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I find it extraordinary that in my years of reading articles and books about pain and discomfort while cycling, I have never found a discussion of the potential impact of the abdominal muscles on neck pain. This is striking because there is a remarkably direct connection between the abdominal muscles and the neck, and this connection can be particularly problematic for cyclists due to the very nature of the position of the human body on a bicycle. While there are a variety of potential causes for neck pain in cyclists, the link between the abs and the neck should not be overlooked.


3 bikes with same positional setup angles and distances
3 bikes with same positional setup angles and distances
Three bikes, all with the same relationship between the bottom bracket, saddle tip, and bar center. Note that the saddle model and handlebar reach/drop are the same on all bikes. The shifters are different, which may require a bit of minor adjustment on each bike.

If you’re like many serious cyclists, you probably own more than one bike. Whether due to having different bikes for different conditions, having a backup on hand when our main ride is in the shop, or just the inability to keep from buying the latest and greatest toy on the market, most of us tend to find ourselves with a variety of horses in the stable.

From a performance and injury-prevention standpoint, we would to prefer to find an “ideal” bike fit on one bike that maximizes efficiency, performance and comfort, and then precisely replicate that fit on each of our other bikes. Many cyclists struggle to achieve this consistency of fit, however. What with different seat tube angles, top tube lengths, bottom bracket heights, and the rest of a seemingly innumerable list of variables, many riders find themselves constantly fiddling to try to eliminate the knee twinge they feel on the Trek, the neck strain they feel on the Specialized, or the numb hands they get on the Giant.


A strong core is important for cycling performance and injury prevention. But many “expert” recommendations just plug in some standard exercises without considering whether they are truly ideal for cyclists.

Dr. Renee Roth Powers has some groundbreaking views on core exercises, and believes that some of the “standards” should be reconsidered for cyclists.

In this video of a live clinic held with Artemis racing, you’ll learn why standards like the front plank, side plank, crunches, and bird dog are not really ideal for the cyclist, and how you can learn to spot better core exercises that actually make a difference! Plus, you’ll get some new exercise ideas and get expert teaching on how to perform them.

There are plans to eventually do a more scripted, studio version of this clinic presentation, which will have even more detail and more new exercises (and better audio). So check out this live clinic video for now, and be sure to follow Fundamental Velo on Twitter or Facebook to hear about every new article and video. There’s a lot in the pipeline!

Please share this post with your cycling people.

And follow Fundamental Velo on one of these sites


marmotte finish line
marmotte finish line
At the finish line on top of Alpe d’Huez

As the day of the race approaches, you’ll want to check-in and get your timing chip. And if you’re like most cyclists, you’ll probably buy some swag along the way.

Then on the morning of the race you’ll head to the start line. In the following post we’ll discuss things like where to assemble for the start, what to wear, food and water, safety, and what you’ll do when you triumphantly – or desperately – reach the finish line.


cyclists in fog
Col d’Glandon

My first trip to the Alps had ignited my passion to return, and since I only got in two rides on that trip, I was over the moon thinking about how much great riding there would be on my return to the area. When we booked our trip, we decided to arrive in Bourg d’Oisans an entire week before the event, and my initial thought was that I would ride all over the wonderful mountains, every single day, as preparation for the “big ride”.

Fortunately, however, I have a friend who is a seasoned gran fondo racer, and he pointed out the realities: if I was satisfied to grind my way through La Marmotte and just survive to the finish line, then climbing all over the Alps the week before was fine, but if I wanted to do well in the race and put in a good time, then I needed a different strategy.

This was food for thought, and sound advice. My initial excitement about a return vacation had blurred my vision of what I wanted to accomplish. I’m a racer, and I had put in months of hard work toward my goal of riding the Marmotte. I wanted to do well, not just suffer my way through it on dead legs to collapse at the finish line.


cyclist on alpe d'huez
cyclist on alpe d'huez
Alpe d’Huez 2016. Disc brakes on my rental were a big plus

When I rode Alpe d’Huez for the first time in 2016, it was during a brief two days of riding, so I rented a bike locally from The bike served me well, and while I planned take my own bike to France for La Marmotte, the rental had two key aspects that I was keen to replicate. First, disc brakes, and second, a compact 50-34 with a 32 cassette at the back. I also had to think about transporting my bike by air and car this time around, and making sure that everything was in tip-top shape since the bike rental company wouldn’t be doing my tune-ups this time.


cyclist on galibier
cyclist on galibier
On the Galibier

Everybody reading this post will have a different starting point to their Marmotte training, as well as different scheduling demands and different terrain options. In this post I’ll detail my own situation and the steps I took to prepare in the months before getting on the plane for France. Hopefully you will find at least a few insights to apply to your own situation.


riding up mountain
riding up mountain
The road is pointing up, up, up and it’s great!

In late 2016 and early 2017 I wrote several blog posts about my conversion from a cyclist who hated climbing to a cyclist who couldn’t wait to get back to the big mountains, about my change from a cyclist who thought the La Marmotte gran fondo was sheer insanity into a cyclist who couldn’t resist it, and my various investigations into and ultimately the purchase of my first new bike in ten years (here, here, here, and here).

I never followed up with a blog post about just how AWESOME it was, so I’ve decided to do it now in the form of a complete series of posts about my experiences, and to provide advice and opinions for those who are considering doing it for the first time – just like I was. I did a lot of research on the internet as I planned my trip and my training, but the result was basically a hodgepodge of bits and pieces from various sources. I didn’t find any really useful “big picture” articles about it, so hopefully I can fill that void to some degree with this series of posts.

This post will cover the registration process, and some of the ins-and-outs of booking accommodations for your trip.

First impressions of the TCR Advanced Pro 1 Disc

giant tcr advanced pro disc

I’m finally able to follow up with a report on my new TCR disc bike. It arrived at the very end of November, but December has been a busy month with the holidays and all, so it has been hard to find the time to switch out the various components to make it fit me. And since I wanted to offset my costs by selling the parts that didn’t match my needs – like the longer-armed crankset and the short cage derailleur – I didn’t want to even take a test ride and put them into the “used” category.

So finally, after an agonizing wait, we managed to install all the replacement items: a full compact with shorter crankarms, a medium-cage derailleur that can handle an 11-32 cassette, a slightly longer stem and narrower bars, and one of my well-used saddles. One hiccup caught us unawares, though: the standard Giant seatpost was actually too long to be lowered enough in the TCR’s extra-small frame for the bike to fit me! Fortunately my husband wasn’t daunted by the prospect of chopping up a brand-new carbon seatpost. Also fortunately, he knew better than to say anything about it to me until it was already done. So after a bit more tinkering the bike was ready to get on the road.

The most striking observation I have is that

Ordered my new “Marmotte” bike!

Well I did it, I ordered the black and blazing orange TCR Advanced Pro 1 Disc bike. It had been steadily on my mind since my previous posts (here and here) and I got pushed into action by two positive reviews that were published online. I didn’t particularly need the positive reviews – though they are heartening – but we’ve all known items that have gotten good reviews and are suddenly sold out. For me, needing the smallest frame size that is often produced in limited quantities, that was a potential concern, so I pulled the trigger.

Here are the reviews.