, (s)he will rejoin the training line by repositioning him/herself behind the last rider. The lead rider will almost always give up the lead in Corner ONE of the track, as that is the most energy-efficient place to do so. When you are the lead rider and you are preparing to peel off, you must check over your right shoulder to ensure that the area above the line is unoccupied. Signal with the right elbow that you are about to make a leader change.
If you are part of a training line that is riding at the Stayers' (blue) line, you must ensure that you remain at the stayers' line at all times. If the track is not overly crowded, riders may take the opportunity to engage in interval training/sprints in the area located directly below you, between the red line and stayers' line. For maximum safety that area must be kept as clear as possible.
Lead changes on the stayer's line should not take place more frequently than once every two laps to minimize crowding between the pace line and the rail.
If you are part of a training line that is riding in the pole lane (between the black and red lines), when you peel off the front, make sure that you do not cross the Stayers' (blue) line, as the other training line may be positioned directly above you on the track.
If you are riding in the pole lane (between the red and black lines) at the bottom of the track (either on your own or in a training line), you may see a rider on the Cote d'Azur in the corner you are approaching. To avoid hitting that rider, you will have to ride up the banking (above the red line) to pass him/her. This is necessary because you will be leaning into the corner on an angle, while the rider on the Cote d'Azur will be riding perpendicular to the ground. The two of you will knock heads unless you give space to that rider. If you are riding in a line and feel comfortable doing so, give the rider behind you a hand signal indicating that you intend to move upward. In addition, all persons riding above the pole lane but below the Stayer's (blue) line must also be vigilant enough to note that you will need to move upward. It is incumbent on them to make the necessary adjustments to avoid you.
At no time during training is a rider allowed to use the Cote d'Azur to pass underneath another rider.
Do not ride two abreast. The track is simply too narrow for this; riding in this manner creates a serious hazard for passing riders.
Use common sense when deciding if it is appropriate to practice sprints. If the number of riders training approaches 10-15 and the track is getting crowded, refrain from doing so.
NO RACING DURING RECREATIONAL RIDES!