Many triathletes are so focused on swim, bike and run splits that they forget the clock is still running in the transition area.By Lynda Wallenfels
Triathlon Transition 101
You can train to swim, bike and run to your heart’s content, but if you can’t transition from one to the other quickly and efficiently, there may not be much of a point come race day.
Transitions are your races within the big race. It’s a whole other skill on top of swimming, biking and running, and one you can’t overlook.
You have to be calm, control your movement and be effective.
For instance: When should you take your wetsuit off? Where does it go afterward? Does your helmet go on first or last? What about your sunglasses, gloves and socks?
Triathlon transition questions can be endless, but the resources below can help.
Triathlon Transition Articles & Advice
Triathletes have tried a lot of things to keep the transition area from being a time suck. Here are three ideas to make sure your time in transition iBy Ryan Wood
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 p
You can either swim, bike and run, or race a triathlon. One of these things is not as fast as the other.By Jim Gourley
Don't let something as small as transitions stand in the way of a PR. Here's how to rocket through T1 and T2 and get to the next leg of your race.By Sarah Wassner Flynn
If your next triathlon's transition areas are in two different locations, it forces an adjustment in the race preparation you may not be used to. HereBy Jimmy Archer
Learn tips from Ironman participants, volunteers and even spectators to make your race more successful.By Skip Slade
Learn a few tips and race-day strategies that might help you secure one of those coveted spots at the Ford Ironman World Championships in Kona.By Kirsten Korosec