This is a promoted post in association with David Millar and A1 Members.
This week has seen us post a series of articles to introduce the David Millar TT System, developed in conjunction with A1 Members.
David Millar is one of the most successful time trialists in the history of cycling and, in this series, he reveals the system that brought him to the peak of the world cycling order. He breaks this down into five key elements and describes how these can be implemented for success by the everyday cyclists. You can catch up on the articles below.
- The David Millar TT System, Element 1: Position
- The David Millar TT System, Element 2: Equipment
- The David Millar TT System, Element 3: Course recon and pacing
- The David Millar TT System, Element 4: Contextual training
- The David Millar TT System, Element 5: Critical training sessions
In the series, Millar challenges some modern myths – such as expensive equipment and testing as the primary means to greater speed – and illustrates his system and associated strategies with intriguing insights from his own experience and career. These include his questioning of the taken-for-granted ways of doing things, both in the traditional British time-trialling scene in which he initially developed as a rider, and through to the professional ranks.
His approach evolved to one of self-reliance, experimenting and discovering what worked best for his particularly unique characters as an athlete. Readers will find this to be an intriguing and refreshing theme which runs through the various elements of his system.
‘The David Millar TT System’ gives a roadmap to all riders on how to improve their time trialling. The system isn’t a strict set of rules on how to do it ‘right’, or an argument for purchasing an expensive list of equipment. Because every rider is unique, Millar’s system reveals how everybody can unlock their full potential and become the best time triallist they can possibly be. Click here to sign up to the free 4-Part Video Training Series where David reveals his 5-Point Time Trial System.
You can read more at BikeRadar.com