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Long Distance Competition/Ultracycling, Randonneuring and Endurance Cycling Do you enjoy centuries, double centuries, brevets, randonnees, and 24-hour time trials? Share ride reports, and exchange training, equipment, and nutrition information specific to long distance cycling. This isn't for tours, this is for endurance events cycling

2011 Century-A-Month Club

Old 09-29-11, 07:36 PM
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Two September centuries:

1. The Highlander QuadsHilla Century, with 10,625 ft of climbing, including notorious Bopple, Sliter and Yoder Hills. Perfect weather, tough hills, excellent course, rode w/ Jim N. Got up Bopple no problem, greeted by bagpipers and the Grim Reaper; had a broken spoke on Yoder Hill, 71 miles in. 101.14 miles, 11.9mph average

2. Rode the Sayre-Savona loop again with Denny and Dom, had lunch at Savona Diner, another beautiful day, 1700 ft 'climbing' 101.14 miles, 16.03mph

That brings total for the year up to 15, and my lifetime total (since Sept 2007, my first century ride) up to 71.
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Old 09-30-11, 09:17 AM
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I added Louisiana and Wyoming to my list and I have now done a century in 15 different states. At this pace I'll be done in 17.5 years.


Louisiana


Wyoming

If you want more pictures you can find a few here: https://centuryin50states.blogspot.com/
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Old 10-03-11, 08:26 PM
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Originally Posted by DXchulo
Who's in? The rules are simple, as always:

1. Ride a century every month.
2. Post a report here. Pictures are always nice if you have them.
I could easily do a century 'cumulatively', as the first question is not clear, if it means in one day, or a total over a month.
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Old 10-15-11, 01:39 AM
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Originally Posted by Chris516
I could easily do a century 'cumulatively', as the first question is not clear, if it means in one day, or a total over a month.
A century is commonly considered to be 100 miles in one day.
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Old 10-15-11, 01:40 AM
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October century complete!

October century complete! Rowand and Machka rode 100 miles (161 km) on the tandem along the Victoria side of the Murray River and back on the New South Wales side of the Murray River (Riverina Highway). I would have liked to see more of the Murray, but I guess they don't like building roads that close to a river that can flood.

Good ride ... some wind, some hills, mostly flatish, mostly light traffic till the last 20 km or so when it got heavy (everyone heading to the lake in the early evening). The roads on the Victoria side of the Murray were decent ... the roads on the NSW side of the Murray could use some work. Infrastructure does not seem to be a particular priority.

Low: 14C at the start; High 25C around the middle; Strongest wind gusts: 43 km/h; No rain.

Pics to follow.


The road ahead ...


The name of the town is ... Howlong!


The last part of the route was along the lake ...

(Click photos for more Cycling in Australia in the spring)

Last edited by Machka; 10-15-11 at 05:46 AM.
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Old 10-15-11, 07:49 AM
  #81  
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OK, I mised the boat for 2011, but I am going to try to ride more. Not sure if I can find the motivation in the colder months [I am very very old and my old man skin doesn't like the cold air blast on it :>) ].
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Old 10-15-11, 04:55 PM
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Originally Posted by venturi95
OK, I mised the boat for 2011, but I am going to try to ride more. Not sure if I can find the motivation in the colder months [I am very very old and my old man skin doesn't like the cold air blast on it :>)
Layers of clothing is the way to go! When I've done my centuries on the Canadian prairies, there isn't much of my skin exposed ... usually just my nose and a little bit of my cheeks. Most of the rest of me has 3 or 4 or 5 layers of clothing.
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Old 10-22-11, 01:43 PM
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October century done, did the Tour de Shunk, about 7900 ft of climbing through the endless mountains region of NE Pennsylvania, Wheelerville Mountain is a real nice climb. They arranged to get all the fracking trucks off the road that day so there was very little traffic. 102.9 miles, avg 13.76mph, into 10-20mph headwind in morning. Weather was okay, sunny in morning, overcast the rest of the day with rain the last few miles, temps in the 50s. Spaghetti dinner at Rocky's Bike Shop at the end was great as always. Century number 16 for the year, 72 overall.
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Old 10-31-11, 10:13 AM
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October: 107 miles, ~7000 feet. It's starting to get cold out there.

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Old 10-31-11, 12:29 PM
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I did a century in each of the last two weeks of October, after taking the summer off because of heat issues. I plan to do at least two per month until April or May, when heat becomes an issue again. I posted these last two in C & V, and will continue to post one per month over there and the rest over here.
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Old 11-12-11, 05:44 AM
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Originally Posted by seedsbelize
I did a century in each of the last two weeks of October, after taking the summer off because of heat issues. I plan to do at least two per month until April or May, when heat becomes an issue again. I posted these last two in C & V, and will continue to post one per month over there and the rest over here.
If you are planning to do at least one century in each month of year, totalling a minimum of 12 centuries, one in each month ... then this is the place for you. This is the Century-a-Month challenge.

If you are planning to ride several centuries but not necessarily one in each of the 12 months of the year ... then this thread: https://www.bikeforums.net/showthread...tury-Challenge is the place for you. It is the Century Challenge thread for centuries whenever you want to ride centuries.
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Old 11-12-11, 05:46 AM
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Saturday 12 November

Rowan and I rolled up to the start of our first 200K randonnee (the Cafe au Lait) of the 2012 randonneuring year, on our Santana Arriva, just before 6 am. It was 10C, clear, and the winds were light. This was a popular event, and quite a few other randonneurs showed up.

We all set off, shortly after 6 am, on the first loop out to Yarrawonga and back. The loop was mostly flat with a small section of hills to keep things interesting. Even more interesting were the sheep being herded down the road toward us! When they first spotted us, they ran toward us, so we stopped to let them go, but then they all stopped and stared at us. The dog had to get them going agan.

The next loop out to Beechworth was a bit more challenging ... flat for a bit - or actually, false flat for quite a way, that annoying type of road which appears to be flat and has you wondering why you can't get up any speed, but is really a very gradual climb. And then a 13 km climb up a paved rail trail during the hottest part of the day (27C). Last year we struggled with that climb on the KHS, and ended up stopping about every 1-2 km all the way up. Our fitness level then wasn't very good at all. This year, we stopped once for a few minutes, but the climb didn't seem nearly as bad as we remembered!

We stopped for ice cream in Beechworth (one of the best parts of these randonnees) and then sailed back down to Wangaratta.

One really nice part of the ride was that we were able to ride with a group of other cyclists. We sort of leap-frogged them because it can be a bit difficult to ride in the middle of a group with the tandem, but it was great seeing other cyclists on a ride. We usually get dropped off the back and never see anyone again.

Another really nice part of the ride was how well organised it was. The cue sheet was good and everything flowed smoothly.


We finished the 205 km in 10:35! That's our fastest randonnee in a long time.

And this 200K randonnee marks the begining of my 12th year as a randonneur. Who knew when I signed up for my first randonnee back in 2001, that I would still be doing this 12 years later!!


After a short break ... we headed for the local aquatic centre and floated around in the pool for a while.










Last edited by Machka; 11-13-11 at 07:54 PM.
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Old 11-12-11, 07:10 PM
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Originally Posted by Machka
If you are planning to do at least one century in each month of year, totalling a minimum of 12 centuries, one in each month ... then this is the place for you. This is the Century-a-Month challenge.

If you are planning to ride several centuries but not necessarily one in each of the 12 months of the year ... then this thread: https://www.bikeforums.net/showthread...tury-Challenge is the place for you. It is the Century Challenge thread for centuries whenever you want to ride centuries.
Thanks for that tip. I suppose it's possible to ride those three centuries, but I'll have to do it faster than I'm currently riding them. Tomorrow will be my second in November. Sorry, wrong thread.
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Old 11-13-11, 07:36 PM
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November is done. Not a big fan of cold descents, so I tend to stay in the valleys this time of year.

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Old 11-23-11, 10:56 AM
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November century ride done, up the Connecticut River valley from Northampton MA to Brattleboro VT, up the West River to W. Dummerston covered bridge, then across the Connecticut River into New Hampshire and back down. Did the ride on Monday, beautiful sunny day, in the 40s.

Here's the route: https://ridewithgps.com/routes/825606

104.58 miles, avg 15.19mph, 3800 ft of climbing


Covered bridge over the West River in W. Dummerston, VT


Entering New Hampshire at the Connecticut River from Brattleboro VT
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Old 12-12-11, 04:43 AM
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December Century - That's 12!!

Eildon Endurance 300K

The Eildon Endurance goes through the area where we live and a year ago, when the Eildon Endurance was last held, Rowan and I saw some of the cyclists riding it. At that time I thought they were nuts. There is a lot of climbing on that ride and as such, it was not on my list of rides to do.

But over the past few months, we've been working on our climbing in preparation for the 7 Peaks Alpine Ascent Challenge, and I have been feeling a lot more comfortable with the idea of climbing. Three weeks ago, we rode a loop from Yarck to Euroa, up the Ruffy climb, and then back to Yarck via Merton, up the Merton climb ... the two biggest climbs on the Eildon Endurance. We had ridden that loop a couple years ago, and I walked a little bit of the Ruffy climb and most of the Merton climb. But three weeks ago, I rode up both the climbs without too much difficulty.

Two weeks ago, Rowan and I took a 3-day weekend, and took on 3 of the 7 Peaks: Falls Creek, Mount Hotham, and Mount Buffalo. All 3 were challenging climbs and we logged over 12,000 ft of climbing on that weekend. And last weekend we took on another 7 Peaks climb: Lake Mountain. So with all that climbing under our belts, we decided to ride the Eildon Endurance!

But what bicycle(s) to ride? Initially we decided to ride our titaniums which we used on the previous three weekends, but with just a few days to go, Rowan changed our granny on the tandem from 30 to 26, and on the Wednesday we took it for a test ride up a couple of the hills on the edge of our town which we would climb on the Eildon Endurance. We made it up both of them, and decided to use the tandem. After all, although there were at least two big climbs, and some stiff climbs on the edge of our town, the rest of the ride was flat or downhill.

So Friday night we drove up to Shepparton, the starting town, and headed to bed early.

4:30 am we were up and getting ready, and at 5:30 am we were off to find the start location ... and found the wrong road. So we ended up parking a little ways away and riding to the cabin. But it was all OK, we arrived in time, registered, chatted briefly to some of the other riders, and set off. Some of the riders were doing the ride as a permanent and thus were doing a shorter distance. And a few of the riders were doing the 400K distance. I think we might have been the only riders doing the 300K distance.

The temperature was warm (20C), but the clouds were thick and heavy all around. It was also quite humid and a bit windy, with winds gusting up to 35 km/h.

We were into the wind as we cycled eastward to Nalinga, so we were off to a bit of a slow start, but at Nalinga we turned south down to Violet Town and we picked up the pace despite the unexpected rolling hills along that road. We stopped a couple times on the way to Violet Town to stretch, eat, and drink. Riding the tandem doesn't allow us much opportunity for any of that while riding. Also on the way to Violet Town, a band of rain came over and were dampened for the first time on the ride.

When we got to Violet Town, some of the permanent riders were there and we had a quick bite to eat with them. It is nice to be able to ride near other riders these days. And then they headed back to Shepparton and we continued on to Euroa.

We had a quick stop in Euroa to put on some rain gear because we could see the rain ahead and knew we would soon be quite wet. But because it was warm (close to 25C by then), I didn't want to wear my rain jacket. At that temperature it is hard to know what to do ... wear the jacket and get soaked with sweat, or skip the jacket and get soaked with rain. But I did wear a wind vest so that I wouldn't get chilled.

The next leg of the journey was the Merton climb. It starts with a very gradual climb, with a few practice hills to get warmed up, and then at Watchbox Creek, the real climbing begins. The climb is about 3 km, and we made it to about 300 metres from the top before we were off and walking. I was quite impressed with that attempt because climbing can be challenging with a tandem, and this was a steep climb.

But a funny thing ... the Murphy's Law of Cycling states that a cyclist will ride for quite some time with no traffic at all, and when traffic finally appears on the scene, two vehicles will pass each other right beside the cyclist. An addition to that law is that there is a greater chance of that happening if the cyclist is doing something difficult or challenging such as climbing a hill. I have never seen so much traffic on that hill! We had line ups of vehicles behind us and line ups coming down the hill toward us, all trying to get by each other and us. Fortunately everyone was well behaved and there were no incidents.

And it rained all along that stretch. We were soaked by the time we got to the top, so we put on the rain jackets for the quick descent into Merton.

After Merton there's a bit of a slog in the form of a long gradual hill with a steeper bit at the end, but then it's all downhill to Yarck. The road to Alexandra starts with a hill, and ends with a pair of hills before descending into town. We've never ridden those hills after riding 100+ km before ... we've always ridden them when we've been relatively fresh. It was a new perspective on how tough those things can be, and we were ready for a break at home.

Being able to go home partway through the ride was one of the appealing aspects of this ride, even though we had to ride a little bit extra to do that. We had prepared in advance, so we were able to do a quick turnaround ... getting something to eat, oiling the chain on the tandem, and changing into dry clothes.

Next was an out-and-back to Eildon, an out-and-back we've done frequently ... very familiar territory for us. And so, that was a fast part of the ride because we knew what to expect. Then back home again for a quick snack, and then onward to tackle the two climbs out of town. They felt longer than they did on Wednesday.

It was fairly smooth sailing back to Yarck and on to the base of the Ruffy climb. There were some heavy rain clouds in the area, and I thought we were going to end up in the rain, but we ended up behind one bank of clouds, and another band passed by, just missing us. In fact, after soaking us in the early part of the ride, the last 2/3 of the ride were dry.

The Ruffy climb was just short of 3 km, but we only made it about 3/4 of a km before we were off and walking. I've had some difficulties with my knees since our 3-day climbing weekend, and they were protesting the steepness of this climb. Walking was marginally easier.

The descent back into Euroa is frightening, and one of our goals was to get into Euroa before dark so that we would not have to do any part of that descent in the dark. The descent is not particularly steep, but the road conditions are horrendous. We couldn't get up any speed because of all the potholes, and even so it was hard to miss all of them and it ended up being a bumpy ride down.

At Euroa we arrived at a cafe about 15 minutes before closing, just in time to get our cards signed and grab a bite to eat. By the time we got going again, it was dark. We had 50 km to go on a long, straight flat road. A few minutes after starting out, the full moon came out and lit up the fields and trees around us. It accompanied us all the way back to Shepparton. What also accompanied us was the view of a thunderstorm in the distance ... flash after flash of lightening.

That road seemed long. We were cruising along quite briskly but it seemed to take forever to reach the outskirts of Shepparton. Night riding is a bit like that. Then just as we reached the outskirts of Shepparton, the thunderstorm got closer and some of the flashes of lightening were around us.

We got our cards signed at a petrol station, walked over to drop the cards off, and just as we got back to the van, the skies opened up and it poured!!

But we had completed the Eildon Endurance 300K (with a total distance ridden of 312 km) in 17 hours and 12 minutes.


I didn't get many photos on this ride ... too busy riding ... but here's one:



And the November 20th photos in this set, on the following pages, are on the same route. We did a practice ride on the toughest part of the route on Nov 20th, and I took lots of photos then:
https://www.flickr.com/photos/machka-...etail/?page=15
https://www.flickr.com/photos/machka-...etail/?page=16
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Old 12-23-11, 06:00 PM
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December is done and 2011 is in the books. My wife is out of town and I'm off work for a couple days, so I headed to Yuba County, CA for a little change of scenery and about 15 extra degrees of temperature. I ended up with 102 miles and ~12,000 feet.



It's been a fun year. I did 52 centuries this year, so I'm playing around with the idea of trying to do one a week in 2012. Somebody talk me out of it.
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Old 01-13-12, 04:37 PM
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December ride finished 12/19 (just realized I never entered it...) 101.6 miles, out to Cortland, down Rt 11 to Whitney Pt, out 11 to Chenango Forks, out 12 a bit, turn around, back into Whitney Pt and back in on 79. Temp in the 30s most of the day, sunny in the morning, clouds rolled in in the afternoon. Lunch at Mickey D's in W.P. Amazing the speed dropoff between Nov and Dec, I only managed to get out for 3 road rides in the month between the two centuries.

Anyway, successful completion of my 4th straight year of century a month challenge, 18 centuries for 2011 (same for 2009 and 2010; 17 in 2008). Speed was up a bit from 2010 on my road bike centuries.
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Old 02-09-12, 12:12 PM
  #94  
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I got all my rides in as well. Unfortunately the weather did not cooperate in October, and I turned back a bit early; got only 80 miles in or something like that. Still, I did manage to get in 12 or 13 centuries over the course of the year. I'll try harder in 2012; two in January, so I'm ahead of the game at this point.
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Old 03-02-12, 03:32 PM
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Originally Posted by rhm
I'll try harder in 2012; two in January, so I'm ahead of the game at this point.
I thought so last year, with two in January, and wound up with 11 for the calendar year. And 13, counting the last week in Dec., 2010
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