I’m thinking about getting this!
The secret of truly elite athletes isn’t the amount of time spent working out, the intensity of the workout, or the determination to push one’s body to the limits. No, world-class athletes are beating their competition thanks to the effects of high-altitude training.
When the air is thinner, your body works harder, increasing your ability to process oxygen. When you return to lower elevations, your performance will show substantial increases in strength, endurance and speed. It’s as if you were wearing a suit of armor while working out and then removed it for the competition.
It used to be that most athletes who wanted that edge were out of luck. Unless they lived near very high mountains, or had an enormous amount of money to travel to training facilities there, they had to settle for the benefits of a hard workout at sea level.
That was then. Now there’s a way to get the benefits of high-altitude training without heading to the mountaintop.
Inspirational… godspeed martyn ashton!
Reading this post is a little disheartening. NAHBS 14, Part V | RKP.
My Bike / Max’s bike almost won NAHBS Best CX Bike… apparently there’s weight put on the criteria that the builder should be “all in” or a full-time builder… Ready to build the frames commercially.
IMHO, Max is ALL IN for building the best possible bikes he can. He loves to talk about great ideas he has for the build. Every bike he builds he’s doing it the best he can with attention to every detail.
The judges failed to recognize the best bike that was on display irrelevant of the builders outside career choice. The judges *should only be looking at the bike in front of them without outside prejudice. Next they’ll consider a builders sexual, political or spiritual orientation.
I’m sure if Max could build bikes full-time he would. He’s putting his feet in the water while balancing an engineering job and an awesome family with a new kid in the mix (which he built a custom strider bike for). What really gets me about the CX Bike that won is that it doesn’t even look like a functional cross bike that I’d want to race or ride on. It looks like a klunker minus the horizontal bar from head tube to seat tube. I can’t wait to race my Lundbeck this fall!
Then again I realize that judging anything is subjective and these competitions are ripe with politics good or bad.
I’m super stoked to own this piece of art!
Check his bikes out here: LundbeckCycles.com you won’t be disappointed. Get in line to get one yourself!
“The use of color on this bike helped make it unforgettable. Stripes and rings are design elements ripe for poor use. I see them done wrong all the time. This wasn’t one of those occasions. The way the rings in the down tube became stripes in the fork was pretty lovely.”
It’s not just me thinking the CX bike doesn’t look like a CX bike… Here’s some comments from BikeRumor.com
It is a sad fact that old age brings diseases. Many may not be life-threatening, but they make life less fun. One such condition is sarcopenia, which causes the loss of muscle mass and strength, and it is the reason why some old people suffer from loss of stamina, difficulty in walking and heavy breathing.
I’m going to get some of these for the spring commuting.
Levis Commuter Series 511
Cool to know that Frank Medrano is Vegan… Almost every part of this video is mind-blowing!
here’s a link to a weekly workout routine.
What Garmin has found out is that they only have 2 or 3 calls on this. The way that the information is done through the power + HR monitor is sometimes jarbled or something. The tech support lady really didn’t know but this is how they solved the issue before and it WORKED for me!
I “disabled” the Power Meter and Speed and Cadence sensors under “bike profile” settings.
Then, I searched for the Heart Rate monitor and it worked!