In a frank interview, the marathoner talks about his training, the Cubs, post-race karaoke, and why people find him aloof. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
Sure, it’s now been more than a month, but I know I’ll be talking about this year’s Boston Marathon for the rest of my life. And, I had the chance to discuss it with 1968 champion Amby Burfoot, too. Read the full post for aSweatLife.com.
Adding them into your training will translate to better form and faster times—even on flat land. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
A little extra planning when booking can help you recoup your costs if you can’t travel. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
Athletes must compete under the same gender identity with which they qualified. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
Kathrine Switzer ran the Boston Marathon in 1967 under the initials K.V. Switzer, making history not just for female runners but for all women. Hear her story and what she’s fighting for today on the #WeGotGoals podcast.
These four tips can help you turn your brainstorm into a source of income—and satisfaction. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
The rare condition jams the signals between the brain and the legs, leaving athletes hobbled—and looking for answers. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
Some runners have mantras or positive self-talk. Others turn on the tunes or listen to podcasts. I’ve been finding myself returning to a different technique for occupying my mind while I run—counting. Read the full post for aSweatLife.com.
One fought off a vicious attack to run again on her own terms. Others forged new paths in the wake of life-altering diagnoses. And then there’s the father whose grief blended with joy as he crossed the finish line with a living reminder of the daughter he’d lost. My job introduces me to so many amazing athletes every year, and 2017 was no exception. Here—in no particular order—are seven of the stories that have stuck with me this year. Read the full article on aSweatLife.com.