Ice baths aren’t just for professional athletes. Gyms across the city are offering new recovery options to help you boost results. Read the full article for Chicago Magazine.
Recovery isn’t just physical, it’s mental. Read the full article for VICE.
Because life doesn’t stop while you recover from your training. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
An injury, big or small, comes with a slew of mental barriers to overcome alongside the physical. Read the full post for aSweatLife.com
Study finds evidence of short-term damage, but otherwise healthy runners likely have little cause for concern. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
We’ve all heard how important postrun recovery is. But for a lot of us, it’s one of the easier things to skip over in our haste to wrap things up. Listen to the full story on The Runner’s World Show.
After they figure out the details for the next day’s workout, they give their minds a rest. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
In the field of recovery science, evidence supports the use of both cutting-edge gadgets and old-fashioned chestnuts. When choosing from this menu of options to develop your own personalized R&R recipe, consider not only what you have access to but also what fits into your lifestyle and sounds fun—for instance, yoga won’t calm your muscles or your mind if you feel anxious about getting on the mat. Check out the following nine approaches to recovery, see when to use them, and discover what elite runners do to maximize the benefits. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
Chances are, your foam roller doesn’t see any action until after your run. Although foam rollers are often used to ease postexercise tightness, research suggests that rolling out before you hit the road has perks, too. Read the full article in Runner’s World.
If you’ve hit the path or checked out the crowd at your local 5K lately, you’ve likely seen athletes wearing tall, colorful compression socks. Some runners—and the companies who make the socks—swear the tight-fitting garments help you stride faster and recover more quickly. But a new study casts doubt on at least some of these claims. In fact, college runners actually exercised for less time when wearing them, according to results just posted online in the Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. Read the full article in Prevention News.