I just bought both your programs, PUTB and PTPI. I’m doing the first week starting this January but with reading the information I’m a little unclear as to what effort I need to do the workout under Super D and Mixmaster. I do not have a power meter so I can not determine what the RPM is. Can you give me a little help in this?
Do you want to ride faster with less effort? Do you want to drop the competition with style and grace? How about having more fun when you ride?
What self respecting cyclocrosser doesn’t want these things?
Learn more. Sign up. Start winning >>>
Side knobs. Use ‘em!
In school did you live in constant stress, finish your work ahead of time and get perfect grades?
Or did you enjoy life, do your work when it was time and get by just fine?
In the end, does trying real hard all the time help you, or does it hurt you?
Over the past few weeks I’ve been posting deadlift photos and videos on social media, and people are asking:
How do deadlifts apply to mountain biking?
Top-ranked XTERRA triathlete Cody Waite and his wife Kathy Tank Waite run EPC Mulitsport, an endurance sports coaching and training company in Lakewood, CO. Cody and Kathy are both full-on shredders with elite-level fitness.
Cody recently placed 15th at his first Leadville 100 (in 7:01). Let’s learn about Team Waite’s well-rounded approach to training (and Life).
Have you seen the most recent video in Curtis’ Red Bull enduro series?
Toward the beginning there is a shot of him coming out of a corner and lifting the front as he accelerates out. Braaap!
Is there a functional purpose to this?
Is he just that hard on the pedals?
Is it merely an artifact of pumping the exit of the corner?
....or is it just a “style” thing?
This is a followup to yesterday’s post: My shoulders hurt: Are my bars too wide?
Yesterday Dane at REVO Physiotherapy & Sports Performance showed me that 25 inches might be my maximum functional handlebar width for mountain biking. That’s interesting considering my bikes run 29-32 inches.
Today I checked my home workout setup and …
The LLB Spring Moab camp was so rad we’re doing it again—only better.
Where: Moab, UT
When: Oct. 22-25, 2015 and April 21-24, 2016
Why: Learn deep kung fu MTB skills and have tons of fun.
Who: Anyone who wants to ride more types of terrain faster, radder and safer. You!
Learn more and sign up: LLB camps in Moab, UT >>>
Whoa. Mind blown.
Today I learned some important things about shoulder stability—and maybe handlebar width as it relates to shoulder pain.
Story and video:
Say one question that you gave me the answer to when we were in Moab but I’d like to explore a bit more. We talked about how on a motorbike we tend to hang off in corners which I thought was because the motorbike is heavier than the person so trying to keep the bike more upright centralized the weight over the wheels a bit more. On a mountain bike we do the opposite. You let me know that riding a motorbike with a kind of mountain bike mentality (i.e – pushing the motorbike over and me staying more upright) would be just as workable. So I’m a bit lost on the logic (although I think you’re absolutely right because I’ve been riding my motorbike more like a mountain bike and especially at lower speeds it’s much more manageable) and would appreciate the cliff notes on the why it works. I’m so darn logical that I have to understand before I can get truly comfortable – sorry about that!