Mark your calendars for the weekend of April 29— May 1, 2022, when the Eugene Marathon will return to Hayward Field at the University of Oregon. Registration is now open...
Athletes often feel compelled to exercise longer and harder in order to improve. A problem arises, however, when you exercise beyond what your body tells you is acceptable, and you still feel as though you need to do more.
When you are developing your training program for a key event you should not overlook the specific racing conditions that you will face.
IRONMAN, in partnership with Sport Oregon & Travel Salem, bring the first IRONMAN 70.3 event to the Willamette Valley
Whether you are an experienced endurance athlete or a beginner, there are many benefits to be had from training in a group environment. If you know how to use group training to your advantage it can elevate your fitness and give you a training stimulus that you would otherwise be unable to achieve.
Sometimes life gets in the way of training and there are only so many hours in a day. Given all that you have on your plate, how do you maximize your time while training for a race?
As you embark on a new season of racing it is critical that you establish a plan to structure your training. The biggest mistake most athletes make is doing the same type of training day after day.
One of the longest standing debates in the world of endurance training is what type of training will give you the best dividends from your efforts.
Lack of energy is one of the most frequent problems I hear about from endurance athletes. But trying to reboot with whatever food or drink looks appealing at the moment can make the fatigue problem worse.
Here we are — nearing the end of a long summer of training. You probably have some prep races under your belt for your key event; your big race is on the horizon.