Beginner Triathlete - Swim articles

author : gsmacleod
comments : 38
photoThese workouts are all designed for beginners and range in length from 400m to 1200m – hopefully providing some useful workouts until you are able to tackle the 2000m+ workouts.
author : gsmacleod
comments : 5
photoA three month program designed to help beginning swimmers improve technique for a sprint distance race.
author : priscilla
comments : 3
avatarTriathlon Swim Training for Beginners
author : Sara McLarty
comments : 19
photoThis installment of the BT Swim Series will focus on breathing. Before you can swim fast, you must learn how to control your breathing so that easy swimming does not leave you gasping after one lap.
author : alicefoeller
comments : 0
photoAn interview with Terry Laughlin
author : HerveB
comments : 3
photoI went from 15 minutes to 9 minutes on 500m, this is how.
author : mikericci
comments : 12
photoThis is a 3 step program on learning how to do flip turns. Also discussed is the importance of using flip turns during lap swimming.
author : garyhallsr
comments : 5
photoWhat to do with your fingers and hands while swimming.
comments : 0
avatarThe essentials of stroke count with respect to freestyle swimming.
comments : 1
photoIncreasing your energy efficiency even modestly -- from, say, 3% to 4% -- can translate into a 33% improvement in your swimming.
author : Amy Kuitse
comments : 3
photoIf you are a beginner triathlete training for your first triathlon, this article will show you three key swim workouts that you can use for your triathlon swim training.
author : leighdodd
comments : 3
photoI'm VERY negatively buoyant. It's so bad that if I exhale I will sink like a rock - I've literally sat down at the bottom of a 14 ft. pool numerous times. What can I do?
comments : 2
photoThe first month we will be pressing the "reset" button. We'll start the month with some drill-focused sets and endurance building.
author : Ron
comments : 0
avatarHave no endurance? Try this routine for your first few months.
comments : 3
photoTop swimmers rotate the core of the body from one side to the other while keeping the head fixed. When you rotate in this way, you move through the water more like a fish, maximizing your efficiency.
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