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RockShox Trek Race Team athletes Vali Höll, Jamie Edmondson, and Tegan Cruz return to the legendary track in Fort William, Scotland, for World Cup Downhill Round 2.
Triathlon technology is changing, and it holds the potential to make you faster. Here’s a look at the bikes of four of our SRAM and Zipp pro triathletes photographed at the Ironman World Championship at Saint George, Utah.
SRAM and RockShox athletes Hannah Bergemann, Casey Brown, Veronique Sandler, and Louise Ferguson take their freeriding to a whole new level at Red Bull Formation in Virgin, Utah.
Rebecca McConnell’s fairytale XCO win in Petrópolis quickly transformed into the dominant figure in the Elite Women’s field after winning both the XCC and XCO in Albstadt, Germany. With Nové Město on tap this weekend, whose move is it next?
Eder Frayre of Mexico is a national champion and Olympian. He’s also a key support rider in L39ION of Los Angeles’ sprint strategy, but he’s also a capable climber with the panache for long solo breakaways.
RockShox Ambassador Rachael Walker set out to cover ground and ride the trail less traveled in the Scottish Highlands aboard her Juliana Quincy equipped with Rudy Ultimate, Reverb AXS XPLR, SRAM XPLR drivetrain, and Zipp 303 wheels. Find out where Rachael's 3-day adventure took her.
Iván García Cortina dreams of Roubaix glory.
With the dawning of the 33rd season of World Cup cross-country racing, the jungle in Petrópolis, Brazil was buzzing with excitement – both from the jubilant spectators lining the course and riders eager to establish their position on the start line and kick off the season with the coveted leader’s jersey. If XCC was an indicator of an exciting XCO to come, the world stage had no idea of the excitement that would ensue on Sunday in both the Elite Women’s and Elite Men’s cross-country events.
French legend Gilbert Duclos-Lassalle recalls winning Paris Roubaix in ’92 and ’93 aboard TIME and RockShox. Three decades ago, Duclos-Lassalle achieved his lifelong cycling goal: to win his most beloved race, Paris-Roubaix. Then he won again the next year, in 1993. We caught up with the charming and insightful 67-year-old Frenchman to talk about his career, favorite teammates, and cycling innovation in the 1990s and today.
Jasper Stuyven looks to the next big win.