Dave Scott and Yvonne van Vlerken share what the moment meant, how the lead-up went, and the impact it had on them and on the sport.
World Championship Interviews
A premium wetsuit for triathletes looking to up their performance in the water
The young Olympian talks to us about her goals, her breakthroughs, and social media.
From Dave Scott to Kristian Blummenfelt. From Paula Newby Fraser to Chrissie Wellington. We take a look back through the record books.
Walking during an Ironman marathon is a surprisingly sound strategy, but if you want to do it right there's a catch.
Chattanooga goes West, Hering’s inverse career trajectory continues, Iden’s pumped and pumped, and Sala is pure gold.
After sustaining over 50 bites when seven large dogs attacked him on a training run, Tiago Belloube is telling his story in hopes it will help others.
Loosen up those tight hips—and let go of whatever you’re holding onto—with this short sequence.
In case you missed it: The Olympian, four-time Escape From Alcatraz winner, and runner-up at 70.3 World Championships in 2017 talks Alcatraz strategy, race-day pacing, and much more.
Just like anything, there are two ways to put on a triathlon wetsuit—the right way and the wrong way. Any pro will tell you that putting on a cheap wetsuit correctly is better than putting on an expensive one the wrong way.
Think you can't get a good strength session in while you're traveling? Think again.
Ironman St. George
Cervélo dominates once again, but this Ironman World Championship bike count was unique, including more than 80 road bikes with drop bars and a field like we’ve never seen before at a world champs.
Looking to sign up for your first triathlon? We share everything you need to know to help you have a successful first race.
Ranging from $3,500 to $12,000, we hands-on review and rate five of the best triathlon bikes from 2022 and beyond.
This 70.3 training plan is designed for first-time half Ironman participants who want to do just enough training for a successful finish.
With the help of high-performance coach Alan Couzens, our managing editor finds out exactly what the Nordic approach entails—and tests it herself.
Norwegian endurance athletes—from triathlon to the track to cross-country skiing—are capturing the world’s attention with their data-driven, double-threshold, numbers-heavy approach. But can it work for the regular triathlete?
Our managing editor Emma-Kate Lidbury has been putting the Norwegian methods to the test under the watchful eye of exercise physiologist and endurance coach Alan Couzens.
Here Lidbury first explains how they defined the Norwegian training model and then Couzens outlines what the regular athlete needs to get started and the terms you need to know.
What does it mean to ‘Train like a Norwegian?’
Kristian Blummenfelt turned himself inside out to win Olympic gold, 70.3 world champ Gustav Iden made his 7:42 Ironman debut look like a walk in the park, and on the track and snow, Norwegian endurance athletes have been breaking records, winning medals, and grabbing headlines. Considering Norway has a population of five million and it’s about half the size of Texas, it’s no surprise that their huge success—and unique training methodologies—have caught the attention of the wider endurance sports world.
Although the training protocols of Norway’s finest endurance athletes are nothing entirely new, they are still interesting—and remarkably different—compared to what the rest of the world is doing.