Cycling Cadence Plan
12 Week Cycling Cadence Training Plan
Duration: 12 Weeks
Level: All Levels
Training Zones: Heart Rate / RPE / Power
Training hours: This is customised to each person during the free 60 min consultation
Are you struggling riding at a low cadence all the time? Our 12 week cycling cadence training plan teaches you to be able to ride at a higher cadence (90+ rpm). This plan is designed for those that want to improve their pedaling efficiency and increase their leg speed. Our program consists of 12 weeks of specific cadence drills that will improve your cadence and efficiency in no time.
Buy Now to Start Your Training Plan
Our training plans include a free 60 minute consultation with our coach. Our coach then bases the schedule around your fitness and lifestyle. All paid plans are built for you.
This program is developed for you by our coach, Graeme. He has over 15 years experience in coaching athletes in cycling, running, triathlon, mountain biking and boxing. From amateur to professional and Olympic athletes. Graeme has a wide range of knowledge that can help improve your fitness through structured training and workouts.
Similar Training Plans
Each training plan is built for you without the added cost of coach analysis. Giving you the best of a custom plan without the added monthly cost.
All plans below are available via trainingpeaks or in a downloadable pdf file. Making it easier for you to follow and understand.
All training plans come with a free 60 minute consultation so our coach can gather as much data and knowledge about your past training as needed.
12 HOURS DELIVERY
Once we have had our free consultation, our coaching will begin the training plan and deliver it to you within 12 hours.
EASY TO UNDERSTAND
Full details are provided for each workout. Our workouts are also available to be exported to Zwift, Garmin, Suunto and other platforms.
Our training plan zones are based around your past data and using heart rate, speed and/or power. If you don’t have any past data our plan will be based on perceived exertion.