Labor has called for the Tasmanian government to take action following a third quad bike related death in the state this year.
A 9-year-old boy died following an ATV rollover at Sanford on Saturday.
Labor Police spokesman Shane Broad said the findings and recommendations of a 2016 coronial report into quad bike deaths in Tasmania need serious consideration and action.
"I can't see any of these recommendations being adopted or even discussed and yet there are people dying from rollovers all around the country," Dr Broad said.
Following a 2016 inquest into the deaths of seven people who died as the result of quad bike accidents in Tasmania between November 2012 and December 2015, Coroner Simon Cooper made eight recommendations.
Coroner Cooper's recommendations included the introduction of mandatory training and licensing of all quad bike users, the use of suitable helmets and the prohibition of anyone under the age of six "from ever operating any quad bike in any circumstances whatsoever."
Dr Broad said he was not aware of any of the recommendations being implemented and that it was something that needed to be urgently looked into.
"The last thing we want is another Coroner's report recommending similar findings and for that to be put on the shelf," Dr Broad said.
"This situation requires action.
"These bikes are very easy to operate and they appear to be very safe but we know that in fact they are not safe and they need to be operated within certain parameters because all you need to do is hit a pothole and these machines can very easily rollover.
"Labor has a policy which includes funding for training and subsidies for rollover protection because these are very dangerous machines.
"Mandatory training is certainly an option that we should be considering.
"We don't let people drive on the roads without training because it is dangerous, so the concept of just putting somebody on a quad bike and letting them go is something that we need to reconsider."
Infrastructure Minister Jeremy Rockliff said the issue of quad bike safety needed a national approach.
"The events over the weekend were tragic, and our hearts goes out to the family and the community who have been deeply affected by this incident," Mr Rockliff said.
"We need a national approach to what is a very serious issue of occupational health and safety.
"There is an Australian Competition and Consumer Commission investigation. We expect the ACCC to report this year and, of course, we will take note of those recommendations as part of a national approach."
Mr Rockliff said the recommendations made by Coroner Cooper will go hand in hand with the ACCC's recommendations when they are released.
When asked if the government would in principle support an age restriction for quad bike users Mr Rockliff said he would not rule anything in our out at this stage.
"We are open to any ideas, actions and recommendations that eventuate from the national investigation," Mr Rockliff said.
"There is no substitute for education. We have to ensure awareness is out there, and increases.
"We've invested very heavily in education when it comes to farm safety, with Farmsafe Tasmania, for the last five years, and that includes quad bike safety.
"It's important that we are all vigilant when it comes to farm safety right across the board, whether that's quad bikes, tractors or chemicals."
A government spokesperson said the government is well aware that quad bike safety is an area of concern within the community, particularly in rural communities.
"The Hodgman Liberal government is working through the Safe Farming Tasmania Program, with $600,000 provided over four years to improve workplace health and safety on Tasmanian farms, including around quad bikes," the spokesperson said.
"Any future approach to quad bike safety in Tasmania will be informed by recommendations from the ACCC investigation, in addition to the 2016 coroner's report, to ensure we have a single standard national approach to quad bike safety."