menu
close
search
DÉCOUVRIRBIBLIOTHÈQUEMAGAZINES
CATÉGORIES
SÉLECTION DU JOUR
DÉCOUVRIRBIBLIOTHÈQUE
searchclose
shopping_cart_outlined
exit_to_app
category_outlined / Sports
TriathleteTriathlete

Triathlete June 2019

Triathlete magazine is the leading triathlon publication, informing and inspiring athletes of all abilities with training and nutrition guidance,advice from the pros and top coaches and experts, athletes profiles, product reviews and all the information they need to fully enjoy the triathlon lifestyle.

Pays:
United States
Langue:
English
Éditeur:
Pocket Outdoor Media, LLC
Lire pluskeyboard_arrow_down
JE M'ABONNE
34.85 CHF
6 Numéros

DANS CE NUMÉRO

access_time1 min.
go time

Every year, our team looks forward to the cover contest that determines who will star in this issue. The stories we receive are inspiring, heartbreaking at times, and always leave us proud and humbled to be a part of the triathlon community. Getting to meet this year’s winner, Michelle Bandur, was a highlight of the year for me. Her genuine passion for the sport—and for sharing triathlon’s power to boost self-esteem—radiate from within. She turned a mean-spirited $1 into a movement in a story that’s stuck with me, especially as I think about how I might have reacted in the same situation. Check it out on p. 44, then let us know what you would’ve done through Triathlete’s social media! The trispo continues throughout this issue, from short profiles at the front…

access_time1 min.
letters

TRI AT ANY AGE I just got my recent issue of Triathlete magazine and read it cover to cover as usual. I did my first triathlon in 1983. At age 62, with a body I have beaten pretty badly, the last iron-distance race of my career was Chattanooga in 2018. I was disappointed that it looks like there are virtually no shorter races that met your destination criteria [in March/April’s “Eight Worth The Wait”]. Please don’t forget there are still a lot of people (maybe even youngsters) who want to race and see cool places, just not at the 140.6 distance. Robert Rudolph Pennsylvania via email Robert, we feel your (longcourse) pain! Take a look at this month’s “Start Your Engines” on p. 20 for a list of nine excellent tris at 70.3…

access_time1 min.
triathlete

EDITORIAL Editor-in-Chief Erin Beresini Senior Editor Chris Foster Senior Digital Editor Liz Hichens Managing Editor Toni McAllister Contributing Writers Sarah Barker, Jonathan Blyer, Brad Culp, Freya Drohan, Kate Mihevc Edwards, Sarah Wassner Flynn, Kelli Foster, Alison Freeman, Matthew Kadey, Susan Lacke, Bethany Mavis, Sara McLarty, Brian Metzler, Kelly O’Mara, Mike Plant, Adam Roy, Bethany Rutledge, A.C. Shilton Online Writers Meredith Atwood, Brad Culp, Sarah Wassner Flynn, Kristin Goett, Susan Lacke ART Art Director Corey Hollister Contributing Artists & Photographers Wagner Araujo, Oliver Baker, Delly Carr, Cast Iron Culinary, Matt Collins, Ali Engin, Luis Garcia, Brad Kaminski, Donald Miralle, Nick Morales, Mike Plant, John Segesta, Scott Christopher Stolarz, Archi Trujillo, Darren Wheeler MEDIA Director of Production + Circulation Heather Arnold Digital Director, Strategy + Operations Anna Horsch Director of Marketing + Audience Development Dave Trendler ADVERTISING Director of Sales & Brand Development Lars Finanger • lfinanger@pocketoutdoormedia.com Chief Executive Officer Andy…

access_time1 min.
6 strategies for safe summer running

Your First Race Day “Beginner’s Luck” columnist Meredith Atwood shares what to focus on ahead of your first-ever triathlon. Roadmap to Your First Ironman Finish This training plan will arm first-timers with the mental and physical tools needed for a successful 140.6-mile finish. 3 Awesome Summer Triathlons These races are big on atmosphere, small on stress. Beginners welcome! The Best Triathlon Advice I Ever Got… Our editors and contributors share tips they’ve taken from Triathlete articles and applied to their own training.…

access_time3 min.
chelsea sodaro

If good things come to those who wait, maybe it was necessary that Chelsea Sodaro waited until she was 27 to do her first triathlon. The former professional runner from Marin County, California, made a swift rise through the ITU ranks, but has since shifted her focus to 70.3 and wrapped up last season with a dominant win at Ironman 70.3 Indian Wells. While she has her eyes on a big performance at the Ironman 70.3 World Championship in France this September, this relative newbie’s real goal for the season is just to enjoy the process of becoming a professional in an entirely new sport. CHELSEA’S FAVES Training destination Banyoles, Spain Race The next one Post-race meal Pizza Sport other than tri Tennis Book she’s recently read Man’s Search for Meaning by Viktor Frankl “I started following triathlon in the build-up to…

access_time3 min.
the courage zone

STANDING ATOP A SNOW-CAPPED PEAK, SOME 23,000 FEET ABOVE SEA LEVEL, DANA PLATIN SAW HER FUTURE. It was the year 2000, and she had just completed an exhilarating summit of Argentina’s Mount Aconcagua in the Southern Andes, the Western Hemisphere’s highest peak. And from that exclusive view, Platin’s life stretched out before her. There would be more summits, sure. More finish lines. More goals crushed. More opportunities to be extraordinary. But for Platin, it was time to take that sense of empowerment and pass it on. Today, Platin, 46, has made it her mission to push people past their fears and accomplish their own extraordinary goals. Through the nonprofit The Warmi Project, Platin partnered with professional triathlete Rachel Joyce to form the Reinas brand, which seeks to give women the tools…

help