SOUL RYEDERS started our first Kids Tri team in 2014 to participate in the Westchester Triathlon’s Kids event each September. To date, over 150 children have participated as members of the SOUL RYEDERS Kids Tri Team and have raised more than $75,000. The Kids DUO Challenge will have many of the same fun elements and will be a Run/Walk and Bike event. It’s a great way to stay active, build confidence and give back to the community – values we all want to instill in our children at a young age!
This event can take place anywhere: your backyard, a nearby park, anywhere you choose. Just be sure to maintain a safe social distance. Invite a friend or family member to join you – even if they live far away! We can still do this as a team even if we have to be apart. Training will take place July 6th through August 14th. The actual Challenge can happen any time in the last two weeks of August. This is a great way to stay active throughout the summer and to get ready while we await any decision on the Westchester Triathlon event in September.

As part of the Kids DUO Challenge, your child will receive weekly live, virtual training sessions, a challenge of the week to complete and a tracking sheet for your child to measure their progress. The Kids DUO team has a safe online platform for your children to share their milestones with other team members! We will be encouraging the team to inspire and cheer each other on throughout the summer! After they complete the Challenge at the end of August, each child will receive a SOUL RYEDERS Kids DUO Challenge t-shirt and a certificate they can proudly show off to friends and family to celebrate their accomplishment.

WANT TO SEE SOME SMILES?

Check out our photo gallery of past Kids Tri Teams.

JOIN THE KIDS DUO CHALLENGE!

Don’t miss out on this great event! All the details are here.

We are going to ride, bike and swim to help the souls of people with cancer.”

The kids today were an absolute pleasure! When I introduced myself and put out my hand, they all shook it properly and introduced themselves too. They were enthusiastic, fun, and worked so well in the teams they were randomly assigned – the older ones being such good sports at being put in charge of younger ones.  Then after 45 minutes of running around, with their endorphins pumping, they immediately embraced the pediatric cancer survivor and listened intently to what he said. I thought that was so impressive. Then, with food in front of them and at the end of a long day, they were so quiet and respectful to their teammate who sang.  I have only positive things to say about all those great kids!”