Beginner Triathlete - Bike articles

author : BradSeng
comments : 0
photoA common mistake by a lot of new cyclists and triathletes is to ride in too big a gear with low cadence ranges of 75-80rpms. Every athlete is different and we all have our own cadence “sweet spot."
author : jtriathlete
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photoSo you are approaching your A race for the season, and you want to have that personal best day, especially on the bike where you can make up the most time. Here are four key workouts for improvement.
author : Rich Strauss
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avatarThe physics and physiology of high and low cadence cycling. Both low and high cadence work are useful for increasing your “cadence comfort,” or your comfort within a wide range of cadences.
author : FitWerx
comments : 3
photoSeveral strategies for coping with or preventing numb toes and feet
comments : 15
photoLearn what the proper pedaling technique looks like and how to become a more efficient and economical cyclist.
author : sportfactory
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photoWhen first going aero, your shop should begin by putting you in the least aggressive position. This means the aerobar pads will be almost level or just below the saddle.
author : FitWerx
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photoThis article will discuss the differences between TrainerRoad and PowerTap's power numbers and how to best use each of them.
author : Troy Jacobson
comments : 3
photoHow to get faster and still keep your job and family
author : FitWerx
comments : 1
photoRoad cyclists tend to have a higher cadence than triathletes. Why is this? Is it bad?
author : sportfactory
comments : 0
photoHow will a power meter help my cycling training and racing? A few questions and answers will help determine if a power meter will be good for you.
author : Rich Strauss
comments : 0
photoBy becoming more aware of your pedal stroke, you can choose to manipulate where and how you activate your leg muscles as your foot traces the circular trajectory at the cranks.
author : Troy Jacobson
comments : 0
photoWhat is the difference between a recovery ride and junk miles?
author : mikericci
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photoIf you are a person who feels safer on the trails rather than the road, but you still want to race, this article will help you better train.
author : sportfactory
comments : 1
photoCyclists may be at risk of developing CTS due to long hours spent in one position. These eight tips can help you prevent carpal tunnel syndrome while grinding out those long hours on the bike.
author : TINKARRA
comments : 0
photoMost of the races are flat here, but I live in the area where I could do hilly rides with 1500-2000m of climbing. Is there much benefit with that if I am racing flat?
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