All your friends are doing it — just check out the brag shots on their Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram accounts. Want in?
Stick to your training plans and take on more miles with these tips from readers who've successfully crossed the finish line.
Never been a fan of running? We're about to change your mind. Put one foot in front of the other and start chasing these awesome benefits of running.
We love summer just as much as the next warm-blooded human. But when it comes to running, fall is where it's at.
Heading out for a run sounds so simple—there's no equipment, no gym membership required, and no complicated moves.
If your treadmill's incline is set to zero, you're missing out on some serious benefits: An incline treadmill workout burns more calories, activates different muscles, and boosts your body's cardio ef
Nothing kills a get-up-and-run mood quite like 95-degree heat. But if you arm yourself with these eight tips, you'll know how to power through and run in the heat—no sweat.
Let's get one thing straight: "You don't need to complete a marathon to be a 'runner,'" says Jess Underhill, run coach and owner of Race Pace Wellness in New York City.
It used to be controversial for moms-to-be, but running while pregnant is becoming the norm as women conquer mile after mile on the reg.
You signed up for that half-marathon, then winter happened. Which means your training didn't. Now you're toeing the start line unprepared.
Swim, bike, run—sounds fun, right? It can also feel a bit overwhelming, but there's no need for your first triathlon to be scary.
Your knees have a thankless job. They bear the brunt of your body weight while helping you walk, run, and move seamlessly—all without much complaining.
If the thought of training for a 5K makes you want to curl up in a fetal position and breath deeply into a brown paper bag, you aren't alone.
There's a science to choosing the perfect energy supply to help you fly through your miles. We tapped some top pros to make it simple.
Somehow, those infamous long runs (you know, the really long ones) never seem to get easier, no matter how conditioned you are.
Kick butt on your next run with these eye-of-the-tiger mental tips from Traci Statler, Ph.D., a professor of sport psychology at California State University, Fullerton, who helps give the USA Track &a
Prepping your mind, body, and soul for a marathon is a unique fitness experience.
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