Giving Kudos to the masses

Have you ever participated in a large event (maybe a race or even just a Zwift ride) and afterwards you receive Kudos on Strava from lots of other participants? I have always wanted to do the social thing and return the gesture. But can take soooo long to individually give Strava Kudos. Particularly when there…

Have you ever participated in a large event (maybe a race or even just a Zwift ride) and afterwards you receive Kudos on Strava from lots of other participants? I have always wanted to do the social thing and return the gesture. But can take soooo long to individually give Strava Kudos. Particularly when there can be literally 100’s of participants.
Until I discovered this hidden hack. Which actually works and makes life super simple

To quickly give Kudos to everyone who did a ride / or run with you, first open the event in your own feed on using your phone.

Click on the list of participants (see highlighted image below) , They don’t even need to be connected to you through “follow”.

Then with the list of participants on your screen, simply shake your phone. You’ll be given the option to kudos everyone or just friends who did the ride / run:

Simple as that 🙂 A great little “hidden feature” of Strava


BE THE FIRST TO KNOW

Join 3 other runners & triathletes and be the first to see useful content, news and the occasional offer.

Unsubscribe at any time. I usually send two emails a month.

View more articles
  • Running Injury Risks

    There are numerous health benefits to running, but of course it also carries an inherent degree of injury risk. Most injuries arise from overuse rather than trauma. Broadly, there are three main categories of risk considered to cause running injuries: biomechanical factors, anatomical factors and training error. Over the course of the next few blogs…

  • Why is slow running so damn hard !?!

    It is one of the more infuriating and counter intuitive aspects of run training, the reality that slowing our run pace down feels so much harder than we imagine. It just shouldn’t be the case should it, yet I am guessing that you too have experienced this phenomena. When the newbie runner first starts in…

  • Worry About What You Can Control

    Focus on the variables you can control. Whist this is tried and tested advice, should we just ignore the uncontrollable factors? Better is understand the opportunities some of these factors offer and then take advantage to improve our plans.