Running tips for overweight people - If you are overweight and want to slim down by running, you have just made the right decision. Running is one of the best exercises to lose weight, improve your fitness level, and lessen the risk of cardiovascular diseases. Here are a few tips to start running and cut those unwanted pounds.
Running with a broken heart - I haven't been running much since The Girl That Ran Away With My Heart moved to another time zone. When she left, I lost my workout partner, my health coach, and my main inspiration to get into shape. Today, I reversed the trend. I still love The Girl and hate The Treadmill, but I shook things up a little and took control of my life again.
Marathon checklist - U.S. Olympian and National marathon champion Keith Brantly and National cross country and 10,000 meter champion Jon Sinclair share their best advices to help prevent common marathon mistakes.
18 things to replace toilet paper while out running - Runners throughout time have faced this emergency - the mid-run, sudden and unexpected need for a toilet. Not a wee stop. The other kind. And one of your concerns is what to substitute in for the lack of toilet paper.
Planning to marry a runner? - So, you are a non-runner and are about to get married to a runner. Don't expect him to be beside you in bed the moment you wake up in the morning. Expect her to accumulate more race singlets and T-shirts than she'll ever need. Here are a few pre-nuptial words of wisdom.
Mallwalking tips - When walking in a mall, you can never have the heat, rain, snow or the wind as an excuse for not exercising. You have a perfect climate all year through. Plus malls are safe, clean and pollution-free. And, unlike gyms, the malls won't charge you for walking.
The art of sneaky pee - What do marathon runners do when they are running a race and nature calls? South African ultra-trail superstar Ryan Sandes gives his tips on how to relieve oneself while on the run, and explains why runners should master the skill.
Choose the best distance - Arguably no decision is more personal than a runner's preferred race distance. After all, your preferred distance is not only a direct reflection of how you view yourself as a runner, but part of the subtle (or not) courtship ritual by which other runners gauge your street cred - which distances have you run, and how many times have you run them?