Running in cold weather boasts extra body benefits, according to new research. Here's how to take advantage of the chilly temps—without compromising your safety.
From smartphones to Snapchat, your life is wired for speed, so isn't it time your run got in on the action?
The IT band is a fibrous tissue that lies over the muscles from the hip to the outside of the knee, says Wendy Winn, PT, OCS, of New York Custom Physical Therapy in New York City.
When you're new to the running game, there are a lot of questions swirling around races, training, and what's the best food to eat.
It's that time of year again: cozying up by the fire, drinking hot cider and, of course, deciding whether it's worth it to keep running outside when temperatures drop.
Forget sitting on a tour bus or renting out a car on your next vacation—all you need is your own two feet to really explore.
Try this treadmill trick to rev your pace without mad-sprinting your butt off: "Varying the speed, time and incline of intervals can reduce stress on your body," says David Siik, creator of the Precis
We're so excited the NYC Marathon is finally here—three of our own are running! But preparing for and tackling the 26.2-mile urban trek isn't where your fit girl journey ends.
Follow these taper tips from Andrew Kastor, Asics America running coach, to get to the marathon start line like a pro.
Stride or ride off-road for a hotter body and a cooler mind. Here's your so-easy guide—just add sunshine.
Change terrain on your run to firm all over.
Pump up your running pace with hardcore plyometrics.
Your bod was built for running. And the more you do, the hotter and healthier you get. Whether you want to slim down or speed up, we've got the tips, training plans and sweet gear that will move you.
Stride to the beat with a killer playlist.
When you do your workout with a friend, you could get a bigger endorphin boost, a study from the University of Oxford suggests.
Our editors tell the stories of how they started running—and how it went from a total chore to something they really looked forward to doing.
Editor in Chief Betty Wong shares how she started training for her first half marathon (she's done more than 15 now!) and her tips on getting through race day.
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