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Train Hard - Win Easy!
Winning is knowing you're doing
the right thing in the right way.

I see the runner you can be. Not the one you were before.

Coaching and competing in every running distance from 100 meters to 100 miles impelled me to adopt a holistic perspective. One that honors the importance of the whole body and the interdependence of its parts. Viewed holistically, several factors go into harnessing a person’s raw running ability. They include training, nutrition, psychology, and genetics (and the total impression they create).

There will always be those who are fitter and faster and others who are less fit and slower. Just as there are individual differences in the need for rest and recovery. Having the physical talent is one thing but with no support structure or clear direction a runner may end up abusing that talent. The most important factor to consider is your own time process – where you are now compared to where you were before or more importantly, where you will be three months from now! Where there’s a will, there’s a way. As long as you’re ready to follow a running program that incorporates the right distances, paces, and recoveries for who you are, you will fulfill your goals.


Our latest posts:

The Missing Ingredient in your Training Strategy?

It's probably obvious to anybody who has trained for any kind of endurance event: in most cases, it's more preferable to train with a group of other runners than it is to train on your own. Not only do these group sessions feel easier and more enjoyable, but they are also generally faster too.
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Summer Workout Motivation

I once struggled with blowing up from heat exhaustion, lack of hydration and under-fueling but I finally figured it out. The more fit I became the stronger and quicker my adaptation to hot weather became. I adopted simple cooling methods like dousing with giant sponges drenched in icy water, ice hats and ice baths.
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The Beat of an Athlete’s Heart

Understanding the physiological effects of positive emotions such as caring, compassion or appreciation for someone or something can actually go a long way in helping people reduce their risky training behaviors.
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