by Jen Rawson, RD
It’s that time of year again: time to think about what type of New Year’s resolution you wish to set. On average, at least 40% of resolutions revolve around health. Unfortunately, according to a Stanford University study, 92% of these resolutions do not succeed. Why can’t we stickwith these goals? It’s not a lack of willpower as many believe, but rather that we’re setting the wrong types of goals. Here are some helpful tips to ensure you set realistic and achievable resolutions this New Year. Continue reading “Setting New Year’s Resolutions You’ll Actually Follow Through On”
by Dr. Reed Ferber, Ph.D. CAT(C)
Here are 10 New Year’s resolutions you can add to your running program, based on the latest scientific research: Continue reading “The Top 10 Science-Based New Year’s Resolutions”
by Charmaine Broughton
According to my husband and kids, there’s nothing better than my homemade banana bread. Over the years, I’ve tried swapping super-healthy ingredients for the so-called “not so healthy” ones, but I always come back to my original recipe. I’m a firm believer in the philosophy of “everything in moderation,” including moderation. Hope you and your family enjoy this loaf as much as my gang does! Continue reading “Char’s Banana Bread”
by Emma Belcher
Living in Canada, cold winters are to be expected. As a runner, the Hypothermic Half is a rite of passage, something that allows you to say: “Yes, I am that crazy—I run in the cold, frozen, Canadian winter.” Continue reading “Dan Richard and Debbie Cameron / Moncton, NB”
by Sahar Khanani
In November 2015, four individuals showed up at Vancouver’s Wesbrook Village Running Room. It was the first day of their Learn to Run training program led by store manager Vicki Mann and her husband Bill. With low expectations and high motivation, they were all concerned that they might not even make it to the end of the first session. Meet the four: Continue reading “The Turtles”
by Marcella Messina
Running is a personal journey. Mine has been long. Mostly it has been slow, and at times very frustrating.
Since I rejoined the world of running in July 2016, I have realized that running has been two important things for me: freeing and rewarding. It sets me free from the societal constraints on what my ability should be, because of the size that I am. It’s rewarding because I know my ability within myself without the need for confirmation from others. Continue reading “From Fat to Fit–oh wait, I’m both!”
by John Stanton
Running during our Canadian winters poses some added challenges, but don’t worry. We’ve got the accessories you need to enhance your safety and enjoyment. Continue reading “Winter Running Accessories”
by Kristoffer Pedlar
For me, running is a passion and an exercise in mental health. It has taught me many things about the world and myself. Here are some of the lessons I’ve learned from running. Continue reading “Running Lessons”
by Scott Kennedy
Near the end of 2017, I was diagnosed with stage 4 cancer. Three days after my second chemotherapy session, I ran the Jelly Bean 5K in Newmarket, Ontario. It was my slowest race to date, but very satisfying.
Cancer is a scary word. I tell myself that it is okay to be scared, because fear gives us the opportunity to be brave. Whether we take one step with our foot, a running blade or a full rotation of wheelchair’s wheel, we must keep moving forward.
For me, “running” involves three key elements: Continue reading “Running With Cancer”