One of the questions I hear most often is “what kind of saddle would you advise me?”
The injury that prevented Aru from participating in the Giro is one of those situations in which resilience becomes a precious instrument to be able to get back in the field after a forced stop. This holds true not only for injuries but for other situations as well.
The Giro d’Italia is a great occasion for everybody. It is like a magnet attracting the curiosity of many passionate adults and a mass of television spectators who remain hypnotized by the heroic feats of the athletes. The Giro d’Italia is also a great occasion for the young. It provides an opportunity for them to be captured by an intuition, to be conquered by this sport and start their journey.
Daniel Fontana is the Italian triathlete with the most titles. He holds two Olympic titles and the 70.3 Vice World Champion title and is the only Italian to win two races of the Ironman circuit. He explains why the step from cycling to triathlon is small and can provide a lot of satisfaction but only if you apply common sense and the right amount of moderation.
We will take a closer look at some simple strategies every cyclist can adopt to prevent one of the most common problems in cycling, namely lower backpain.
Every year about 500 cyclists die. A terrifying and worrying number. To, however, reduce this to a fight between cars and bikes is to oversimplify the problem. There should be a wider and more complex discussion. Let’s take a closer look together.
In the Gift diet the word “diet” does not mean depriving yourself of calories. It is a way of life to allow you to be healthy.
In this article, we suggest some simple strategies to avoid running into the most common neuralgias that can affect cyclists.
The advice provided by the technical literature on the length of crankarms does not always correspond to what can be put into practice in reality. It is important that science and ‘feeling’ correspond.
I often come across ulnar nerve entrapment at the wrist in cyclists.