These simple stregth movements are a little bit funky looking, but are easy to fit into your routine and will benefit you in the long run.
40/20 workouts are intervals designed around 40 seconds of work followed by 20 seconds of rest or active recovery.
Short on time? Knock out this killer treadmill set for speedy aerobic activation.
Strength training is key to help you avoid injury and get more power out of every move you make.
The world’s greatest gym is outside. Membership: Free. Fresh air: Priceless.
Professional triathlete Matt Chrabot shares specific pool sessions he does to get his swim leg ready for the first races of the year.
This one simple tool can help you create an efficient and effective strength training session.
Use this solid set to lay a strong brick foundation.
Get a better handle on your ability to control pace with the speedy swim session.
A little bit of creativity and your own body weight can help you maintain fitness and build strength without needing to go anywhere.
Need some workout inspiration as you head into the new year?
Consider this set a way to build up (and wake up) the swimming muscles that go often inert.
This tough tempo brick will re-ignite your aerobic system and help find a home for all of those Thanksgiving Day calories.
Base training is the name given to the training that teaches your body to utilize oxygen as efficiently as possible.
Go outside your comfort zone with these drills that will help you become a more relaxed and efficient swimmer.
Hit the weekend running, er swimming, with the latest Quick Set Friday workout from Sara McLarty.
One of the toughest parts of racing can be the run from the swim exit to bike transition through T1.
The goal of this workout is to increase muscular endurance by coupling long, high-intensity intervals with short rest periods.
Do you live in an elevation-deprived location, but hear the mountains calling? Then, this article is for you!
The goal of this gym session is basic mobility, core strength and preparation strength for the coming training phases.
Since running is all about continuous forward motion, we often forget that certain parts of the body are moving in other directions.