• It's not that your bike is not good, but your maintenance method is wrong!

    0 comments / Posted by Trifox Team

    When it comes to maintenance, each of us will have a strange flower around us. Experienced riders are not excluded!
    In fact, wrong maintenance methods hurt the bike more than no maintenance!
    Don't feel guilty! It's not that you are not good at it, but your maintenance method is not good!

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  • How to improve your cycling endurance?

    0 comments / Posted by Trifox Team

    To truly have good endurance, you need to use most of the energy reserves in your body.

    There are glycogen (carbohydrates) in muscle and liver, glucose in the blood, triglycerides (fat) in muscle, and the largest energy reserve: body fat.

    This energy is your fuel tank to keep riding a bike. Excessive lactic acid or lack of oxygen supply will stop you. Conversely, when you run out of glycogen in your muscles, low liver glycogen or low blood sugar levels are the reason why you stop in the attack.

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  • The correct way to wear a helmet

    0 comments / Posted by Trifox Team

    Regarding the importance of helmets and gloves, let's not mention them. Everyone should know them very well, and they should wear them every time they ride a bicycle. However, if there is no correct way to wear it, does everyone feel the same as not wearing it? The helmet must be worn horizontally and cannot be tilted forward or backward!

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  • Three simple ways to make you cycle uphill better

    0 comments / Posted by Trifox Team

    Martin Shea, one of the best uphill riders in the United States, said that she found a soft spot for uphill cycling during her first bicycle trip to the west, Colorado. "When I first cycling uphill the Monarch Pass, I didn't know anything about distance or altitude," she said. "Most cycle uphill in New England can reach the top within ten minutes. When I heard that the biggest cycle uphill was coming, I thought it would only take twice as long. Twenty-three miles later, I can reach the top through a point At 11,300 feet, I learned two major lessons: First, a curve on the road does not mean that the top of the mountain is at the corner; second, even though I like cycling uphill and my uphill cycling ability seems not weak, I still have a lot to learn. Even though I have won the Mt. Washington hill cycle championship three times, I can often find better ways to improve my uphill cycling skills."

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