Saya akan berlari sejauh 150KM (relay) Jogyakarta - Semarang pada tanggal 10-12 Agustus 2018
demi 2.200 anak negeri
Di bulan suci Ramadhan yang penuh rahmat ini, mari sisihkan sebagian dari rezeki kita untuk membantu terselenggaranya program ini dengan cara klik link dibawah ini :
atau link yang ada di bio
Berapapun donasi yang diberikan, akan sangat berarti dan membantu dalam mewujudkan mimpi mereka, anak2 Indonesia
Semoga berkah dan makin berlimpah lagi rejeki sahabat semuanya
Anak2 negeri bahagia
NB : terima kasih telah ikut membantu share info ini.🙏 #charityrun#runtocare#ultramarathon#DesaAnakSOS#run#running
New blog post titled, “My Current Post-Run Routine”. Self-explanatory title. I detail what I’m currently doing after my runs and I’m getting some good results. Sign-up for the newsletter (link in bio) and never miss out on rare OneSock knowledge. 👌🏻✌🏻
Había un corte a las 14 hs. Si llegabas más tarde de las 14hs chau carrera. Así que tenía que apurarme. Una vez que pasé el
primer puesto tenía que apurarme. El mareo por falta de energía lo empecé a sentir , pero la carrera seguía sin darme un respiro. Empezó otro ascenso brutal. No me asustan las trepadas, porque tengo mucha fuerza en las piernas y en la cabeza. Lo que me atemoriza es el tipo de terreno. Cuando hay tantas piedras y el ascenso es tan técnico siempre tengo miedo de lastimarme. No eran huellas , era caminar sobre piedras . Habia que seguir ascendiendo y si mirabas para arriba veías siluetas humanas en el corte vertical de la montaña. Una chica me dice : no puedo parar y mirar para abajo porque me da vértigo. Preferí ni intentar mirar para abajo, y solo enfocarme en la subida. Si querías parar a descansar se complicaba , porque al ser un ascenso vertical es como pararte en el filo de la montaña , así que opté por subir sin parar. Al llegar al Km 20, puesto de hidratación , fue una pasada de dos minutos. Cada vez más justa con el tiempo no podía creer que faltaba seguir subiendo. Pensar que fui hasta Mendoza y que corría el riesgo de que me eliminaran de la carrera era mi preocupación. Pero el
cuerpo no me daba para ir más rápido, pánico literal de caerme y lastimarme. Había que llegar al Refugio de Montaña que estaba en el km 28.
Being a runner instantly lets people know you aren’t interested in the bare minimum. You run because you want a challenge and to do something you thought was impossible. To learn what IS possible. To push your limits. To join the club of like minded people. To inspire others. •
Physically striving to push limits will no doubt provide undiscovered energy to other areas of your life. Throughout the day I constantly find myself relating running to life. I strive to take this energy and let it flow to all aspects... Kids, work, relationships... I want more and will strive for more. Always. I’m a runner and I’m better because of it.
This photo was taken (after a bicep workout obvi 😂) of me making my wife dinner and doing my best to ensure she saw the lighter side of life after a hard day of motherhood. I got her to laugh that night. A small gesture, but it’s a small example of never doing the bare minimum and how effort provides results. It’s all connected... head right, body right, life right. Let the energy flow to all aspects... always strive for more. #whatsnext#izzoultrarunning#milestopennieschallenge
2018 OHLONE 50K Thank you to all of the volunteers who worked so hard to make yesterday’s event so great! It was my first 50k and trail run. I had heard about how great the ultra trail running community was, but was still blown away by all the nice people I met before, during and after the race! I’ll see everyone again next year! #ohlonewilderness#ohlone50k#50k#trailrunning#trail50k#ultramarathon#ultra50k
Breathing hard, I raced from my house knowing I had a shot at glimpsing a rare beauty. Lungs about to burst I pressed on in hope that I would arrive in time. As each step became harder and harder, the light began to dim, but being so close, I pressed on.... Sometimes one gives it everything they have for a chance like this, and for me, today, it was worth it. Live life intentionally and chase after what you desire. It may not work all the time... but when it does, you will be glad you gave it all you had to get to where you needed to be.
Sometimes, all we need is to take a deep breath and let go. Let go of what we can’t control so we can focus on what we are given control over. One breath at a time, one moment at a time, we can move forward and take steps towards that brighter future we all hope for.
Today turned into an EPIC LEG DAY! After my squat workout and three mile quicksand run (try running three miles when you have baby giraffe legs that also feel like someone poured concrete into your thighs). After a few hours of school work, I went back for another run. I got 5.5 sweaty miles in at a nice and hot part of the day. I need to get acclimated to this heat for running Canal Corridor 100 and crewing Badwater this July! 😅After my run, I did some fast laps on the indoor track at the gym followed by a barefoot mile. After that I spent about 35 minutes on the stairclimber. After crewing at Cruel Jewel 100 this weekend, I realized I needed to work more on my lower body strength to become a better runner. Not because I was lacking but because my runner Mike said he was able to crush that course with very minimal running (due to injuries) and mostly leg strengthening. I’ll be incorporating more ham, quad, glute, and core workouts in with my running! 🏃♀️💪
The first 25K went well enough but on the second lap the conditions (couple of downpours) and my conditioning (or lack thereof) took their toll and I finished outside the 9 hour limit. Mixed emotions for my first ultra, glad I was able to finish, but fell short of my goal of finishing under the time limit.
7/8 Quest for the Crest 50k. After going the opposite way on the ridge and continuing on towards Mt Mitchell, you get to the section which I’ve dubbed “a million false summits.” There’s just no way to get a good rhythm going here as it’s nonstop a bit of up, then down, then around and don’t fall here or you’re off the mountain, and then some more up. There are a couple of clearings in the forest - pause and look for the pink ribbons here as the way is not immediately clear.
“I’m really glad I ran into you,” Steve mentioned several times, “because this would just suck if I had to do it alone.” I appreciated the company as well. Apparently he believed the review on mountainproject which said that this race was 79% runnable, which is only true if you’re a freaking mountain goat. We had some really great conversations along the way, including:
-“I’d never know you were hurting from the way you’re moving.” Take this for what it’s worth, but I alternated two Tylenol with an ibuprofen to get through this. Yes I know the risks. I also know it’s much worse to get stuck up there with bone-splitting pain that leaves me barely able to walk vs the dull ache in my knee and hips that I could just grit through. That, and I sacrificed training for rest which is what got me to the start line.
-on the difficulty of finding the balance between work, training, and your family
-being a “martyr mommy” vs one that still has an identity separate from her children, and the slew of outside judgment and unsolicited advice that you get no matter what you are. Perhaps I will write more about that some day as it is a struggle that is more common than one might think.
-the difference between road racing and trail running
-adventures past, present, and future
A corrida nos leva a lugares que jamais imaginamos estar!
"O caminho dos preguiçosos é cheio de obstáculos, ao passo que o do diligente não tem quaisquer embaraços."
Vamo que vamo!
Frio e chuva são psicológicos!
Chama que é Nóis!
Did you know one of Australia’s most scenic trail run courses is named after our iconic Tower?
That’s right. Everything from a 10km run to the very testing, inaugural 56km Ultra Marathon. ———————————————————————
Event Day - June 24th
56km : 42km : 21km : 10km
Entries open - links on the Tower Trail Run instagram and Facebook page
What separates an ultramarathon from other types of races, besides the distance, are the logistics involved. A handful of gels won’t suffice and you can’t carry all your supplies. What do we do? We rely on aid stations. To understand a 100 mile race is to understand time as it relates to distance. To successfully do this, you need to know your speed and when you’ll reach the stations. Due to bowel movements, Snapchat urges and other extraneous variables, it may be hours before you receive help again, so I’ve notated the distance to the next aid station in red . All aid stations are not created equal and most races, as is the case with this one, has three types which I’ve color coded . The blue aid stations are water only. Yellow aid stations are fully stocked with liquids and food, in addition to offering the runner access to their drop bags which the runner prepares in advance. Green aid stations are like yellow aid stations except for they also have crew access, if you’re fortunate enough to have a team of humans tending to you. To predict my finishing time, I simply looked at my two previous 100 mile finishing time: 28:21 and 29:13. So realistically, given the elevation, I believe 29 hours to be the fastest I can potentially finish. so that was my starting point and I worked the formula backwards from there. For the sake of ease, and for visual neatness, I started with an end goal of 29 hours and worked backwards each hour from there. My per hour consumption plan is as follows: 300 calories from food and 35-50 ounces of liquid. Seems legit. #ultramarathon#ultrarunning#running#BryceCanyon100#logistics#pacingstrategy#tactician#mathwiz#slowandsteady#gameplan#theartofwar#appetitefordestruction#BuryMeInUtah
[WhyWeRunWednesday] with @joshlynott – We were lucky to meet Josh not long ago and hear about his upcoming Bali Hope 84km Ultramarathon. Having never run even a half marathon, there was still only ever one answer when asked by the Classroom of Hope organisation whether he would take it on... YES. Josh’s two driving factors for this decision were that there was the goal to raise enough money to put 100 kids through school and provide hope and happiness for their families. Secondly, the challenge to do something bigger than yourself was too hard to pass up. “Bali holds a place close to my heart, it was the first place I went overseas growing up. Returning over a dozen times from 2005 – 2013, I became very fond of the culture and the people there. I learnt from a young age from my experiences in Bali, that you didn’t need materialistic things to be happy and how powerful a positive mindset can be. My family would bring a suitcase of clothes each trip we went on and the delight it would bring to the families/small village that received it was magic. To go back on my own and join the team with the aim to raise money and educate these children is a massive driving factor for me. To have the opportunity to better and change another’s life I do not take for granted and want to grasp that with both hands”
Mate, we love your work and wish you all the best over there! Enjoy those 84kms.. You can follow Josh’s travels at @joshlynott 👌#fractelrunning