Complete Endurance Running's philosophy is that becoming a better runner is not all about simply running more. Of course, volume is imperative to progress, but building a stronger and more mobile body is also crucial to becoming faster and remaining injury free.
Perhaps you're struggling to improve your times, or maybe you're becoming increasingly frustrated by recurring injuries. If so, Complete Endurance Running provides a variety of coaching services that can solve such issues. To find out more, please click here.
There was a time in exercise and sports training when everyone would attempt dozens of sit-ups in a minute and often did them back to back with push ups. However, such programming is generally now avoided for several reasons. In this article, we look at why this is and what alternatives we now adopt.
We all have them, certain runs or workouts we'd rather do. That's great as we want to enjoy our training. However, by only doing what you want to do, are you neglecting what you need to do to make progress? Sometimes we get into a routine but it's important to stop and ask yourself such questions.
Someone recently asked us what exercises should they include in their strength programme to improve their running. Whilst this is a very difficult question to answer as there is no one size fits all plan, here we take a look at some principles that will apply to all injury free runners of any level.
Today, we'd like to share with you 3 short tips that are simple and effective, but can also be implemented into your training regime instantly. Read on to find out more about the importance of following a straightforward but consistent programme as well as measuring and writing down what you’ve done.
Efficient running technique is a fundamental part of successful performance. With poor form, much energy can be wasted and injury risk can increase too. Our shin angle when landing is an important area to assess. Here, we discuss the shin angle you want to avoid and the changes that should be made.
Although some runners avoid strength work, it's been scientifically proven that this type of training, if performed correctly has the potential to reduce injury risks, improve running economy and help maintain good form. But is bodyweight strength training enough or should external load play a role too?