Every run involves decision-making – when to run, what route to take, how far to go, with whom to run.
The number-one injury experience by Runners World readers: iliotibial band syndrome (ITB). This simple routine addresses that common trouble spot.
Not sure why you should drink chocolate milk? Read more, here.
In the minefield of running shoes, always make sure that your shoes fit and that they function best on your feet.
In summer when I run, I sweat a lot and get cramps if I don’t sip on an energy drink with electrolytes. But I find these drinks artificial. Is there anything more natural that I can use?
Expert advice on avoiding injuries during peak training.
Prevent (and treat) that knee niggle… for good!
Follow these time-tested principles and you’ll spend more time on the roads and less in rehab.
Researchers have found a correlation between injuries and frequent race efforts.
It’s easy to get injured; anyone can do it. Just run too much. “I firmly believe that every runner has an injury threshold,” says physical therapist and biomechanist Irene Davis, Ph.D., from the University of Delaware’s Running Injury Clinic.
This comes as a bit of a surprise because it’s not discussed much in running circles.
Running is hard on the body, so its no surprise that running takes its toll on our muscles and joints. But what’s the answer?
This is perhaps the oldest and most-widely-repeated advice for avoiding injuries, and still the best:
Do you drink chocolate milk for recovery after a run or workout?
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® 2015 Rodale Inc. All rights reserved.
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