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Jul 11

Paediatric Exercise Programs : Sport Science, Exercise and …

26418221 – Spotlightcopy-rightComprehensive paediatric assessments

Find out more about your child’s movement proficiency and fitness.

The PEP team is committed to improving child and family outcomes through ongoing collaborative research.

Upcoming program dates and enrolment details

The UWA Paediatric Programs offer a number of after school and holiday programs to assist children and adolescents to engage in physical activity and exercise. In collaboration with research and teaching at UWA, the programs focus on a combination of fundamental movement skills development, exercise rehabilitation, fitness, education and socialisation.

Learn about our diverse programs and activities on offer including Unigym, Thriving, Uniactive and iFit.

Read more about our programs

Learn more about educational opportunities offered by our team for families, communities and exercise professionals.

Upcoming education opportunities

Meet the team of highly qualified staff that run the UWA Paediatric Exercise Programs (PEP).

Read more about our team

Would you like more information or are you interested in enrolling your child?

Contact our friendly team

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Paediatric Exercise Programs : Sport Science, Exercise and …

May 28

Emergency Management Institute (EMI) | Virtual Table Top …

VTTX Testimonials:

Erik Hackmann, Senior ManagerSecurity Seattle Mariners

Leonard Davey, Senior Director of Security & TransportationSan Diego Padres

Background: The VTTX is a series of Virtual Tabletop Exercises that are offered monthly by the Emergency Management Institute (EMI). The VTTX program was launched in September of 2012 as an initiative to leverage technology and reach a large training audience.

Program Overview: The Emergency Management Institute (EMI) conducts a monthly series of Virtual Table Top Exercises (VTTX) using a video teleconference platform to reach community based training audiences around the country and provide a virtual forum for disaster training. The VTTX process involves key personnel from the emergency management community of practice reviewing a pre-packaged set of exercise materials then convening for a four hour table top exercise discussing a simulated disaster scenario. The event allows the connected sites to assess current plans, policies and procedures while learning from the other connected sites as they provide their perspective and practices facing a similar situation. A standard VTC system is required for participation.

Training Audience: The VTTX is limited to 10-15 remote “Participation” sites per event due to time constraints. The program also allows for some “Observation” sites for each event to become familiar with the VTTX process. The VTTX is designed for a community based group of 10 or more representatives from your local Emergency Management Community of Practice.

Training Cost: Free

Training Dates & Times: The VTTX is conducted monthly and advertised on the EMI Web Page with a training opportunity announcement, distributed via multiple FEMA distribution lists, and other Emergency Management professional forums. To accommodate participants from the West Coast, the VTTX is conducted from 12:00 EST to 4:00 p.m. EST. Participating sites will be required to sign on at 11:00 EST and be prepared to go to 4:30 p.m. EST. For a list of the current VTTX schedule, please contact the Program Manager below.

Select here for the FY18 Quarter 3 Program Information, dates and scenarios

Select here for the FY18 Quarter 4 Program Information, dates and scenarios

Requirements to Participate:

Exercise Documents: Exercise documents for this event will be provided to the lead remote site POC as soon as the final list is announced. VTTX documents will include

Program Manager contact information:Doug Kahn, Training SpecialistIntegrated Emergency Management BranchDHS/FEMA/Emergency Management Institute16825 S. Seton Ave., Emmitsburg, MD 21727Office Phone: 301-447-7645FAX: 301-447-1006Email:

For General Inquires: or call 301-447-1381

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Emergency Management Institute (EMI) | Virtual Table Top …

Jan 8

Ashburn Village

20585 Ashburn Village BlvdAshburn, VA 20147

(703) 729-0581

Welcome to the Sports Pavilion… where your neighbors gather.

Welcome to the Ashburn Village Sports Pavilion (AVSP)where you’ll find fitness and recreationalchoices for the entire family! AVSP is the hallmark of the Ashburn Villagecommunity. With more than 32,130 square feet of indoor space, the facility features both indoor and outdoor 25-Meter pools and outdoor wading pool; group fitness studio and cycle studio.The fitness floor features the latest in cardio technology and a full selection of strength training equipment. Additional amenitiesinclude, sauna and steam rooms; full-size gymnasium; racquetball, and outdoor tennis facilities that are enclosed for winter play; locker rooms; pro-shop; KidZonenursery; and a marina for non-motorized boating. The facility hosts a multitude of programs for both residents and non-residents including aquatics, community events, fitness, group exercise classes, personal and small group training, camp programs, youth programming, and indoor/outdoor tennis and so much more!

Boasting one of the largest community recreational facilities of its kind in the Commonwealth of Virginia, the Association and Pavilion staff arededicated to the health and well-being of each member. Whether you have a question, need assistance with a machine, have a suggestion, or are interested in enrolling in one of the numerous program offerings, residents should feel free to contact any one of the highly qualified department managers.

Mission Statement

To create a positive, healthy environment that inspires mind, body and spirit in a safe and well maintained facility. To ensure member satisfaction via strong customer service and innovative programming through supportive and knowledgeable staff.

Vision Statement

To improve Ashburn Village residents’ health so profoundlythrough wellness, programming, and health initiativesthat good health is inherently part of the community’s culture.

Ashburn Village

Nov 25

Exercise and Fitness – Health Programs

As health care costs and life expectancies increase, our society places an increasing value on physical fitness and healthy lifestyles. More people are turning to sports and fitness professionals to assist and educate them in maintaining a healthy lifestyle.

The LCCC Exercise and Fitness Program can train you to work in one of several professional roles helping people improve their personal fitness and health. Jobs can include working in cardiac rehabilitation, corporate fitness centers, health clubs, recreation centers and as a personal trainer.

National certification is highly desirable for those interested in becoming a fitness professional. There are many different certifying organizations specific to the various types of sports and activities, and their training requirements vary depending on their standards. The LCCC program recommends American Council on Exercise (ACE), American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM), Aerobics and Fitness Association of America (AFAA), National Strength and Conditioning Association (NSCA) certification, the Cooper Institute for Aerobics Research examinations, National Council on Strength and Fitness (NCSF) and Resistance Training Specialist (RTS 1,2,3).

The Exercise and Fitness program offers short-term certificates that can be earned in one semester as well as one-year certificates. Of course, you may choose to further your education beyond LCCC through our University Partnership or transfer programs.

Group Exercise Instructor


Personal Trainer

Sports and Fitness Management

Our Exercise & Fitness Program courses are designed to transfer seamlessly to these university partnership programs:

Bachelor of Science in Exercise Science from University of Akron

Bachelor of Science in Sports Studies from University of Akron

LCCC is a great place to start. You can complete the first years of your education atLCCC at our lower tuition rate and then transfer your credits to another college or university to earn a bachelors or masters degree.

Learn more about how to transferLCCC credits to another college or university.

You dont have to wait to graduate from high school to start earning college credit.

The College Credit Plus program offers you an opportunity to earn college credit as early as seventh grade. Courses are frequently offered on-site at local high schools. Students may also have the option of taking LCCC classes online or on our campus. Classes taken through CCP count for both high school and college credit and are FREE for most students.

The MyUniversity program, a unique partnership between LCCC and area high schools, provides a pathway for high school students to the full college experience starting in high school!

Learn more about earning college credit in high school.

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Exercise and Fitness – Health Programs

Oct 4

Exercise Program Reviews –

The intent of our Exercise Program Review Section is to provide our users with the ability to research and evaluate the various top-rated exercise programs that are currently available and thereafter, determine which specific type of fitness program will best meet their unique personal health and fitness goals.

For ease in evaluation, the exercise program review section has been broken down into specific exercise program types.

It is important for each individual to determine the nature of their short- and long-term fitness goals prior to choosing an exercise program. In addition, it is important to choose an exercise program that meets or exceeds your current physical capabilities and/or limitations.

Upon completing and feeling comfortable with an initial exercise program, each individual will want to expand their personal fitness goals to include an even higher level of fitness. This being said, the ultimate objective is to develop a set of personal fitness goals that become an integral part of your daily lifestyle.

The review criteria for each of the exercise programs includes evaluating the overall intent of the exercise program, the primary areas worked, the length and frequency of the exercise routine, the effectiveness of the exercise program, the space and equipment requirements, the physical requirements, the customer support, and the overall cost. Finally, each review category is rated from 1-10, with 10 being the highest.

Exercise programs under this section are designed to strengthen the entire core area, reduce excess body weight, and are ideal for individuals of all fitness levels.

The advanced exercise programs are intended for individuals that are wanting to take their current level of fitness and conditioning to the next level.

The cardio and fat burning exercise programs are ideal for individuals that are looking for high energy workout routines that are designed to promote weight loss.

The exercise programs under this section are intended for individuals that enjoy performing dance oriented type movements and sequences to high energy music.

The equipment systems programs are ideal for individuals that enjoy strength training and are looking for a single piece of exercise equipment for their home.

The express exercise programs are intended for individuals that are on a tight time schedule but still want to perform a comprehensive workout routine.

The extreme exercise programs are designed for individuals that are in good shape and enjoy performing aggressive workouts that target the entire body.

The getting started programs are intended for individuals that have not exercised in a while and are looking to begin an exercise routine to improve their overall health.

The specialty programs are designed for expectant mothers and individuals with some form of physical limitation that requires a less aggressive workout.

The strength exercise programs are intended for individuals that are looking to increase their lean muscle density, overall muscle mass, and strength.

The weight loss programs are designed to burn a higher number of calories and promote safe and effective weight loss while toning and sculpting the entire body.

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Exercise Program Reviews –

Sep 6

UWA’s exercise science program receives national recognition – Meridian Star

LIVINGSTON, Ala.The National Strength and Conditioning Association has just named the University of West Alabama an NSCA Recognized School, giving its stamp of approval for the Education Recognition Program (ERP).

The recognition as an NSCA ERP Recognized Undergraduate Strength and Conditioning Program is for UWAs exercise science program offered in the physical education and athletic training department. This recognition adds distinction to degrees awarded in the academic program and also offers exceptional benefits to schools and students affiliated.

According to the NSCA, the ERP helps ensure excellence for students in the classroom, as well as long-term professional success after graduation. The NSCA awards such recognition to schools that have a demonstrated commitment through curricula that prepares students for NSCA certification.

For more than 35 years, the NSCA has been a leader in building stronger professionals within the strength and conditioning industry, and Dr. James Robinson, an associate professor of exercise science, this milestone is a step in a forward direction for the growing program.

Exercise science has seen tremendous growth over the past six years, explained Robinson, who also serves as director of UWAs exercise physiology lab. I expect exercise science to reach the 200-student mark by fall 2018. This growth is due to the commitment from the department and the University to student career development. My mission is for every exercise science student to be employed in the field and well-prepared for graduate school immediately upon graduation.

Benefits of the recognition include discounts on certification exams and clinics, student memberships, and premier access to growth opportunities through NSCA, like grants and scholarships, and internship and assistantship programs. The recognition is valid for a three-year period expiring in March of 2020.

UWAs exercise science program is designed to prepare students who are seeking careers in corporate and clinical settings. These may include strength and conditioning coaches, physical therapy, cardiac rehabilitation, occupational therapy, hospital-based wellness programs, health/fitness instructors, sport training programs, corporate or health club director, and a slate of other fitness and health related opportunities.

The academic major includes 60 combined hours of coursework in exercise science, along with biology, physical education, chemistry and physics. An exercise science minor is also offered at UWA.

For more information on UWAs Exercise Science program, contact Dr. James Robinson at or 205-652-3441, or apply online at

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UWA’s exercise science program receives national recognition – Meridian Star

Sep 6

Hate to Work Out? Your DNA May Be to Blame – Ravalli Republic

TUESDAY, Sept. 5, 2017 (HealthDay News) — If a gym visit elicits more grimaces than grins, you might be genetically predisposed to dislike exercise, Dutch researchers suggest.

The notion that at least part of a penchant for enjoying exercise — or not — may be inherited came from tracking the exercise habits and feelings of several hundred sets of identical twins, fraternal twins, and non-twin siblings between the ages of 12 and 25.

The study team further found that people who enjoyed working out spent more time doing so. And that raises the prospect that new interventions might eventually help boost exercise pleasure among those who’ve inherited a bias against it.

“Despite the persistent general belief that exercise makes everyone feel better, this is not always the case,” said study lead author Nienke Schutte.

“There are large differences in how people feel during and after exercise,” Schutte said. She’s a postdoctoral researcher in the department of public and occupational health with the VU Medical Center in Amsterdam.

“In our study,” she added, “we submitted healthy adolescent twin pairs to a 20-minute exercise test on a cycle and a 20-minute exercise test on a treadmill. During and after the exercise tests, we asked them to indicate how they felt.”

And in the end, Schutte said, “we showed that up to 37 percent of the differences in the subjective experience of exercise was due to genetics.”

The study included 115 pairs of identical twins, 111 pairs of fraternal twins and 35 of their non-twin siblings. All of the study volunteers completed a 20-minute stationary bike ride and a 20-minute treadmill run. Both were characterized as “non-vigorous,” although an additional bike ride had participants (which also included six non-twin sibling pairs) ride until they were exhausted.

During each ride and run participants were asked to describe how good or bad they felt, and whether the workout made them energetic, lively, jittery or tense. Lifestyle interviews were also conducted to gauge routine exercise habits.

In the end, the research team estimated that genetic predisposition accounted for anywhere between 12 to 37 percent of the variations seen in exercise enjoyment. And the more a person said they enjoyed exercising, the more often they routinely worked out.

That said, the study authors stressed that what they identified for now is simply an association between exercise pleasure and genetics, rather than a definitive case of cause and effect.

But “an important conclusion is that a one-size-fits-all approach to get people to exercise might not be very effective,” Schutte said. “Now we know that how you feel during and shortly after an exercise bout is heritable, we can look for the actual genes that are involved.”

And successful identification of such genes could mean that “in the future, depending on your genetic profile, interventions [could] be tailored to set realistic person-specific exercise goals,” she added.

James Maddux is an emeritus professor in psychology with George Mason University in Fairfax, Va. He said that “the findings make sense,” in his opinion.

“And given the accumulating research findings on the role of genes in individual differences among people on biological and psychological factors [such as] intelligence, personality [or] self-control, I’m not at all surprised,” he added.

Maddux also suggested that the mere acknowledgement of a genetic underpinning to exercise enjoyment could end up being of practical benefit, even without knowing which specific genes are involved.

“You don’t need to identify the genes that may be partly responsible for individual differences in the experience of pleasure and pain during exercise in order to use descriptions of those individual differences to design individualized exercise programs,” he said.

What’s more, said Maddux, “knowing that there is a genetic contribution may help the high-exercise-discomfort person engage in less self-blame, which can be demoralizing and discouraging. In fact, this could be useful information for personal trainers to pass along to their high-discomfort clients. It could help both of them be a little more patient.”

The study was published in the journal Psychology of Sport and Exercise.

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Hate to Work Out? Your DNA May Be to Blame – Ravalli Republic

Sep 6

YMCA offers many ways to join or reconnect this fall – Journal Gazette and Times-Courier

Fall is a great time to join or reconnect with the Mattoon Area Family YMCA. Besides the return of many seasonal programs, September is a chance to join the Y without paying a Joining Fee. To give back to our community, we will offer a Membership Special Sept. 5 through Sept. 30. This is up to a $75 savings for a family joining the Y. At the Mattoon Y you will also find that you never sign a contract to have a membership and there are no hidden fees with a Y membership.

Why join now? The Mattoon YMCA recently collaborated with Sarah Bush Lincolns Center for Healthy Living to offer more opportunities to our community. When signing up for a Mattoon Y membership, you now have an option to also workout within the Center for Healthy Living located on the campus of Sarah Bush Lincoln Hospital. This new option for Y members adds convenience for potential members who live east of Mattoon or in Charleston.

Another great reason to join the Y is the Wellness Incentive programs offered to keep members engaged in healthy living. Only at the Y will you find Healthy Start. Programs such as Healthy Start offer an opportunity to learn more about nutrition, proper exercise technique, reading food labels, stress management and sleep habits. Over the eight weeks of the program, a certified personal trainer will meet with members in a small group setting twice a week. Other upcoming Wellness Incentive Programs: the NEW Total-Y Wellness which will include emotional, intellectual, physical, social and spiritual strength. Another popular Wellness Program is Hold Your Weight which will help hold you accountable over the holidays. Visit with Y staff to learn more about these programs.

Only at the Y will you find something for everyone and this includes the youth. Seasonal programs such as Hang Time and Dance 101 return in September and are included in the price of a membership. Hang Time offers a fun activity for youth in K-6th grades four nights a week within the YMCA. This program allows parents time to enjoy their own workout while the kids are entertained and involved in a healthy activity, which may include small group activities, crafts, games and gym time.

Only at the Y will you find Membership for All. The staff at the YMCA believes that everyone deserves the opportunity to belong. With Membership for All, an applicants membership rates are based on income level making membership an affordable option. The application for Membership for All is simple and the information provided is kept confidential.

Only at the Y will you find a variety of classes for all fitness levels. Fitness classes offer opportunity to get fit, find motivation and meet new people who will inspire you. Classes offer a welcoming environment and the staff encourages you to try several classes to find one that you enjoy.

Only at the Y will you find that family fitness is valued. With opportunities such as open swim and open gym time, families find opportunities to strengthen their bond and grow together.

At the Y, strengthening our community is our cause. Every day, we work side-by-side with our neighbors to make sure that everyone has the opportunity to learn, thrive and grow.

To learn more about the Mattoon Y or to join the Y, stop in at 221 N. 16th Street, Mattoon. The staff may also be reached at 217-234-9494.

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YMCA offers many ways to join or reconnect this fall – Journal Gazette and Times-Courier

Sep 6

Lovell Town Column: Lovell United Church of Christ to host harvest supper Sept. 8 – Conway Daily Sun

Don’t forget the Lovell United Church of Christ harvest supper will be on Friday, Sept. 8, from 5 to 6:30 p.m. Along with the corned beef, there will be enough veggies to satisfy everyone. The price is $10 for adults and $4 for children under 12.

Sunday school begins on Sunday, Sept. 10, at 9 a.m. For more information, contact the Sunday school director at (207) 928-2080.

Just a reminder, church hours reverted back to Sunday at 10:30 a.m. as of Sept. 3.

Congratulations Pastor Lois Amidon

I’d like congratulate Pastor Lois Amidon on her Ordination to the Ministry of God. When looking for a place for a fiber farm she looked in an area she was familiar to since she was a youngster. Settled in, she starting attending the Lovell United Church of Christ. Then Pastor Allison Jacobs, upon learning of Lois’s seminary degree from Andover-Newton Theological School, made the recommendation to the Oxford-Union Association invite her to become a member in discernment. She served the Chatham church for a year. When Pastor Allison Jacobs resigned Lois was fortunate to be asked by Lovell United Church of Christ to be their pastor.

Knowing the congregation it is a perfect fit. God bless Lois in your calling.

Library news

The folks in this area are so fortunate to have the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library and it is shown by the 60 volunteers who helped make the Arts and Artisan Fair such a huge success. Under the direction of Rondi Stearns, this fundraiser, including the artisans, the raffle, the food and the used books made a $12,000 dent in the library budget. A big thanks to all that pitched in and helped.

Now that summer is over, the library will revert back to the so called winter schedule, which means that the library will be closed on Tuesday starting Sept. 12 and many of the programs will resume their winter hours.

The adult book discussion group will be starting up on Monday, Sept. 11, at 1 p.m. The first book for discussion will be Ernest Hemingway’s “The Old Man and the Sea.” This was his last work of fiction before he died, which he was awarded a Pulitzer Prize in 1953. Later, it was made into a movie. Next month, the library will join in the One Book One Valley and reading the chosen book, “The One-in-a-Million Boy” by Monica Wood. There are books available free of charge at the library.

It’s always fun to sit and listen to others tell stories, like when you were a kid. The story swap program will begin on Friday, Sept. 15, from noon to 1:30 p.m. The subject for the stories will be “falling.” The first one I can think of is falling in love we all do it. Or falling down. That’s what the older folks worry about. Put on your thinking cap and join the group for fun and originality. A five-minute piece picked out of a hat will go well with your bagged lunch.

Lovell Rec

A reminder that the Adult Exercise program starts early this fall on Tuesday, Sept. 5, at 8:30 a.m. at the VFW Hall.

In other news, the Lovell Rec will be running a calendar with prizes for each day of the month. This fundraiser is for playground equipment for the athletic field. Sheets with the item up for raffle can be found in local stores, post office and library. The cost of one ticket is $10 with names drawn for each day on the month. Fun yes?

Ethel Gilmore Hurst can be contacted at

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Lovell Town Column: Lovell United Church of Christ to host harvest supper Sept. 8 – Conway Daily Sun

Sep 6

How Soon Can I Train After an Injury? – (blog)

By Saul Guznay | Sept. 05, 2017, 2:36 p.m. (ET)

Whether its your first or your 10th time dealing with injury, we all want to get back to training as soon as possible. For many triathletes, our sport is therapy, quiet time and even a way to socialize. So when we find out we have to reduce or even completely stop training, its a strange feeling. Depending on the kind of injury you have, the turnaround time can be from a few days to a few months. Yet, the approach is the same and maybe this article can help give some insight.

Here are four common types of injuries that multisport athletes encounter and approaches to recovery. Keep in mind that your current fitness level, age and the area of injury play huge parts in the recovery process and shouldnt be ignored. Remember to consult your primary physician or sports doctor for a proper diagnosis and treatment plan.

Ligaments, tendons and muscles have amazing tensile strength when you think about what they do during exercise. However, when they are pushed past their flexibility limits or not properly warmed up, they can get injured. Unless youre told by your doctor theres a tear present, the recovery is on a week-to-week basis depending on the area of the body. For ligaments in the ankle, it might take longer because theres reduced blood flow to the area and chances are you are on your feet so its not getting absolute rest. For minor muscle strains, the recovery might be quicker if its in the upper body, but reduced exercise intensity and massage helps speed up the process. Foam rolling, light stretching and therapy exercises using elastic tubing are appropriate as long as there is no pain in the area. Complete inactivity isnt suggested because muscles become tighter and atrophy can set in. The idea is to bring blood flow to the area, not to work on increasing strength.

Physical therapy is usually not needed in cases like these unless the doctor recommends it. Being patient and listening to your body is the best bet. Taking it much slower in this part will help you be speedy on race day!

Im referring to issues such as stress fractures, bone bruises and tendinitis in this section. Outside of hitting your head in the pool or falling off your bike, running is a big cause for injury because of repetitive ground impact. It happens to professionals and age-groupers alike. Some athletes over train and some athletes under rest. Both groups dont allow the bones and their connective tissue enough recovery time to get stronger for the next training session. Stress fractures in the metatarsals and shin bone are quite common and if you have the starting stages or already have a stress fracture, its not wise to continue running. Its not worth being out of commission for months wearing a boot. Even if you dont completely break the bone, you might be suggested to wear an air cast just to minimize the amount of pressure when walking.

When it comes to training, more isnt always better. Depending on your individual training regimen, we each have a limit to what we can handle in the swim, bike and run. Just because swimming and biking eliminate much impact from the joints, there can still be issues. If youve developed overuse injuries in the neck and shoulders (biking and swimming) or pain in the hips and lower back (biking), consider lowering the training volume and hitting the gym to bring the body back to neutral. For swimming, this can involve strengthening opposing muscles not used such as the rhomboids and pecs, working the external rotators, and even neck strengthening exercises. For biking, this can involve doing hip flexor, abdominal and pec stretching in addition to strengthening the lumbar muscles with exercises like the Romanian deadlift. We want to finish with a strong run and that relies on a relaxed, tall posture.

Unknowingly, practice makes perfect is a phrase that leads many people to injury. In their efforts to improve quickly, proper technique is often a secondary thought. In swimming and running especially, efficient technique not only prevents wasted energy but minimizes compensatory muscles from doing the major work. Improper bike fit (i.e. seat/handlebar height, crank arm length, aerobar position) is also another way people develop overuse injuries after only a few months of training.

Many of these issues require the help of a competent coach and/or bike fitter. Its a minimal investment when compared to the time and energy cost of missing weeks worth of training when your body says no more. Tackling these issues as well as having a well periodized program that accounts for training volume is fundamental to having a successful triathlon season. Remember, everyone is a little different so if you have any questions, ask a USA Triathlon Certified Coach to get started in the right direction.

Saul Guznay, M.S., is a New Jersey-based strength coach who earned an IRONMAN Bronze AWA status (2016) and still competes in Olympic-distance triathlon. His experience working with general, athletic and youth populations in the fitness industry has helped him become a sought-after coach. At Exercise Lab Multisport, there are many programs that can help you perform your best. More info can be found at

The views expressed in this article are the opinion of the author and not necessarily the practices of USA Triathlon. Before starting any new diet or exercise program, you should check with your physician and/or coach.

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How Soon Can I Train After an Injury? – (blog)

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