What do you do when you’ve just completed your first marathon?
Do you do a quick jog and watch the sunrise, or do you plan to do some training?
Or do you stick with your plan and make sure you are running on a consistent schedule?
If you want to make sure your training is going to be consistent and effective, you can use this marathon training guide.
This guide is designed for marathoners looking to build endurance, or those looking to improve their running economy.
It is a step by step guide for marathon runners that will get you on the right track and help you plan your training to maximize your performance in the marathon.1.
Prepare for the Marathon Training SeasonYou have the right gear to go out and run the marathon in the fall.
But it’s important to get everything ready to go to the race.
It’s a good idea to do a few things before you even think about running a marathon: take a quick run, shower, and dress appropriately.
For the first few weeks, make sure everything is as well-protected as possible.
Wash your hands, face, and hands in the shower.
This will make it much easier to remove your shoes, gloves, and anything else that may be in the way of running.
Do not let your shoes get wet.
Wipe them down with a damp cloth, wipe off the dirt, and dry them on a dry cloth before putting them on again.
Wear your favorite running shoes and socks.
A pair of running shoes with a good traction surface should be enough to help you get into the groove.
Wear a light layer of clothing that can keep you warm and dry.
Wear some layers of clothes that will keep you dry in hot weather.
This includes running shorts, a long sleeve shirt, or a warm jacket.
The more layers you have, the better the chance that your shoes will keep your feet warm and damp.
Wear layers of warm socks and running socks.
If you are going to wear a jacket, it should be thick enough to keep your arms warm and protected.
If your jacket is too thin, you may want to try out a pair of pants that will be more suitable for the weather.
Make sure your clothes are dry.
It takes about 30 minutes to dry a pair, so you should be able to do it in just 10 minutes or less.
Once you have your gear, make the preparations for the race, and start your training.
It can take some time, but you should get to your training in the next few weeks.2.
Make the Race Preparations1.
Bring a Pack 1.
Put a pack on the ground that is at least 3 inches (8 centimeters) wide.
This is just enough room to put your shoes on.2.
“The more space you have in your pack, the easier it is to get into your shoes.
Put on your shoes first thing in the morning.
You will be wearing your shoes the whole time.3.
Set Your Race ScheduleA good rule of thumb is to take a brisk walk around your neighborhood in the early morning or evening.
You should be walking for around 15 minutes or so.
After you have gotten to your starting point, start running around 5:00 a.m. or later.
This ensures you have time to stretch your legs and muscles before your run.
You may need to make adjustments to your plan to accommodate the heat and humidity.
The first time you do this, it will take some getting used to.
For example, it may take longer to run up hills in the heat.
When you feel comfortable running up hills, start with 5Ks or 10Ks.
The pace will slow down when you start getting windy, and you may need a little more recovery time.
You can also do shorter runs in the afternoon.
If it is raining, take a 10K or 15K instead of a 5K.4.
Prepare the Training ScheduleYou have several options to plan your race preparation.
First, you might want to schedule a run to run along with your run: The first run is to set a pace for the day.
The next run will be the workout for the next week or two.
The third run will help prepare you for the following week.5.
Start Running ImmediatelyRun a 15-minute run at the start of your run, then make a 30-minute break.
If there is an elevation change at the top of the hill, do it as a 30K.6.
Take a 20-minute rest and run a 15K or 20K in the middle of the afternoon before heading back to your first run.7.
Start a 15 minute break before starting your second run.
Run another 15 minutes to set up for the second run of the day, then run another 15 or 20 minutes to make the final run of your training run.8.
Take 2-3 minute breaks between runs.
You could run your 20-mile training run at your pace, or run a short run in the mornings or late afternoon.9