A dedicated trail runner reviews a few of the benefits of a road marathon in beautiful Bar Harbor, Maine.
The fastest known time for the 15.4-mile Double Moosilauke route is an insane 3:16:23. So how long would it take a normal runner?
Husband-and-wife duo Jon and Astrid Hoyt are running the Vermont 100 for the first time. They talk about how they prepared and what they’re excited about as the day approaches.
A guide for those runners who aren’t going to set any records but still want to give this classic route a try.
As a potter, Mike Tegart has made tens of thousands of mugs. But as a runner, the dozen or so mugs he recently created for the 2014 Loon Mountain Race are likely to stand out in his mind for years to come.
A year after winning the inaugural Cayuga Trails 50, Kristina Folcik-Welts talks about her new priorities in running and about returning to western New York.
By the time the credits rolled at the end of the new documentary 100: Head/Heart/Feet, about an attempt by runner Zak Wieluns to complete the 2013 Vermont 100, I was exhausted and exhilarated.
This weekend, 84-year-old Richard Busa will be vying for his 10th consecutive age-group win in the snowshoe national championships. He talks about snowshoe racing, the upcoming championships, and his long, storied career as a trail runner.
Dan Lader combines his passions for art and running in his portraits of runners on the trails.
A couple of months ago, Joe Del Conte was running through triple digit heat in an ultramarathon in Arizona. Last weekend, he ran through the cold—and through the night—at the Beast of Burden Winter 100. “I wanted to go to the extremes,” he says.
With the spotty snow making for less than ideal cross-country skiing and snowshoeing conditions both this winter and last, I thought I would give another winter cross-training option a try.
On Saturday morning, instead of running a race, I was stuck at home in an ice storm with a trunk full of four dozen cupcakes, and yet I found myself oddly happy.
The film Desert Runners follows four amateur runners who are attempting to complete four 250-km stage races in a single calendar year in the world’s toughest desert arenas: the Atacama, the Gobi, the Sahara, and Antarctica.
This Friday, while most of us are recovering from our Thanksgiving indulgence, Molly Housman will board a plane bound for Costa Rica, where she’ll compete in the Adventure Racing World Championship. Before leaving, Housman took time out from training to talk about how to get started in adventure racing for someone with little or no experience.
On January 1, 2013, I started my AT adventure by running 7.25 miles over ice and snow from Three Mile Road in Etna to the Hanover Coop. But the Hanover Coop isn’t quite the state line. And since I’d pushed myself hard a few weeks ago to make it all the way to Maine rather than stopping about a mile short on Mount Success, I couldn’t really do anything less on the southern end. It was time to finish what I’d started.