Recovery for an athlete is a multi-faceted journey. From how you train, to resting and fueling the engine that is your body.
Healthy dietary fats make sure carbohydrates do their job.
When it comes to yoga, the right poses can prep you for a great run and help you feel aces after.
How the self-described industry disruptor is teaming up with Run Alaska Trails to make space for athletes of color
Melding her experience as a designer and a runner, Jenny Jurek is helping pregnant athletes and young families thrive with her gear company 'Always Up'.
A rigorous new study finds small changes in heart rate and subjective feelings of recovery. Do they matter?
Due to stack height regulations, pros can’t race in the new Adizero Prime X. But it’s fair game for amateur runners—we asked a few of them how they’d feel about competing in it.
The Ethiopian runner averaged 5:02 per mile en route to a 2:11:53 finish
While plant-based meats may sound like a no-brainer for your health, athletes need to read the fine print.
Parenting can feel like an ultra in and of itself. Experts and athletes weigh in with advice for navigating running and raising kids.
In a pinch, these on-the-go eats are nutritious fuel.
Not-Running-Anymore Support Group
In her new series for Women's Running, seasoned non-runner Dimity McDowell invites you to meet the heartfelt challenge to stop running.
Like its 14-year old Kinvara the carbon-plated, Saucony’s max-cushioned Kinvara Pro performance trainer is breaking new ground
In the opulent alpine resort town of St. Moritz, Switzerland, America’s fastest distance runner is preparing to measure up against the world’s best. How close can she get?
In her new book Money, Power, Respect: How Women in Sports are Shaping the Future of Feminism, author Macaela MacKenzie shows how women are using sports as a platform for change
The first time I truly understood the transformative power of sports was when I crossed the finish line of the 2001 Chicago Marathon, my first attempt at the distance.
I decided to run a marathon on a whim. Up until that point, my longest run was six miles. But I was curious. What if I tried? Over 16 weeks of training, I pushed my body to run more than I ever thought was possible. Before each long run, I was anxious, wondering if I could actually cover the mileage. But each week, I finished the run amazed by the human body.
More surprisingly, training for a marathon transformed how I saw myself. Despite playing sports most of my life, I didn’t consider myself an athlete and definitely not a runner. Marathon training helped me reframe who I thought I was and what I believed I was capable of. More than physical fitness, I gained confidence and resiliency. I learned how to problem solve and how to believe in myself.
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The Transformative Power of Sport
Throughout history, we’ve witnessed the transformative power of sports—in ourselves, in our communities, and in society—and the way it can disrupt the status quo and lead to sociocultural change. In 1973, tennis champ Billie Jean King beat former world number one player Bobby Riggs in the Battle of the Sexes, the ultimate showdown that proved women weren’t the weaker sex. When Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 passed, it opened the floodgates for girls to participate in sports and paved the path to future careers in the C-suite. In 2019, U.S. Women’s National Soccer Team (USWNT) players sued US Soccer for gender discrimination, a fight that resonated so broadly that the team was met with chants of “Equal Pay” upon willing their historic fourth World Cup title.