Your Guide to Spring Training Runs
Did your running go into hibernation over the winter? Follow these quick fixes to get your running back on track for the spring.
Injury prevention is one of the most most important parts of training for a team sports athlete. Every sport has its share of accompanying injuries, but as the saying goes, "You can't help your team if you're in street clothes."
If you want to speed-train for those spring races, start with a base of at least three months of steady running, followed by this weekly speed workout schedule designed to improve your 5K to 10K race times.
As runners shake off the winter cobwebs and hit the roads with the first spring thaw, the gusto too often gives way to grievance as overuse injuries abound. Although biomechanical factors play a role, in a general sense all overuse injuries stem from training errors.
It's that time of year again. Spring is in the air, and so is the upcoming triathlon season. You've put in your miles over the winter, and your first race is creeping up. It's time to fine-tune your running workouts to prepare for race day.
There's more to trail running than being just another training alternative. Here is why hitting the trail this winter will pay dividends next triathlon season.
The long run can make or break your season. Incorporating it properly into a training plan can be tricky, but doing so will put you on course for success.
As you dust off your running shoes and spring back into your training, use these tips to avoid overuse injuries and enjoy a healthy running season.
It can be hard to shake off the winter cobwebs and get back into your workout routine. Use these tips to ease into your spring training.