Running and sport involvement is one of many innovative treatments that stimulate the brain’s natural neuro-plasticity. And it’s largely through heightened body awareness that past traumas can be renegotiated and revisited rather than relived repeatedly.
There's often a fine line between a healthy, productive enthusiasm or even "obsession" for an activity that we love; and, on the other hand, compulsion or addiction that ends up causing us harm. When is "too much of a good thing" a good thing -- and when is it simply too much?
Yuki Kawauchi of Setagaya, Tokyo, recently turned a very bright light on his country’s running legacy, given a chance by almost no one, he won the Boston Marathon — the oldest and most prestigious of the world’s annual marathons — in frigid temperatures, relentless wind, and horizontal rain. Here's how he prepared.
The One World Running community works on the frontline by helping children and young adults further their education by providing the necessary footwear required by their schools. Our continued service and support can help OWR raise funds to send a container of shoes to Central America in 2018. Another goal for this year is to provide storage for the massive amount of the shoes collected here in Boulder!
"Shalane Flanagan cut such a familiar figure Sunday at the New York City Marathon, running toward the cameras in Central Park with her upright carriage, high cheekbones flushed with exertion, chin tucked, blond ponytail switching back and forth like a metronome. Now she was the one who was accelerating beyond reach."