series of real-life success stories that we are publishing on the website. If you have a story to share that could inspire others, why not read our guidelines for submission, and get in touch?
' mileage, his rate of return is impressive: he has recorded a 1:22 half-marathon and a 37:07 10K so far this year."I do fairly well on little training," Pete admits. "But the old cliché that you get out what you put in is certainly true." With a background
and running and then stopping when I'd had enough."This somewhat haphazard approach also brought him a 4:04 finish in 2003. "Everyone in my office was saying ‘well done,' but I was really annoyed," he recalls. When he started training for the 2005 event, he
. Rachel and Lee's tale is one of an occasional series of real-life success stories that we are publishing on the website. If you have a story to share that could inspire others, why not read our guidelines for submission, and get in touch?
of crisps and a huge plate of dinner. By swapping to unrefined carbohydrates, protein and plenty of fruit and vegetables, Andy went from 16.5 stone to 14.5 stone in four months.“I was looking and feeling better,” he recalls. “And while I was enjoying my
Q Im a 53-year-old male who races all distances from 5K to the marathon. I train six days a week: four hard sessions, two easy ones, plus a rest day. Do you think this is too much for someone of my age?A The real key to making any training
Q I often suffer from stomach pains when running. Ive tried antacid tablets, but without success. The pain sometimes eases when I bend over. I think that Im eating correctly and not too soon before running. What do you suggest I do to solve
Time: 5:35The biggest surprise was seeing the major from "who wants to be a millionaire" in real life.My goal was 4hrs 30.:But after my knee injury during training my finish was 5hrs35mins.Do differently: I would maybe add more longer runs into my
my mood. As I shouldn’t run every day at least to start with how can I maintain this important balance of activity and rest every day?A To successfully return to running, recognise that your fitness will have dropped. Ward off any negative
Pat Cash won at Wimbledon in 1987, playing his first match just 10 days after an appendix operation.It is quite possible that you could re-commence training in under three weeks after your surgery, but you might not be very pleased if the wound breaks
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