Triathletes are the tastemakers.
Kelly O'Mara on the often complicated and confusing experience of visiting different lap pools around the world.
Pep talk: You don’t have to look a certain way, and you don’t need a certain amount of equipment before getting started in triathlon.
Kelly O'Mara on zen and the art of triathlon's most hallowed meeting place.
Many female triathletes are left riding bikes that are way too big for them. Contributor Kelly O'Mara shares her experience.
Want to head into next triathlon season fully prepared? Then it's time to get real about where you can improve.
Let’s give ourselves permission to redefine what it means to be a triathlete this off-season, writes Kelly O'Mara.
"Triathlon, I must say this: I love you, but you’re making it hard to stay in this relationship."
It turns out my actual training doesn’t look anything like the inspirational training photos you see on Facebook and Instagram.
They're people, too. Fast, inspiring people.
Columnist Kelly O'Mara would like her swim starts en masse! Do you agree or disagree?
The pros want to quit during races too. They’re miserable just like us.
Here’s a dirty secret: It doesn’t matter what time you wake up—the number of hours in the day doesn’t change.
There’s a big difference between actually being a jerk and thinking someone is simply because they’re OK with themselves.
Stop trying to cook fancy, complicated dinners, and other advice that will help you simplify your triathlife.
Age groups are a hallowed part of the sport, the term has stuck, and it’s just so bleh.
Kelly O'Mara addresses a classic triathlon travel conundrum: Is the cost worth the experience?
You don’t need toys. You need to train.