Triathlon Transition Tips
From setting up your transition area to saving time in T1 and T2, this guide offers tips and advice for fast and efficient transitions.Post to Facebook Tweet Bookmark & Share
The difference in transition times between pro triathletes and age-groupers can sometimes be in minutes. Applying techniques from World Cup racers can get you on to the next leg quicker than ever.
Running off the bike can be uncomfortable. Learn to power through the burn and regain your land legs with these training techniques and racing tips.
Are your triathlon transitions more chaotic than quick? Make these adjustments and shave seconds off your race time.
With race season here, triathletes want to optimize their times. However, getting faster doesn't always require physical training, but thought, strategy and a few tricks of the trade.
Of the two transitions in triathlon, the bike-to-run switch is the most challenging to master. Use these tactics in your bike training so you can hit T2 feeling strong.
Video: Organizing your gear is a key ingredient for a smooth race day. Set yourself--and your gear--up for fast transitions with these tips from Active Expert Gale Bernhardt.
Video: Coming out of the water after the swim, triathletes are often disoriented. With a lot to think about before getting on your bike, T1 can be a place where time is lost. Active Expert Gale Bernhardt provides tips on how to make your swim-to-bike transition fast and efficient.
Video: A smooth transition from the swim to the bike can take seconds--or even minutes--off your race. Here, six-time Ironman champion Dave Scott offers tips for executing a T1 that will put you a step ahead of the competition.
Video: The final transition of a triathlon is an excellent place to shave seconds from your overall time. Active Expert Gale Bernhardt offers simple suggestions on how to speed up your T2.
Video: The bike-to-run transition is one of the most important parts of a triathlon. Six-time Ironman champion Dave Scott shows how you can speed up your T2 and put yourself in a great position for the run.