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I purchased the book for a few new ideas to avoid plateuing. it looks good so far.
Try to find books that give you a real insight in hrm training. I like that over powertraining. Hrm training is also easier to start with if your new to training.
Oh, and i didn't quite read the part about the cycling gear that Lance is using, I just "flew" over it with my eyes.
'Tape was made to wrap your GF's gifts, NOT hold a freakin tire on.'
As I work a relatively unhelpful pattern (12hr shifts, 16 day rota with 4 days on, 2 days off, 4 nights, 6 off) I find it difficult to decide in advance an exact training regime as some days I am too tired to do anything and some days I feel better than I might have thought I would have.
Also having a 1 yr old daughter tends to interrupt training schedules !
Generally try to ride RRs of 40 - 70 miles wilth the occasional 10, 25mile or hilly TT thrown in,
Any thoughts gratefully received.
The big thing for me was that I could not devote enough time to my training to justify having a coach. BUT I was able to bounce questions off of him all year, and really pick his brain, and now I use all that info to handle my training plan for this year. I did learn a couple really important things, so in the long run it WAS worth it for me.
I agree collecting the info is most important, following that you can create your own program.
Cycling Articles http://www.pponline.co.uk/encyc/cycling.htm
I find most training questons are general biomechanic or nutrition which I find PP do rather well, or tactical can be answered amongst other cyclists.
It would save you money for your bike
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