Staying fit is waaaay harder then getting fit…my year of blah

December 10, 2014 Leave a comment

When I started this journey back in 2010 I just wanted to stop being fat, stop being tired, stop being unfit. I gave myself 100 days to overcome about 15 years of inactivity and I did it. Soon I was doing all the things I loved when I was younger. It was pretty easy, you made some time for yourself, watched what you ate a bit and focused on getting things back on track. The body loves this increased level of commitment and it responded. It wasn’t fast but within  a year I was 25 pounds lighter.

That worked but what they don’t tell you is that you have to work, hard, to stay fit and naturally since you are already fit you have to work harder to improve. It’s very hard to go from being fit to being more fit. And it takes a greater level of commitment than you did in the first place. And it can be frustrating, repetitive and yes boring…

And that’s where I found myself this year, the year of Blah. It was a great year, I cycled more than 5,000 kilometers, I did four triathlons, got a 13th place in one, did a TT in over 40kph, raced, rode, swam, ran etc. But it wasn’t as fun as other years because I became more focused on the training and getting better and I wasn’t getting better.

Another thing is that there is no simple way to train around 4 active kids, despite what any article may say. Kids get sick, they forget to tell you they need to be somewhere tonight, they refuse to go to sleep quickly and it just takes soo much effort to make it all work. I am counting the years when they are old enough to drive and then off to college! With a 5 year old still at home that will be a while 🙂

Besides family commitments, my job is in the software business which is crazy as well, then there are just bumps in the road and that meant when I did have time to train I was rushed and I was always feeling like I was falling behind despite the fact that I was in better shape overall.

I noticed I had stopped updating this blog. Looking at a training plan was depressing. So its official I am burned out and I need to change things, because I love the new me and what I can do.  But I need to step back from the focus on training and get back to the focus on fun, which is what all the things I do are, when you allow yourself to enjoy them.

So for 2015 I will have a renewed focus on cycling. I will still do tris because they are fun and you meet great people there, but going to do more pure biking. It’s what I love. I jumped on Strava around mid-year and really love that too. Racing to beat a segment adds motivation better than an interval plan. I noticed that it turned the year around for me a bit as it allowed me to “race” in a sense at my own pace. Getting fit is 10% of the journey, staying fit is harder and you need to be ready for that. I am mid journey so to speak, which is a great place to be if I can just enjoy the ride…




Categories: bicycling, training

2014 Kona Bike Count Analysis

October 13, 2014 Leave a comment

For whatever reason I like statistics and I also like the bicycle business so something that always piques my interest is the annual bike count at Kona for the world Ironman Championships. There is little true data on sales and who is doing well over others so this is one case where we see a lot of brands and can compare.  Lava Magazine does these and the full list for 2014 is found here. I am only going to look at the top ten.

This is a place were Cervelo Rules and they have rightly placed a lot of emphasis here. When the Shiv came out I felt it was the start of a trend for other manufacturers to focus on Tri specific bikes and that Cervelo’s lead here may erode, and that is what is happening but they are still the leader by a wide margin. This year they did again but didn’t really grow their numbers while others did, some by quite a bit.

A few things first. The number of athletes at the 2014 Ironman was higher than in 2013 so some build in growth anyways. Taking that into account a +2 bike growth isn’t great. Also last year Trek and Speclized combined were still quite below Cervelo as a whole, this year they exceed Cervelo’s count.

Also this is a tiny sample of the many more thousands of Tri bikes that are out there so maybe doesn’t mean a thing, but these are consistent from year to year and Ironman people upgrade frequently as well.

Ledt’s take a visual guide to the Top 10

#1 Cervelo

#2 Trek

#3 Specialized


#4 Felt

#5 Quintana Roo

#6 BMC

#7 Cannondale

#8 Ceepo

#9 Giant

#10 Scott

Here is the list:

Manufacturer 2013 2014 Change
Cervelo (-) 488 490 +2
Trek (-) 220 260 +40
Specialized (-) 209 242 +33
Felt (-) 115 129 +14
Quintana Roo (+1) 80 76 -4
BMC (+3) 68 76 +8
Cannondale (-) 79 72 -7
Ceepo (+4) 52 68 +16
Giant (+1) 66 68 +2
Scott (-5) 91 66 -25

So let’s make some general statements. Cervelo kept their lead but didn’t really grow. Trek and Specialized are catching up, but it will still take a few years at this rate. Ceepo did well and Scott really fell off (down 5 spots and 25 bikes). Scott probably doesn’t feel too bad (Their sponsored athlete Sebastian Kienle won the race!) Trek certainly coming on strong, wonder how many of these were Project Ones and these folks like to go custom!

Aragon 18 fell out of the top ten, they held the 8th spot last year, down to 11th and by 11 bikes. Their spot was taken by Ceepo. Don’t know a lot about Ceepo, neat looking frames and maybe that is part of the attraction but doing something right (at least at Kona)

Cervelo revamped their entire Tri range in the last 18 months, the P5, P3 and P2 (or P3 105 as I call it) are all new. But folks didn’t rush out to get them (at least according to this list) in any greater numbers. Specialized’s Shiv and Trek’s Speed Concept have stayed the same but now folks are seeing them as innovative and Cervelo can’t be seen as the leader now, more of a triumvirate of brands (and that didn’t work out so well for the Romans).

Anyways, all of this is just based off of one count and one race, but still very interesting.

Also we can see brands come and go. I did a bit of backwards research and looked at the 2002 numbers and LiteSpeed was #5 but declining having just been passed by Cervelo into #4, by 2005 Cervelo was on top and have been there since. In 2002 87 people showed up on a LiteSpeed. This year only 7(!) folks showed up on a LiteSpeed.  Took a look at their site and they are certainly out of the hard core Tri bike scene now. Specialized wasn’t really on the 2002 list, they were still well below others in 2005, now up to #3. Another brand that really imploded was Kestrel, #2 in 2002, still #4 in 2005, now languishing well out of the top 10. In 2002 there were a fairly massive 156 Kestrels waiting after the swim transition. This year, a mere 18! And Kestrel still has Tri bikes just doesn’t seem to get much love.

Will be interesting to see how things go next year?

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Happiness is a Garage Full of Bikes

September 18, 2014 Leave a comment

And the time to ride them!!!


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Why Vuelta wheels may just be the best deal in Cycling

September 13, 2014 3 comments

I have definitely come around to the truism that wheels make the bike. Of all the components I have upgraded to over the years wheels have had the arguably most impact. I have since purchased some Eastons, a set of Souls, and a Flo Disk, all of which made a drastic improvement to the various bikes I had them mounted to. And with the sad fact that very few bikes come with any kind of decent wheelset (even top dollar pro level bikes) eventually you will have to upgrade and get sucked into the bewildering world of wheels.

Recently I found myself at that point. I had my office training bike that I was finding I was spending a lot of time on.  And the Cervelo and the Tarmac were left vying for wheels as well. With only 2 sets between the 3 I needed another set. But also I found my mountain bike probably could use a better set and I had this new cyclocross bike which needed some wheels too.

And you can spend thousands but as of today I can’t make that level of commitment on the wheel front. Also budget is important to me, need the best for the least.

Being budget and performance minded I was looking for both and found the Vuelta set of offered by Bike Nashbar (as well as others). Its a bit hard to find pure reviews but the ones that mean the most, namely the people who buy the wheels, most seem happy. I include myself on that list with over a year on the Pro Trails and many months on the Corsa HD and the Corsa SLRs.

Note I haven’t dug into hubs and lacing patterns. Just not my style to worry too much about that. I would say these aren’t the best hubs in the world, but on the SLRs in particular they pass the “Spin and watch” test. The SLRs seem to spin forever, and the other two aren’t that far behind.

Note, while the costs here are from my order history and they say not currently available both the Corsa HD and SLRs are available but maybe in a newer year or design, and at around the same low price. Pro Trails don’t seem to be offered but there are a number of other Vuelta 26’ and 29 mountain bike wheels sets up on


Vuelta Pro Trail 26”  image

It started off with my Mountain bike. I now realize I went a bit too low when I purchased but it was the first bike I had bought in over 20 years so it probably was best not to go too deep yet. The wheels that came with it were extremely cheap and heavy, Alex Rim etc.  Did I mention they were heavy!

Having joined a few group rides and done quite a few trail rides by myself it was apparent I needed a better set of wheels. It could be very exhausting. Not sure what the weight was but they were heavy and frankly didn’t look at that great. Also I had driven them in the winter and they were not handling it too well!

It was also very hard to figure out what I needed, a lot of different standards (thru axle etc.) and I needed 8 speed. Getting simple wheels for what was an entry level bike ensured it would fit.

The Pro Trail felt so much better right out of the gate. I neglected to take out of the box shots of any of these wheels so they are dirty, these especially. We have been on technical trails and nice flowing fire roads and no problems at all.


While these wheels felt lighter, I am sure they are still on the heavy side of the house, however they have performed extremely well and again have given my Mountain Bike a bit of snap and not as tiring.


Cost for these wheels were $110 plus shipping! That’s my kind of upgrade




Vuelta Corsa HD image

Next up was my Cyclocross bike. It didn’t have any wheels at all and the few sets I had around were mostly the casts offs from other bikes. I also wanted something that could take a lot of beating. These are said to be cyclocross ready, or at least designed for the rigors of cyclocross. Also it kept the cost of building up my Redline down.


They are heave at over 2500Gs but they need to both take a pounding and hold up my still 195 pound frame (they are rated up to 300!). These are tough wheels. I have been on quite a few outings on fire roads and a few mountain bike trails and these wheels haven’t been what has slowed me down.


I paired these with some pretty wicked Vittoria Cross XG Pro tires and looking forward to some cyclocross races that are coming up.

Best of all, despite looking good and doing what they are supposed to these are cheap. For a cyclocross bike or a commuter seems like the perfect choice. Cost for these were $172 –20%  plus shipping.



Vuelta Corsa SLR image

Last but certainly not least are the Vuelta Corsa SLRs that now adorn my Specialized Tarmac. These wheels are insanely light. They are said to be under 1500 grams for the set. They just feel awesome. They are also very tight and do give more feedback. I have been really enjoying these wheels and again I like the way they look. I slapped on some Michelin Pro3s and have been going at it in town sprints during group rides and Strava segment hunting all summer.

Price is what really makes these a screaming deal. Sit up no Nashbar’s site and a 20% day with free shipping will appear and bang. I have never had a problem getting stuff from Nashbar. Mine were $311 then I applied a 20% discount so ended up under $300. I can’t think of any wheel like this that I have seen under $500, and they easily match the Easton EA90 Aeros which cost me $700.

I compare these to Zipp 101s (many wouldn’t I know but if you want to save money you have to)

The 101s are around $1000. They weigh a bit more (seems to be around 1500g but depends a bit on how they are built up) but they are still alloy. The SLRs are $300, less weight, same snappy feel. That’s $700 in your pocket. It gives the engine (ie me) all the advantage it needs. I have been able to keep up on long, hard group rides with fast folks. I don’t think spending the money on another set of wheels would make any difference. Again, opinions vary but this is mine.




These wheels really make the bike snappy and I have used them extensively since I bought them. The rear did get out of true but that was after I hit a nasty pothole and it was only out but a bit. I was able to retrue them with in the frame.


I was getting a bit bogged down in my TT times and since I liked these wheels so much I slapped them on the Cervelo and ended up doing my best time of the summer at over 40kph. I’ll admit a little bit that the ProTrails and the Corsa HD have their drawbacks and really price is there pure advantage although both have improved overall the bikes I have attached them to. The Corsa SLRs are completely different. They feel better than any of the other wheels I have so far.


January 2016 update.

I am trying to go back to some of my posts and give an update. For these three sets of wheels I wanted to report that the Corsa HDs and the Protrails have been awesome and have not had a single issue. I used the Corsa HDs in three cyclocross events last year, no issues. Same with the protrails no issues and continue to use and enjoy them.

The SLRs have been tricky to keep true. They have needed to be straightened twice now and I just noticed they are out again. Part of that may be my own weight, I am a bit over the safe weight these are rated at. But when they are true, I still love em.

January 2018 Update: Hey, its been another 2 years I thought it would be great to give an update. The good news is that both the Corsa HD and the Corsa SLR have continued to provide awesome service. The Corsa SLRs I don’t ride as much as they are more or less my “good” wheels that I save for crits etc. The Corsa HDs I use anytime I am riding my Redline bike. The ProTrails I sold with my Devinci when I got my new Norco Mountain bike.

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Fenix 2 Multisport mode report – it works!!

July 14, 2014 1 comment

image So for my birthday after some thought and a 50/50 deal with my family I was a proud owner of a new Fenix 2 watch from Garmin. I friend had just received one and enjoyed it for running and hiking and I liked being able to add swimming to my triathlon tracking and still have run and bike as well. Last year I paired up my Garmin Edge 500 for the bike with a forerunner 110 for the run. The Fenix 2 theoretically could replace both those and add swimming.

I did a bit of due diligence by heading over to DC Rainmaker and his blog entries on the Fenix 2 certainly added to my want for this watch. I knew some of the limitations (each segment of a tri is a different activity, can’t use ANT+ and Bluetooth at same time, can’t use JHR with water etc.) but those were fine.  And I loved that I could use it for everything.

Thus a few days before I turned 47 I had a new Fenix 2 watch. And one day before I did the Sydenham Olympic Tri. Awesome!

It came with about 80% charged, so since I am impatient just hooked it up to the computer and got going. Entered all the user stuff. Quickly hooked up to Garmin connect, upgraded to Firmware 3.3 and ready to go.

image image

As I unboxed it and started to dig into the multisport feature was a bit concerned on the apparent complexity of such a task for a mere watch. Naturally went out to the web and oh oh. Nothing but entry after entry about how Multisport doesn’t work, never works, will never work. That would really suck after being so excited to get it.

Well used it this morning and have to say…it at least met my expectations and exceeded them in a few areas as well. I was very pleased with it.

The Basics of MultiSport mode

So 1st off I didn’t really change any of the multisport defaults. The default setting is Open Swim, Bike, Run and I think Transitions ON. If its OFF turn it ON. At least I did. That was it really. Didn’t have much time to do anything else.

image image

Just so the rest of this entry makes some sense it worked as expected at each stage so in general this was the correct way to do it. You have to HIT the BACK/LAP button after the swim, after the first transition as you start the bike, after the bike, after the second transition as you start the run then hit START/STOP as you cross the line. That is all I did.

After you hit START/STOP to end all it shows you is your time. Which in this case was 2:50:27 or about 1.5 minutes slower than my best but considering the weather and leg cramps (more on that later) I was pleased. 2nd best bike leg too!

The Swim

It’s a bit bulky but overall not that much bigger than my Timex Ironman, although quite a bit bigger than my forerunner 110. Still I didn’t have any problems putting my wetsuit over it. Into the water and got the watch ready. Hit Start/Stop, select Mutlisport then wait for the gun for the swim leg to start.

Bang. We were off. Hit the Start button. The watch vibrates to tell you it has done something and I assumed it started as I had to get into it. I looked at it a few times and I don’t remember exactly what is was showing but I think it was pace and overall time.

This is how it looked once I uploaded it to Garmin Connect. Note this was the one that I had the most issues with.


Since I haven’t used the swim feature before I didn’t know what to look for but obviously the buoys didn’t move that much so a wee bit off. Also it was 1.5km, not 2.3 but I may try to look at some other folks settings as I say a number of Garmin equipped swimmers. Hopefully they published their legs. Also 54m elevation gain?? But its close enough for now but concerning.

Possibly I need to look at some of the GPS and accelerator settings?

Tranistion One

As I exited the swim I hit BACK/LAP and the watch vibrated. The vibration is quite pronounced and I came to appreciat this as you are in a rush and you don’t want to worry about trying to figure out if you hit the button or not.

A Transition is an activity like any other so it shows up as well. We had to run from the swimming exit to the transition area. The best this this is for is to simply know how long your transition was. The Tri just added this to your swim time so this was interesting.


The Bike

Next up was the one event that I really pay attention to and the night before I had made sure I could pair my cadence sensor and my PowerCAL HR/Power strap. As I exited the transition area I hit BACK/LAP again. Again the welcome vibration. For this leg I also had an Edge 200 on my bike. I was using the 200 as I didn’t want to have any ANT+ conflicts. As I exited the watch beep or vibrated or something as I looked down on it. It said POWER METER DETECTED CALIBRATE YES/NO.I didn’t really know what to do so I hit some button and it went again. Need to figure that out.

Anyways soon we were out on the course. One thing I noticed was that the watch was a bit hard to see on the bike. It was at the wrong angle and when I did look at it the writing was too small to quickly make out what it was saying. I may always use the Edge 200 just to be grounded during the bike leg and just delete that activity afterwards.

The bike leg at Sydenham is two loops of a lumpy course so hard to get into any rhythm and today the weather was brutal, as Connect was all too willing to let me know.


Rain, sometimes hard, and an uneven crosswind that was a bit of a tail wind out and a brutal head wind on the way back.  I only really looked at my Edge 200 and for reference at the end of the ride here is what it said. It has always been reliable so I took this as the reference measurement and would see how the Fenix 2 matched a bit later.

Later took these shots after having saved the activity.

image image

Time was 1:11:02, 33.58 average speed, 39.76 kms, 1785(!) calories.

Compare this to the Fenix 2 data. 1:11 time, 33.6 average speed, 39.72 kms, 745 calories. So about as perfect as you can get. Great stuff.


Heart Rate, Cadence, Power all looked about what I would expect so I would consider this a success.

I have always noticed that the Edge 200 was always very giving of calories, but basically considering the Fenix 2 had HR, Power and Cadence more around what it would really be. So something to consider when you so 1700 calories on your Edge 200, it is probably inflating by over 100%!

Transition Two

As I dismounted hit stop on the Edge 200 and BACK/LAP on the Fenix 2. Again the nice buzzing. This transition was quite a bit quicker. Cycling stuff stowed, shoes on, grabbed a gel and off I went. No real drama except my socks were very wet and overall I was a bit miserable!


Put the activity in satellite to give you a sense of the transition area. Basically you entered from the road in the south, to the racks on the field then out on the track.


The Run

Exiting the transition area hit BACK/LAP one last time. Again vibration..all good. This was the final leg and where the watch did best at least during the run. I was able to keep a firm grasp on my pace and it was easy enough to scan when I felt like it.

My run, for me at least, started really strong. After 6kms I felt that I was liable to beat my personal best for this Tri which would be awesome considering the weather. I have not been doing a lot of running and have been averaging about 6:20 or more per kilometer. The first few kms I was averaging about 5:30, wow!

Naturally I then paid for this, two nasty bouts of leg cramps brought everything crashing down. This is quite evident in the timing. After that I slowed down and lost a lot of time.



Also NOTE that the transition is the first split. Hmmm don’t like that. Will have to dig into that a bit.


Wasn’t sure if the heart rate monitor was going to transfer to the run leg but it did automatically.



Finally a bit exhausted and sore due to the cramping crossed the line. Hit START/STOP. The watch stopped at 2 hours, 50 minutes and 27 secs.

Here is the official SportStats timing. Within a few seconds so nice! Ended up 12th but in a fairly small field (32). All the Somersault events I have been doing are waaay down in attendance. May need to look for other Tris next year?

 12       2:50:32.3   156 DAVIS, Doug


Other Tidbits

Wondered about a few other things on the watch.

Looked at the recovery mode. Don’t understand this too much yet but it now says 62 hours. Which is a problem as I have a group ride tomorrow. But interesting.


The V02 calculation came in at 42. Again need to understand that a bit more.


The biggest conclusion is that it worked! So while I am sure some people are having problems with it in general worked for me. Transitions seem to be included a bit in the run and the swimming I need to understand a bit more.

And after using this now in anger, really pleased and looking forward to a long and fruitful life together! May try it as my main watch and if something just pops up like a ride, run, hike or anything really I will have the right device close by.

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2008 Redline Conquest Pro Frame build up

July 1, 2014 1 comment


So just as I was finishing up the restoration of my brother’s old fiori into a Cyclocross bike naturally a buddy of mine noticed and said “hey, I have an good Cyclocross frame I don’t use anymore, did you want it?”

Did I! A bit of negotiation ensued and $100 later I had a 2008 Redline Conquest Pro frame with a Carbon fork ready to be turned into a sweet true Cyclocross bike. Although I would have been fine to continue with the Fiori the prospect of a finer bike beckoned and you have to take advantage of serendipity when it arrives.

As well as a frame and fork it came with a carbon seat post, which was incomplete so had to ditch, seat collar and a few of the various bits and pieces to route cabling.

I am used to gatheting parts on the cheap now and after a couple of weeks of parts selection and build up ended up with this.


I won’t go into the usual deep details of why I bought this or that for it but I knew from past experience that the drivetrain would be Campagnola Veloce. I have found this to be the most cost effective way to get good shifters and overall performance. So once more Ribble provided me with a full set there.

The crank I settled on a was SRAM Apex compact crank 50/34 which was also on sale at Ribble. Probably a few years back in production but does the business. I know this isn’t the usual Cyclocross crank but those are around 46/38 which seemed a bit too specialized for the general riding I was also hoping to do with this bike. 


The brakes were the most interesting part to source as I had not used cross brakes in the past. With Discs coming on strong as well may be the last time too but in the end I found a nice pair of TRP Euro-X on ebay for under $100.


Wheels I also wanted something Cross specific but cheap as possible and I selected the Vuelta Corsa HDs from Bike Nashbar. $105 as I paid attention to the various coupons and savings. They seemed decent and since I have received them they have done the business no problem on some pretty crummy roads. Look for a blog entry on the trio of Vuelta wheel sets I recently received.


Tires I went back and forth on a few but settled on these Vittoria Cross XG Pro 700×34 which as you can see from the brake picture above still leaves lots of room for mud etc. So far they have been stellar.


Rest of the bike I used a bit of left over bits, bought some compact handlebars on sale and re-used some of my Mountain bike pedals.

With the parts assembled the bike came together fairly quickly and started putting some kilometers on it and we were entered into the local Paris-Roubaix race as reported here. As stated there the chain has been a problem but its now sorted more or less with a bit of a Frankenstein Shimano/SRAM hybrid. Since then has been trouble free. This bike tends to now be my stormy weather bike and it gets dirty so have to be a bit careful about keeping it clean. My “other” Cyclocross bike will now become my dedicated winter trainer.

Overall the Redline is another welcomed addition to the stable!

Categories: Uncategorized

The impact of the long winter

May 14, 2014 1 comment

So up here in Eastern Ontario the winter was hard. It was hard all round too but in these parts where we are used to long winters it was long. There weren’t those occasional days when you could get out and still get a good ride in. I needed a bit of sun and around –5 to be comfortable and for weeks we didn’t get that. I did get a few rides in when I travelled, including some nice mountain biking in Vegas. But everything fitness related suffered.

In the end when the nicer weather did come around I found myself +10 pounds, slightly out of shape and discouraged. Even stopped updating this blog etc. But eventually hibernation began to fade and the riding begins. Unfortunately the race schedule did not get moved out and right off the bat had a few events to get into.

1st off was the Good Friday OBC 15k Time Trial. In the past I have done well here but frankly I had less than 400k on my legs since Jan 1st and little formal training or hard rides. So I was a bit concerned about how I would do.

In the end it was pretty bad. I have not done a 15TT under 38kph since I restarted these a few years back but this one felt bad. I could tell that I haven’t been doing any real training. Still when I started waaay 5 or so years ago I would not have been able to do 35.5 kph but that was little consolation. Still I was mid pack and the average of all the riders was 34.21 kph. So I was still better than average despite being in bad shape.


I will be doing another one tomorrow so will have to see what has improved in the last month.

The other event was the annual Almonte Paris-Roubaix cyclocross race. This race was 85 kilometers on roads, both paved and gravel and the occasional single track trail.  For this one I had my new cyclocross bike. After going thru all the effort to create a cyclocross bike out of my old Fiori naturally as soon as I was finished I was basically offered a sweet frame and carbon fork for $100. I parted it up and the result was pretty nice IMHO. It was a 2008 Redline Conquest Pro and I was able to test it out a bit before the race but for whatever reason the chain kept snapping.



However I thought I had it sorted by the time the race rolled around and after the usual pre race instructions off we went. I was definitely in the second bunch of folks but on the whole was keeping up. After about 50kms I began to falter a bit but was still able to keep things going then on a hard section of rollers disaster…snap went the chain again. Grrrr.

I was able to remove a couple of links and after about 20 minutes got going again but I was worried it wouldn’t hold but it did until the end although I could feel it start to give again. I had been hoping to get in under 3 hours but my inability to really push due to the chain and yes my lack of fitness did me in. 3:45 officially but while riding 3:25. But I loved this ride otherwise and will do it again. 



It’s a real test of your equipment as the state of my bike afterwards can contest to!


Hoping this doesn’t mean I have to write this season off. Probably not but also not a good start!!

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