martes, octubre 07, 2014

Como ver el ironman en directo o por la tele ( mahalo)



Victor del Corral , cannondale slice



How To Watch The Ironman World Championship
By Bethany Mavis

Want to follow the Ironman World Championship for the first time this Saturday? Here’s what you need to know.

The exclusive live coverage will be on and Ironman tends to gather some top former and current professionals to serve as commentators for the race—last year’s race featured Ironman world champion Greg Welch, and pro triathletes Michael Lovato and Matt Lieto. The live coverage will begin on Saturday, Oct. 11 at 6:00 a.m. HST (that’s 9:00 a.m. on the West Coast and 12 noon on the East Coast).

The male pros will start at 6:25 a.m. and the female pros five minutes later. For the first time, the race will have separate age-group starts, with the men beginning at 6:50 a.m. and the age-group women at 7:00 a.m. The coverage will be mainly following the pro race and will be interspersed with interesting stories of age-group athletes. The video stream will be available to watch on demand following the race at If you’re following a friend, the enhanced Athlete Tracker tool on now includes multiple time splits for the bike and run, so you can know where exactly on the course he or she is at any time.

Leading up to the race, athletes, media and organizers will be using #IMKona on Twitter and Instagram.

The NBC coverage of the race will be televised on Saturday, Nov. 15 at from 1:30-3:00 p.m. ET. The Ironman World Championship special is generally an accelerated schedule of the eight-hour pro race, and also has an emphasis on inspiring stories of age-groupers.

Check after the race for videos interview with the top finishers and race analysis of the 2014 Ironman World Championship presented by GoPro.

Triathletes guide


participants alphabetic

participants numeric



recorrido ciclista

recorrido carrera

participantes españoles

40 participantes españoles en el ironman kona 38 hombres, y 2 mujeres de 40-44 años
3 pro
2 de 50-54 años
4 de 45-49 años
8 de 40-49 años
8 de 40-44 años
8 de 35-39 años
2 de 30-34 años
3 de 25-29 años

14 Del Corral Morales Victor MPRO MALE ESP
25 Llanos Eneko MPRO MALE ESP

633 Martin Maximo M50-54 MALE ESP
2233 Mazarredo Inaki M50-54 MALE ESP

773 Arriba Luis M45-49 MALE ESP
815 Cuevas Manolo Gonzalez M45-49 MALE ESP
821 De Castro Enrique M45-49 MALE ESP
990 Tome Hernandez Pedro M45-49 MALE ESP

1128 Busquets Pau M40-44 MALE ESP
1107 Bas Jesus Sanchez M40-44 MALE ESP
1130 Callen Rodriguez Jose Ramón M40-44 MALE ESP
1248 Madariaga Joseba M40-44 MALE ESP
1270 Menendez Jaime M40-44 MALE ESP
1274 Minino Miguel Fernandez M40-44 MALE ESP
1311 Reverter Antonio Jose Adell M40-44 MALE ESP
1351 Velazquez Alvaro M40-44 MALE ESP

1380 Brahim Carmen F40-44 FEMALE ESP
1457 Varona Diaz Ruth F40-44 FEMALE ESP

1489 Burgoa Arnaitz M35-39 MALE ESP
1500 Colom Antonio M35-39 MALE ESP
1504 Cordero Juan Jose M35-39 MALE ESP
1518 Egea Ramon M35-39 MALE ESP
1538 Gomez Paredes Diego M35-39 MALE ESP
1589 Matos Jordi M35-39 MALE ESP
1609 Olcina Guillermo M35-39 MALE ESP
1610 Oregi Isasi Ibon M35-39 MALE ESP

1858 Miota Ibarra Jose M30-34 MALE ESP
1768 Caceres Jose Antonio Arranz M30-34 MALE ESP

1995 Caceres Lopez Ivan M25-29 MALE ESP
1999 Castella Serra Vicenc M25-29 MALE ESP
2049 Mendez De La Maza Jeronimo M25-29 MALE ESP

diferencia horaria:
a las 6 y media de la madrugada del dìa 7 de octubre, martes en españa son las 6 y media de la tarde del dìa anterior en hawaii
eso significa que la carrera del sàbado 11( 6 y media de la mañana ) y los primeros terminaràn en unas 8 h , empieza al dìa siguiente domingo 12 a las 6 y media de la tarde y los primeros terminaràn a eso de las 2 y media de la madrugada del domingo en españa!


October 7th 2014

10 Musts for Kona Malihini

Waipio Valley offers one of the most spectacular views on the island.
If you're a malihini, or newcomer/visitor to Hawaii, this checklist guarantees a rich time on triathlon's favorite island.
by John Post, MD
Hawaii. It’s everything you thought it might be and more. IRONMAN brought you here, but, if you’re in taper mode, or you have the family along, there’s so much more to see and do than race. You can’t just sip coffee all day at Lava Java asking, "So what do you think Rinny’s chances are this year?" This island is a cultural cornucopia just waiting to be discovered. I've been around the Ali'i block a few times—take my suggestions for a trip of a lifetime.
1. You just have to do the Underpants Run to believe it. This year is the 17th year this zany event has been held; it’s become so popular that the organizers are trying for the Guinness Book of Records this year (currently 2,270 in Salt Lake City). So get into those tighty whities, or a colorful costume, and register at or during race week at the Multisports expo booth. Your tax deductible entry fee goes to an island charity. And don't forget your camera.
2. If you aren’t racing, volunteer. It’s almost as rewarding and not nearly as much work. This race wouldn't exist without people like you working short stints in the transition area, at an aid station, or catching a bike. Ever think about applying sunscreen to 1,000 well-muscled athletes? Register at

(STOP: Please don't fill out the form, we have closed all of the individual areas. To volunteer, come to the Volunteer Room at the King Kamehameha hotel race week (details below). You can email questions to .
From: Christine Winn, Volunteer Coordinator October 1, 2014 at 4:48:57 PM

There will be a Volunteer Information Room at the King Kamehameha Kona Beach Hotel open from Monday, Oct. 6 to Friday, Oct. 10, from 9am to 4pm. Please come see us if you have questions regarding volunteering.)

3. Do something on the ocean. Take an EcoAdventure cruise on board Neptune Charlies. You'll see Green Sea Turtles and Hawaiian Spinner Dolphins. Or head to Keauhou seven miles south of the pier for a terrific snorkel cruise aboard the Fair Wind II. It’s a stable catamaran and everybody sees a zillion tropical fish but nobody gets sea sick.
4. Be culturally sensitive. Be kind and patient to the people of Kona. This is their home we're visiting, after all. Take part in their culture: try poke or a plate lunch, or loco moco (there are many variations, but the essential loco moco consists of white rice, topped with a hamburger patty, a fried egg, and brown gravy.)
5. Having your bike shipped? Or unsure about one of your tires? The earlier in race week these kinds of equipment needs are resolved the easier it is to relax. Even if you put your own bike together, a second pair of eyes (like the folks at Bike Works) may save you frustration on race day.
6. Swim as often as possible. Swim at 6:30 or 7:00 a.m., the same time you’ll be in the water on race day, to best appreciate the light and shadows. Swim more days than you think you need to. It's fun, it's social, and where else in your training world can you swim out to a floating coffee bar?
7. On Saturday, say THANK YOU to every race volunteer and course patrol you encounter.
8. View every inch of the course. Have lunch in Hawi at the bike turn-around while soaking in the significance of this near holy spot. On your way back to Kona, take Route 250 through Waimea for what some say are the most beautiful views on the island. Then, just north of the Mauna Lani Resort is Puako, home of over 2,000 petroglyphs, carved lava designs from Hawaii’s distant past. (I’ve heard it said that a number of these carvings resemble IRONMAN athletes.)
9. Visit the IRONMAN store. You have friends, training partners and many back home who wish they were standing where you are. Grab a T-shirt, poster, or souvenir race for those at home, not to mention a watch or IRONMAN jersey for yourself.
10. Venture off the beaten path. There is so much to do in Kona beyond gawking at triathletes at Dig Me Beach. Visit Volcano National Park, horseback tours in the Waipio Valley (my wife and daughter did this and loved it), Outrigger canoe lessons, the Mauna Kea Observatory, Pu’uhonua O Honaunau, the Painted Church, or the Black Sand Beach at Punaluu (and the bakery—yum!)
John Post is a six-time IRONMAN World Championship finisher,

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