Triathletes spend the most time and energy on the cycling leg of a triathlon, so it’s important to master your bike technique and fix these common mistakes.
Each year Team RTA organizes Team Races. They are always a BLAST!
This year one of our Team Races was the inaugural IRONMAN Lake Placid 70.3. The beautiful yet challenging course set in the Adirondacks mountains did not disappoint.
Team RTA had 30+ athletes racing which made it a lot of fun. With nearly 100 RTA athletes & supporters on hand we had an incredible pre race dinner at the Crowne Plaza in Lake Placid. It was the perfect pre race gathering.
The swim portion of a triathlon can be daunting. It’s also then number one reason people decide against signing up for a triathlon.
This is because swimming is highly technical and often difficult for adults to learn later in life. However, with proper guidance it can be mastered.
Below I will cover 3 common swim techniques we see while working with athletes and how you can fix them.
Did you just have a bad race?
Congrats and welcome to the club.
Bad races happen to everyone occasionally. However, if you manage this unfortunate experience properly and stay motivated, there’s a good chance it will be the precursor to your next PR.
That being said, stop sulking and stop making excuses. Pick your chin up and put on your game face. Below we will go through a process to help you learn from your bad race, stay motivated and get you on track to PR your next race.