Bicycling Magazine’s Cycling for Health and Fitness

Bicycling Magazine’s Cycling for Health and Fitness

Bicycling Magazine's Cycling for Health and Fitness
@ Everything you need to know to get fit with your favorite sport. This pedal-pumping primer is for those who want to improve their physical condition through either road cycling or mountain biking. With lots of information on how to lose weight and get in shape, this guide will speed you on to your fitness goals.Discover how to:
* Choose the perfect bike by using 10 essential pointers.
* Fix the five most common riding mistakes–fast.
* Recognize the signs of overtraining.
* Get your upper body into peak condition.
* Stay strong and limber by learning to stretch throughout the day.
* Spice up indoor training with boredom-busting routines.
* Keep your knees healthy– guaranteed.

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Cycling Health And Fitness

Learn how to measure and replace your bike chain in Bicycling magazine’s maintenance and repair video series. The online bike repair videos help you get the most out of do it yourself bike repair and bike maintenance at home.
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Bicycling Magazines Cycling for Health and Fitness

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15 thoughts on “Bicycling Magazine’s Cycling for Health and Fitness

  1. 4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Excellent book for all regardless of expertise, March 18, 2007
    By 
    Juan C. Garcia (NJ United States) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Bicycling Magazine’s Cycling for Health and Fitness (Paperback)
    This book is easy to read, easy to carry and is full of sound no-nonsense advice. Both beginners and “experts” will benefit of the insights provided. It proves wrong widely spread misconceptions and myths and gives great tips to improve the quality of the ride and the overall fitness level.

    Probably I wouldn’t have needed knee surgery If only I had come accross a book like this many years ago.

    Given that cycling is the only sport I can practice almost pain-free, this book has helped me to improve my technique and the way the bike fits me.

    Excellent book. It has no content you could do without. If you are an occassional rider and liked to get a little more consistent, get it. If you are an experienced rider you may learn a thing or two and discover common misconceptions passed onto you by fellow “experienced” riders.

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  2. 3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Basic Introduction to bicycling, August 19, 2005
    By 
    Ginahmk (King of Prussia, Pennsylvania) –
    (VINE VOICE)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Bicycling Magazine’s Cycling for Health and Fitness (Paperback)
    Good for beginners. I like the short,easy-to-read format and broad range of topics. Other topics, such as how to buy and fit a bike, make up the first half the book and are repeated from other Bicycling magazine’s books. The health and first aid chapters cover essentials and there is useful calorie tracker table. I would have liked to see more about training to progress in speed and distance for intermediate riders and differences in training for road bikers, mountain bikers and those interested in touring.

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  3. I have one shimano 9 speeds chain. i buy new. The chain in the one end have the pin in the other end in have the open pin the chain is ready to connect. But is too long for my bike. I want take out links but how i know what link i cut i want cut the chain where i can connect with the pin. How i know where in the chain is the outer pin and where is the inner

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  4. Best video I've seen. nice how you change camera angles. Good extra tips but not a bunch of yammering. Making the cassette and pulleys vertical is way easier than subtracting links. I think your only one to mention its directional and the open link goes in the front also.

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  5. I probably did it wrong, but just wanted to say that using this video as a guide resulted in the chain being too loose and the derailleur having no tension when using front-low and back-smallest 4. wouldn't using the biggest cog on the back when determining chain length be a better idea?

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