Gratitude Power for Runners and Walkers (Racing Veteran Book 1)

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Learn More Customer Login. List your event Need to give your event a boost? Add Family Members Let us know what you like to do! Tell us your interests and add family members to see custom-curated events just for you. Add Home Address Help us find activities nearest you. Find local events and things you love to do. Relevance Date Distance Most Popular. Any day Monday Tuesday Wednesday.

Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday. Your Location Find Activities near you. Any gender Male Female. Your Family Members Find the best matches for the family! Add new family member. Sign up or sign in to save your family members and make searching easier every time. Include Virtual Events Eligible? Because I tried running a mile not too long ago on a track and after 2 laps I was getting winded. Suggestions and advice are welcome, and I would very much appreciate a response.

Thank you for your time. My advice would be to break up the runs for now so you can complete three miles at a time. This will make two miles seem less intimidating. For example, run 6 x meters and take a walk break of minutes between each one. The next week try 4 x meters and then 3 x 1 mile. This should help you progress and get over the mental hurdle. I really like this article.

The main reason I am contacting you is because I have been pretty confused on what to do in the off season. I really want to come back next season starts in November alot faster. I run the mile and the , so I learned from your link that they are mainly aerobic races. I started running again around a month ago after my swim season ended, and I have been doing 4. I am not gasping for air, but I am a little out of breath, breathing at a 3 to 3 cadence.

I then read this article. Last week, after reading this, I ran 6 days for 4. What do you think I should be doing to try to improve my race times by November? Glad you enjoyed the article. I think slowing your pace down and putting as many miles as you can handle, along with some basic strength and ancillary work is the best thing you can do. Try to increase your mileage by about 3 miles per week adding about 1 mile to three of your runs each week and then take a rest week every 4th week.

Throw in some core work: This article was a massive shock to me! I was primarily a 10km runner pb Until I started doing interval and fartlek training my times were around the 34 to Surely 10km at my pace are in the anaerobic bracket or does this mean i just run faster in the aerobic than most. Thanks for the comment, Nathan. Think of training like building a house.

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The aerobic training is the foundation and the anaerobic training is the roof. Training aerobically will allow you to build a bigger and bigger foundation, which is the necessary component to building a spectacular mansion. When you want to show off and really make your running fitness count, you can start doing the speed work and put the roof on an impressive house. Hi, I am really happy to have come across your article as I have been reading a lot about heart rate zones and running at an aerobic pace. I am 39 years old which means running aerobically is approximately at bpm.

Problem is this pace is almost speed walking for me. I have a resting heart rate of 63 and I have reached a maximum HR of during a very short sprint. I can bring it down to in a minute. If I laugh I hit bpm. It has been very difficult to control my heart rate during my 5 km run as I have been running at bpm average.

I try to stop more often and even slow down more but the lowest I can bring it down to is I can have a normal conversation at bpm. My question is I am wondering if this is a sign that my heart is out of shape and if it means I should do more speed walking to get it in shape?

The longer each session you can work the aerobic system, the faster you will improve. So, start with something like 3 mins running, 7 mins walking for minutes. Over time, you should notice the ratios coming more in favor of the run as you get longer. Coach, Great article, I have been running for 4 years now. Right now I am 30 years old. I have completed several half marathons, one with PR 1hr 28min.

I was in the best shape last year and attempted a marathon. Everything was going great, I could smell the finish line, but on mile 21 cramps in legs everywhere took over, and shut down my race. Finished at 3hr 50min with pain in legs and in bruises from falling down when my legs would give out. I will never forget those last five miles My average pace is 7: Is there a way to train to gain these extra miles, without taking a step back and working on aerobic training pace.

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In my next marathon next fall should I just run slower for couple more mile in the beginning and then speed up to my regular pace. Aerobic Anaerobic Thanks for any tips on how to concur my next marathon. Thanks for the comment, John. You definitely need to start implementing marathon specific training. Check out the two links and it will give you some great info for your next marathon.

Thank you for a great article. I realize that I have been labouring for a couple of years without seeing improvement in my cardio capacity because I have been training in the anaerobic zone throughout. I am 43 years old. My resting heartrate is 58 but zooms up very quickly to over , even , when exercising. I cross into the upper zones almost right away when I start running. I am going to start from scratch and follow your advice.

Or a brisk walk? Thanks for the comment, Lynne. I have and will always do a mile in the morning-everyday. I would probably slow your pace so that you can run the entire mile without stopping. Scientifically, the aerobic system is most benefited by runs between 30 and 90 minutes. So, 30 minutes is a good initial threshold to hit.

Did a 10k yesterday avg I am dreading Sunday, I would love to be able to run the whole course but now my confidence has gone downhill. Any last minute advice? Thanks Great site by the way. Hi Mandy, I would try slowing down. Also, try drinking more fluids and electrolytes. Most likely, this is the cause of your headaches. I have similar questions as a few others posted.

I started at a All my runs are typically in this zone. The other day, I told my husband I was going to run slow. So I headed out for my run and I thought I was running slow — I ended up doing 8 miles, no stopping, though a bit tired at the end. When I checked my paces, I was running on average a 9: My question is why is my HR max so high yet I feel very comfortable at that speed. Any help would be great as the whole heart rate thing is new to me! Thank you in advance! Hi Jackie, thanks for the question.

Certainly, you can run a little slower than this and still get the same aerobic building benefits. By far, the best way to become a better runner is to run more. While there are obviously scheduling and structural muscles, tendons issues as well, whatever pace allows you to run as much as you can will make you the better runner. Hope that makes sense and helps. Hey coach, I love this article. From previous comments it sounds like all these average runners including myself have aerobic paces of 10 or 11 minutes a mile and slower.

Hey Blake, glad you enjoyed the article. I was a That should allow you run more than a few miles and start making some progress. Just the site I needed. I have weight trained for past four years and rhr is My daughters best friend died this summer from cystic fibrosis and so i wanted to run a 10 mile in her memory.

Five weeks later I am so dis heartened as I am exhausedted. But your site has given me hope!!!!! I need to slow down and stop trying to push. I CAN do this. Thank u so much! Is it possible for a person to just never improve their aerobic capacity? I have been trying low-heart rate training from last March-the end of July.

I started speed work then, a little, and hurt my IT band. I have to plod along at 16 minute miles. I never seem to get any faster, although I know it has worked for other people. Is there a point where I should just give up and assume I was never meant to be a runner? Sorry to hear about your struggles. How long are your runs when you do go out? My longest run before the marathon was 20 miles.

I am working with a coach, and she said not to let my HR go over So, from last March until late July I tried to be really good about it and never let it get over When it did, I walked a bit to let it come back down. Then I hurt my IT band so my taper was 4 weeks instead of 3 and I missed one long run.

I was averaging about miles a week, with the peak being So, she said to do the marathon based on pace instead of heart rate. Well, I stuck with the 4: I walked a lot. Anyway, so now after about 2 months off running when I do three mile runs my average pace is 16 minutes. I did work pretty hard to prepare for the marathon, and in the end it was just a massive disappointment. How to Run Non-stop in Races.

When you are running on a treadmill with no incline, I was told you are running anareobically and burning muscle, not fat. Do you know this to be true? Hi, Outdoor track season is coming up and I have been running for the past 6 weeks. Benny, I would follow the advice of your coach. I actually have a question about swimming, but I think the same principles apply. My 17 year old daughter has been a competitive swimmer for 11 years. In the last few months she has had some sporadic periods of becoming faint and feeling like her muscles, most notably legs, shutting down at the peak of the hardest set at practice.

In the last couple of weeks, however, she has experienced what i believe is the onset of overtraining, i. I should also mention that her bloodwork is all normal, no hypoglycemia, adequate hydration and carb replacement during exercise, and she had a full cardio workup that was all normal due to the near-fainting. The docs are stumped. Preceeding her first episodes in the fall the she had a period of about a month with high stress and reduced sleep. So my question is, prior to the most recent overtraining, could this occasional faintness at the peak of practice be a result of combined stress and fatigue and overdoing it at practice?

And then did continuing to train at that level push her into overtraining? She does sleep an adequate amount now, but her regular practice schedule is six days a week with three mornings of doubles, which is common for high school and collegiate swimmers. Unfortunately, It sounds like your daughter might simply be overtrained. The only way to tell chemically is to measure catecholamine excretion CK levels.

However, she exhibits all the other signs. I would definitely suggest some rest, and maybe a prolonged break from extended training since this seems to be her second bout. Great information… I have just started running for general fitness on a treadmill. I have no race objectives to train for, but I to have a HRM. My problem is the first commenter: My legs want to take me faster, but if I dial down to 4. Besides running outdoors is there any ideas how to get rid of that weird feeling of imbalance in my stride? I would try increasing your stride rate.

That should help you run with better form without increasing your effort. Coach, thanks for the reply. But after listening to bpm that is awful fast. I guess slowing the treadmill down and taking smaller more frequent steps? I liked your imagery of running on egg shells. When the weather warms up I can go outdoors, but I guess playing around with it is my best option. Yup, in an anaerobic state, your body produces lactic acid. This lactic acid build up affects the pH of the blood stream and, therefore, results in an unbalanced pH of the body https: Aerobic for endurance athletes and anaerobic for the shorter sprint type races.

I have been running for a long time but never switched to HR based training until I started training for Ironman distance triathlons. After 2 years of training with HR in both aerobic and anaerobic zones , I have noticed that my overall marathon speed has decreased by a significant amount. I know that to run faster race pace efforts, you need to run faster training workouts. Not quite sure I understand your question. Both of my tempo and interval runs are always in Zone 4.

My previous race pace efforts which are slightly slower than tempo were at a significanlty faster pace than I can I sustain now despite building quite a large aerobic base. I guess the question is where did my speed go? Check out this article for a little more in-depth: Nice article Jeff Sir. Does running anaerobically have a side effect on the digestive system? What do you think about the reason behind this problem?


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Would it develop the metabolism strong enough to bear the stresses of anaerobic running? Also, please recommend the duration for my aerobic running. Always eat healthy, rarely any junk food. Hi Prateek, apologies for the delayed reply! It would be better to build a base through aerobic running before you add in anaerobic training, but yes, it is likely that anaerobic running sped up your metabolism. When you say you have side effects, is this increased hunger? This is not necessarily a bad thing, and should not damage your digestive system.

If it makes you uncomfortable, then it probably would be best to start with aerobic running for a while. Hopefully you have found your way by now, but if you need any other help, please let us know! Her softball team highly competitive travel team has an 8 minute mile for players to be starters for their team. It is a team of year old girls and most of them were able to run under the 8 minute except for four, my daughter being one of them. I spoke to her PE teacher at school who has timed all the kids for state testing and she was completely shocked that her PR time was She said she runs it for her class under 10 usually.

My daughter gets so worked up about this run every time she tests for it once a week ; I think she is mentally taking herself out. Lead by example I guess is what I am going to do. I will reach it with her. She has been running a mile everyday or at least every other day on the treadmill and the time is different then when she runs outside. In her three failed attempts of making the 8 min. He has made it that if each girl cuts their time by 10 seconds each week or makes the 8 min they are eligible that weekend to start.

I think that is attainable. But all my daughter can see is the 8 minute mark; she can not focus on the 10 seconds. Something different each time she runs the test. All kinds of things to have to explain why her time was not any better. Her running is fast, then she walks at almost no pace I suggested a slow jog or brisk walk and then runs fast again when testing. She runs on the treadmill at home with hardly any walking and gets a much better time, according to her and my mother who is there with her after school. She has been doing this running for the last 3 weeks and time is not better.

She plays sports all year, volleyball basketball and softball. Do you feel this is a mental block, out of shape or both? What could you suggest that she does to better prepare her physically and mentally to attain the 10 second cut each week for her time. Some of the messages I read hit on a little of this, but I am so puzzled here. Any advice would be appreciated. Hi Yvonne, sorry for the delayed reply, and hopefully you have found a solution by this point, but we would be happy to help if you do still need it!

Hi, thanks for the article! I was wondering if you could help me with my Biology assignment: Unlike sprinters, marathon runners train to avoid anaerobic respiration while running. How are these training methods different and what is their relationship to metabolic processes? I live in Chicago, so when weather worked in my favor, I would run twice a week and if not, I tried for at least once a week. I have been fairly consistent in my running. Each run is about 3 miles. My initial motivation was weight loss.

Which has not happened. Not even a pound. I feel healthier and really great. I bought a Polar hrm and found that I was running mostly in an anaerobic state, according to the charts. AND I feel great. I can run at my slowish pace at heart rate for quite some time. But I am currently blaming this anaerobic pace for my non-weight loss. Any advice would be much appreciated.

Take it from someone who is now 42 and been running for about 2 years. I was actually gaining weight before because of bad diet and not increasing my caloric burn and the fact I was gaining muscle in my legs. They will link together and really help. Eat heathier on the non-running days and then watch your eating on your running days.

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Hello, apologies for the delayed reply, but Brian gave you some great advice there, and hopefully you have been able to put it into practice. Has running become nay easier for you? We have many wonderful articles that would help you feel more confident if you need them, but if you are still having a difficult time, feel free to reach out, and we would be happy to help! I am a 60 year old runner trying to break 2: Thanks for all your help and knowledge.

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Hello, hopefully you have accomplished your goal by now, and that is a great time for a , so you should be very proud! We have plenty of articles about how to train to your potential, if you are still looking for some assistance, please let us know! A co-worker was talking about training zones the other day. After reading about it I decided to use the zones.

Due to my work schedule I only get to run in the afternoons. By mile 2 out of 4, my zone was 4. I slowed my pace as much as I could without walking. I want my next marathon to be my best PR. Hi Ben, I apologize for the delayed reply. Hopefully you have found an answer to your question by now, but if you are still looking for information, we have lots of articles to hopefully help you get there.

If you would like any further information, please respond to this message and we would he happy to help! My 17 year old daughter has been having breathing troubles while exercizing for the last 3 years. The cardiologist said she has been exercizing in her anarobic zone and should keep her heart rate down to My questions are 1 is the heart rate too low, 2 is there a heart monitor you recommend, and 3 would running in an anarobic state cause her lung function to drop? Hi Deborah, sorry for the delayed reply. I am hoping your daughter is feeling much better by now.

If you are still looking for information, we would be happy to help, just respond to this message. If you have other topics you are interested in, we have a lot of articles for you to assist with your daughters training or your own. Hopefully she is enjoying running a lot more! I run on a treadmill and use a heart rate monitor to track my runs and heart rate during my runs.

Then even at this slow rate, my heart rate eventually exceeds my target heart rate increasing to above bpm. Will this greatly effect my training efforts? On an hour long run as much as 20 minutes will be above bpm. This is due to cardic drift: Right now, my base mileage is currently What should I focus on the most when it comes to these long distance types for Cross Country?

Simply advice as all I need. Hi Chase, apologies for the delay in responding. Hopefully you have been able to make the progress you hoped you would make by now. Dear sir I am going to selection for police I need to run 1. That was 20 years ago. I push myself too hard. Ran a 5K with a time of Not bad for a beat up Vet. Hi Beta, glad you enjoyed the article, and we were able to help you realize. I apologize for the delay in congratulating you, but hopefully your running is still going very well! How can you increase your pace without HR climbing — as a 2: Thanks for the info.

I am training for long distance events, specifically Ironman races. Do I simply continue to run on the aerobic zone and just wait to get faster? Hi Jerry, thanks for your comment.

I hope your ironman training is going well, and you have made some big improvements since reading this post. We have a lot of great articles that you could read about running if you are still interested, or if you have a specific question, we would be happy to help! I started running a few months ago and just finished my first official 5K with a I am pleased with the time but would like to get down to 19 min or below.

To get a faster time for my next 5K, should I be building up a better aerobic base? Currently, for my longer training runs, I run 6 miles at a 7: Should I be running slower and farther on my longer training days? Do the intervals help with a faster 5K as well? I would eventually like to run a 10K and then a 15K at that pace but I currently need to run much slower. My PR for 10k during training is a 7: I do have some lactic build-up, but use foam rollers to get rid of this.

I did my first 21km this weekend in a time of 2hrs 8mins…. Because your aerobic system is the most important factor to running faster over long distances: The only way to train your aerobic system is to run aerobically which is easy pace. I have been running about 2 years and use a heart rate monitor most of the time, but it annoys me when I am trying to run faster because my heart rate gets very high.

I am 28 year old female. I have run 2 half marathons with both times right at 3 hours. I have to slow down to 14 minute mile just to keep my heart below , and people can walk that fast. I try to do intervals on the treadmill to increase my speed. My question for you is, even after these runs, my muscles never feel sore. I feel like my 4. Hi Kristen, apologies for the delay. Hoping you know the answer to your question by now, but if your heart rate is getting all the way up to you are most likely making it into anaerobic running, especially if you are doing intervals.

The lactic acid build up will come from running at a pace that your body cannot maintain, so you are probably just not running quite fast enough. If you need any other help, please let us know! Is this your HR or your running speed? Also one more question: Or just as a test? I did some 8 half marathons PB 1h40 and 3 marathons PB 3h I did two very detailed medical evaluations one each year and found that my HR goes well above the average but no problems of any kind were detected.

I have an standard bpm if sitting and quite I can measure but when I run at my comfortable pace I go to bpm. According to the results of my exams which included breath measurements, etc , I enter anaerobical at bpm and have a very good recover rate HR drops to while walking in the 2 minutes after the run.

Ok, now my issue: It does not happen when training — I can keep it between even in long runs of 20km at 5: Take my last marathon 3 weeks ago: But because I was already at high bpm, I did the whole run in anaerobic or so I think: I never felt any of the muscle pain that some runners refer from accumulation of lactic acid but I felt poorly in the last km and found it very difficult to keep the pace I missed my goal because I stopped a couple times in the last 7km.

I want the Sun and the rain, as we say here, and I presume this is not possible…. Many thanks for your comments and congratulations on the site, which I found out just these days. Kind regards, Joao Coelho Portugal. Hi Joao, I am sorry for the delay, and hoping that by now you have found a way to feel better about your racing and the adrenaline is a natural response, so you are right, there is not much you can do there. It could possibly be that you go out a little too fast, and your body is not able to maintain that pace, even though you are not quite getting to an anaerobic state.

If we can still assist you, please reach out, and we would be happy to help! Best of luck, and thank you for the kind words! I can do a 10K in 43m weekly HR: My max HR will still be around Yesterday I did 17k run in 1h30 at HR and it felt a bit slow. So it looks like my threshold might be a bit higher then normal hence my question: I can only run about 3 times per week as I still play volleybal and squash as well on a weekly basis. Hi Arnd, I am sorry for the delayed response, hopefully you have found an answer to your question by now, but if not, please reach out, and we would be happy to help.

It was two years ago when I met my first marathon with 41 degrees and cold steady rain. At mile 25 I basically walked and trotted to the finish. Having only been running for about 2 years, I had never heard of heart rate training. I was training to finish nothing else. I crossed the line at 4: This past weekend I finished my second marathon.

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My HR was and my pace was about on target for a 4: I finished but at 4: No wind, dry and 52 degrees. I guess my question is how do I train by heart rate to hit a pace if my heart rate continues to rise with time? What you experienced is called cardiac drift, which you can read more on here. Cardiac drift for running. Yup, in a nutshell that is what training should be about! Once you get a feel for pace, then understanding where your LT is marathon is at Aerobic threshold though AT will be much easier and second nature. Hi Jeff I am fairly new in to endurance sports.

I started to run and do triathlons 2 years ago after loosing lb w a gastric bypass. I am doing almost all my training in the aerobic zone bpm My pace is arround 9: Last fall I did my first half marathon. For this year I will do a full marathon and a half ironman. My question is if for those distances should I try to race all the time in my aerobic zone or if is ok to go over to anaerobic? And how far can I can anaerobic without risking hitting the wall? I am turning 40 next month.

Hi Joao, hope you had a great 40th birthday! We apologize for the delay in response, but hopefully that means that you have a marathon and an ironman under your belt. If you have questions, or would like to know more about either, please reach out, we would be happy to help, and have a number of articles to support you! Hi jeff I did read your articles on aerobic and anaerobic running thank you just have a question how should I approach my upcoming marathon Hi Tobias, apologies for the delay in response.

Hopefully your marathon went well, and you were able to hit that qualifying time.

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Please let us know if you would like any further information on your training. We have plenty of articles that can also help you with your training! Hi Sam, apologies for the delay in response. Hopefully you already passed your cooper test, but if we can help you with anything else running related, please comment back to this, and we would be happy to help! Hi Shar, thanks for the feedback, we are always looking for ways to improve our posts, so thank you for showing us how this could be confusing!

Some really info i have been reading recently. Having done several marathons and half marathons i am still always learning year on year. Pb for half is 1: I am 34 and most my runs am cruising at 4:



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