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Most runners have a day job and, for most of us, that involves spending a significant amount of time sitting at a desk. Amazingly, even for runners, sitting at a desk poses significant health hazards, not to mention the tightness induced in key running muscles. Additionally, bad posture habits can easily carry over to your running, resulting in a tendency to slouch or lean too far forward. From a productivity standpoint, sitting at a desk all day raises concerns as well. First, from

Fifty-two years ago, an Air Force doctor named Kenneth Cooper got to wondering how to assess the fitness of hundreds of thousands of Air Force personnel without resorting to the cumbersome (and expensive) method of putting them all on exercise-physiology-lab treadmills and measuring their VO2maxes, one at a time. Could it be possible, he asked himself, to dispense with the fancy lab equipment and just let them run, seeing how far they got in a time frame designed to put them

A few tweaks to your routine can make a huge difference. Micaiah Carter. Wardrobe Styling by Yuiko Ikebata. Makeup by Deanna Melluso. Hair by Jerome Cultrera. Nothing gets in the way of a good run like pain. Pain can be acute and stop you right in your tracks or it can be chronic, starting small and gradually getting worse over time without completely going away. The last thing any runner wants or needs is an injury. Unfortunately, running-related injuries are common in runners of

A good race depends on more than just your training. To improve your speed and performance, you also need to consider what you are putting into your body. The right foods at the right time can boost your running performance tremendously. Plus, you will reduce the risk of injury and illness. The best foods every runner should include in his or her meal plan are: 1. BANANAS If you need a high-carb energy booster before your afternoon run, you can’t go wrong

Whether you’re planning to run a 5K, 10K, half marathon, or marathon, these expert-backed rules will keep you fit and injury-free. CHRIS HINKLE Determining your weekly mileage during race training is a delicate balance: You want to run enough miles to physically prepare your body without running so much that you end up overtaxing yourself and toeing the starting line spent—or worse, injured. It’s also individualized as it depends on your speed, strength, experience, base, and goals. Unfortunately, there’s no

Time to flip your perspective on the "dreadmill." We’re in the midst of what many runners think of as “dreadmill season.” The holidays have passed but it’s still freezing in many parts of the country and you’re yearning to break out your shorts and tanks, breathe in the crisp, warming air, and perhaps run through a field of flowers in bloom. Or at least, not be using your running shoes as ice skates as you slip and slide your way around