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How to watch the supertri E World Championship

Ready for some exciting, action-packed triathlon racing? Here's how to watch the supertri E World Championship on the weekend...

Supertri – formerly known as Super League Triathlon – is back this month with its new E World Championship in London.

It promises to be an exciting few hours of racing with some of short-course triathlon’s biggest names taking part.

Below, we tell you everything you need to know about the event and explain how you can watch the action unfold.

What is the supertri E World Championship?

The supertri E World Championship is the newest incarnation of the former Super League Triathlon Arena Games.

It sees athletes compete using both real-life and virtual racing (using Zwift) within an arena environment. That means the swimming will take place in a pool, while the cycling and running will be on smart bikes and treadmills.

This format used to take place over a few locations, but in 2024 it’s been reimagined into a one-day World Championship event in partnership with World Triathlon.

The racing begins with a number of qualifying heats, which will result with just 10 men and 10 women making it through to the finals.

The first round of heats will see athletes complete two rounds of swim-bike-run, with a short rest period between them.

There’ll then be a pursuit start for the second round, where the triathlete with the fastest time will start first, followed by the rest of the field with a time gap mirroring the results from round one.

The finals will then take place over three stages, beginning with swim-bike-run, followed by run-bike-swim and finishing with swim-bike-run again.

Ahead of the third and final stage, athlete’s times from the first two stages of the finals will be added together, with the quickest athlete starting first in the final stage in a pursuit format.

When and where is the supertri E World Championship taking place?

Beth Potter in action at Super League Triathlon Arena Games
Beth Potter was in stunning form as she won two of the three rounds to take overall victory in London in 2021 (Credit: That Cameraman)

The event is set to take place on 13 April at the London Aquatic Centre within the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park.

What distances will athletes be racing?

Each leg will consist of a 200m swim, 4km bike and 1km run.

Who’s competing at the supertri E World Championship?

A number of big names are heading to London for this event. You can see the full line-up on the supertri website, but here’s a flavour of who you might see…


The women’s start list includes reigning world champ Beth Potter (GBR), top pros such as Cassandre Beaugrand (FRA), Vicky Holland (GBR) and Katie Zaferes (USA), plus a host of top up-and-coming talent.


The men’s start list includes supertri regulars Jonny Brownlee (GBR) and Chase McQueen (USA), plus promising British athletes including Hugo Milner, Max Stapley and Sam Dickinson. That’s complemented by a host of other talented triathletes from around the world.

How to watch the supertri E World Championship?

It’s possible to go to the event and watch it in person at the London Aquatic Centre, which you can do by purchasing a ticket.

If you aren’t able to attend in person, you can watch the racing from the comfort of your own home.

The racing will be live on supertri’s YouTube channel (which you can watch below) and will also be broadcast on a number of other networks or platforms depending on where you live. See the full list here.

When does it start?

The racing begins at 6.30pm UK time.

The Supertri E World Championship isn’t the only racing going on this weekend. The PTO’s T100 Singapore event is also taking place – here’s how to watch it.

Profile image of Rob Slade Rob Slade


Rob Slade is 220 Triathlon's Content Editor. He joined the team in April 2021 and has a background in adventure sports, which he developed during his time as editor of Adventure Travel magazine. Always up for an adventure, he's motivated by good views and regularly uses the scenery as an excuse for taking so long to complete events. While he may lack speed, he always retains his positive disposition, probably because he knows a pint will be waiting for him at the end.