These pros and coaches have learned to use menstrual cycles to their advantage—here’s what they recommend.
Welcome to TrackGirlz, a nonprofit improving girls’ access to track and field.
If anyone had lingering questions about whether good vibes and fast times go hand in hand, Seidel dispatched them.
Plus, a look at the accuracy of heart rate monitors.
Myths about how high your heart rate should go persist.
Dana Henderson logs miles to find her strength—and raises funds in support of suicide prevention as she prepares for the Chicago Marathon.
These power women guide many of the NCAA’s top athletes to championships and podiums—here’s their advice for taking your own running to the next level.
Running your strongest at any age requires a solid fueling plan. Full stop. But as your body and lifestyle change through the years, so does your optimal nutrition strategy. Here’s how to maximize fueling at any life stage.
The more girls use nutrition to tend to their energy needs, the better they’ll fare.
The action on the track and roads in Tokyo continues into September. Here’s how—and why—to keep tuning in as Team USA’s Paralympians run, roll, jump, and throw on the world’s biggest athletic stage.
Plus, how real women use the brain boost from running.
Your Brain on Running: A Deep Dive on the Latest Science and How to Become Smarter, Happier, and More Creative Through Running
The scientific reasons your training boosts your brain—and what you can do to take advantage of it.
Reconnect to your core, ease back in, and give yourself grace as your body heals.
Your pill, shot, or IUD does more than prevent pregnancy—it also alters your cycle.
A new study provides more incentive to keep tabs on your cycle.
The longtime champ is giving a voice to those around her.
Plus, she's connecting with fans along the way.
Her dedicated coverage of the sport is lifting us all up.
The Olympic steeplechaser is stepping up to help bring important issues for professional athletes to the forefront.
The elite runner is also a public health consultant.
The Olympic and world champion 400-meter hurdler opens up about realizing a new "why" and her big dreams for 2021.
The founder of Oiselle is serious about following through.
From how to get your first job to overcoming the biggest obstacles, 12 current and former collegiate coaches offer their tips for making it in this competitive field.
The director of track and field and cross-country at University of Southern California has won big—but won’t rest on her accomplishments.
The women’s track and field head coach at North Carolina State has built a thriving, supportive community.
The director of cross-country and track and field at the University of Toledo sees it as her role to boost others.
The head coach of men’s and women’s cross-country teams at the University of Illinois encourages her athletes to strive for hard goals, regardless of the outcome.
The head coach of track and field and cross-country at Southern Methodist University sees power in progress.
The former American record holder shares her passion for the sport as associate head women’s cross-country and assistant track and field coach at Iowa State University.
Overcoming a collegiate injury was just one stepping stone on Funke-Harris' path to becoming a running coach at Amherst College.
Check out Cindy Kuzma's author page.
Practice holding two seemingly incompatible emotions at the same time and balancing them, to break out of feeling like a situation is all-or-nothing.
The “Funhouse Mirror” Test: How to Spot and Fix Distorted Thinking Patterns That Are Holding You Back
In the face of injuries or setbacks, experts say we can often fall into distorted thinking patterns. Asking yourself this one question can help you paint a more accurate reflection.
Labeling the exact feeling you have in a given moment— calling an emotion what it is—can be surprisingly powerful.
In every challenging set of circumstances, there are ways—even small ones—to regain control and take action.
This research-backed drill can help you accept where you’re at and then take the next step forward.
Vivienne Hau fixes retinas by day; now, she’s co-captain of the first-ever visually impaired Hood to Coast Relay team.