The NYPD has been cracking down on cyclists in Central Park in the wake of the death of Jill Tarlov, who died Sunday night after being struck by a cyclist on Thursday.

The Post reports that cops issued 103 summonses to cyclists this weekend. Cyclists were reportedly hit with charges like failing to yield to pedestrians, running red lights and wearing headphones (only one earbud is permissible while biking).

On Friday, one day after Tarlov was struck by cyclist Jason Marshall near West 63rd Street and West Drive, cops were distributing safety pamphlets and ticketing speeding cyclists. Witnesses claim that Marshall, who was riding a racing bike, was speeding at the time of the collision, though Marshall has denied that, and no criminal charges have been filed against him.

And though Tarlov is the second person to die after being struck by a cyclist this summer—75-year-old Irving Schachter was killed after being struck by a teenage cyclist in Central Park last month—cyclist vs. pedestrian fatalities are exceedingly rare, making up only two of the 754 pedestrian fatalities recorded over the last five years.

But authorities say it's time to step up on enforcing cyclist rules. "Bicycling enforcement is something we’re still learning how to do it well," DOT Commissioner Polly Trottenberg said at a press conference yesterday. "And obviously this terrible tragedy in the park will give us a chance to do an even better job in the future." Trottenberg mentioned potentially redesigning some of the roadway, a treatment Central Park already received a few years ago. "I think there’s still an area of crosswalks where perhaps we’re going to go back and see if there’s something we can do to make it even more delineated, perhaps slow down the traffic even further," she said.