Let's face it, we all love food. But everyone has different eating patterns: some keep a track of everything; others grab whatever they can on the go. There's no right or wrong way to eat well - what works for one runner might not for the next. Work
If you’re fed up of ruining your hard work with greasy takeaways, put down the phone and pick up your pinny. With ready-to-use ingredients, you can cook post-run meals that are far healthier – and cheaper – than the ‘goods’ from your local takeaway.Ditch: Takeaway cheese and tom...
At 26 years old, Tom Aikens was the youngest chef ever to earn a Michelin star. But for this veteran of the Virgin London Marathon and the Marathon des Sables, it's not enough for food to merely taste spectacular - it should boost your fitness, too
solidly running for hours, you need the right recovery food for that session." Work your diet around your training with our guide to common post-run problems. Post-run You crave more fuel than you burnt Starving after only 20 minutes? The glycogen stores
to the sniffles, University of Colorado researchers report. Apart from food sources, your body gets the vitamin from exposure to UV rays, so levels slump when there's no sun. First defence: Eat vitamin D-rich oily fish, eggs and fortified cereals. Ditch any
Getting your five a day needn’t be a chore – and needn’t preclude pudding, thanks to these delicious dessert recipes from Kate Percy, author of Go Faster Food (£12.99, Vermillion). Each has a healthy shot of veg hidden inside.Gooey chocolate
Running is about self-improvement, not Spartan self-denial. As performance coach Kim Ingleby (energisedperformance.com) says, "You need a balance: training, recovery, food and fun." So while runners might idolise the original marathon runner
secret to effortless running, 10 everyday foods that heal you, how gadgets can make you a better runner and four foolproof pacing sessions to get you off to the best possible start.
form, foods that fight illness and a round-up of summer's best kit.
in Makeni where 120 children a year are given food, clothing and shelter. The smiling boys, as young as five or six, leapt on the chance to play football. The young women, saved from the commercial sex trade, were more obviously traumatised, many staring
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