Marathon training is a grueling, physical exercise that involves running the same distance every day.
It can be hard for most people, but it is essential for a healthy body.
If you’ve been struggling to get started on this great sport, I can’t blame you.
I know I’m not alone.
Here are the 12 best things you can do to start getting ready for the marathon.1.
Make sure you’re training for the right race.
It doesn’t matter if you’re running the New York City Marathon, the New England Marathon, or the Boston Marathon.
It’s important that you train for a marathon race because it gives you a chance to put yourself through some serious pain.
If you’ve already run a marathon, it’s time to get your workouts in.
The marathon training program that I recommend will give you a ton of benefits.
It includes running the entire marathon on a consistent basis, and it will help you stay in top shape.2.
Make a commitment.
You should make a commitment to run the marathon in the next six months.
It takes a lot of commitment, and that commitment is essential to your success.
You can make a list of six or seven races to run.
If your goal is to be a top marathoner in the world, you need to plan for at least three or four of those races.3.
Set a goal.
You may have already heard that marathon training is hard.
For most people it will take time to feel comfortable with the idea.
I’ve had runners tell me they were surprised when they got their first big race.
I understand the feeling.
It may seem like a daunting task, but you’ll be in top physical shape long before you start running a marathon.4.
Run more than one marathon per week.
This may seem daunting, but when you train multiple times per week you can increase your chances of reaching your goal.
As a general rule, I recommend you run about a dozen marathon races per week, and about a half-dozen to three half-marathon races per race.
This will help increase your running mileage significantly.
It also will help your body adapt to the increased intensity of the marathon, so you can continue to hit your goals.5.
Work on your splits.
You’ll want to run at least 10-15 minutes of hard distance each mile.
For most runners, this means they run 5-10 minutes per mile in the last 30 seconds.
But some runners can go further.
When you get into the last 10-20 seconds of your mile, you may have a hard time keeping your body in sync.
It’s best to do some light cardio to help your muscles work through the pain.
This also helps you keep your body moving smoothly.6.
Find your race.
Some races are more difficult than others.
You need to choose your race carefully.
Some races will be shorter than others, so plan ahead.
If it’s an easy race, it might not be the best idea to train for that one.
Sometimes, it is better to try to run your first race at a race you can get a good race time than it is to start training for a race where you’re likely to run out of gas before the race.
Keep your distance.
You don’t want to be running at your own pace.
If the pace is too fast, it will hurt your body.
If there is a lot going on at the same time, it could be a sign of something more serious.8.
Get your food.
You want to eat as much food as possible, especially if you are not running fast.
If possible, you should run for as long as possible.
Work out on your own.
If that’s not possible, make sure you have someone you can help you.
You won’t be able to get it done alone.10.
Your goal is not to go faster than you can run, it isn’t to go quicker than you are now, and you don’t have to worry about the race day.
If things get tough, you can call in the pros.