Push Hard Multisport News for 04-07-2018

Colorado Triathlon Coaches

Billy Edwards of Billy the Kid Endurance is the Boulder-based coach of the successful Naval Academy Triathlon Collegiate Team. Head coach, Nick Morrison, is a USAT certified coach and has worked with athletes to finish their first triathlon, qualify for Age Group Nationals, and even qualify for Kona. Ryan Turbyfill, Practical Coaching, Elevation Multisport, Personal Attention for the Goal Oriented Athlete for triathlon, swim, cycling and running w/ focus on goals and technique. ENRG Performance has a team of endurance coaches who provide individual coaching programs for adult endurance athletes. Pre-built training plans, group coaching, and personalized one-on-one coaching options to help you meet your running and triathlon goals, faster. Mile High Multisport has carefully selected a group of USAT certified coaches who have years of successful racing and coaching experience with athletes of all ages and experiences. Based in Colorado Springs, I offer custom coaching plans for endurance athletes of all levels in all parts of the world. An accomplished athlete, having self coached earning slots to both IRONMAN 70.3 and 140.6 World Championship events, Coach Brittany knows what it takes and will help you reach your next triathlon goal. Coach Ken Axford of PEAK Multisport LLC based in Colorado Springs: includes a Professional Elite Squad, Youth and Junior Team, and coaching for age group triathletes locally and remote. Whether working with beginners, experienced age-groupers, or elite triathletes, Coach Lee brings to each individual a knowledge of the sport of triathlon and a passion for developing each athlete’s ability to achieve the highest level of performance possible.

Keywords: [“coach”,”athlete”,”Triathlon”]
Source: http://303triathlon.com/colorado-triathlon-coaches

Loreto Normanhurst Newsletter

These staff are blessed by the Bishop and given a pin to wear as a welcome and an outward sign that they are part of the community of staff who continue to spread the ‘good news’ that Christ is with us in the work we do in schools. It set me thinking about my 37 years of work in Catholic schooling and how important the vocation of working in Catholic education has been, in particular, working with young people in schools. Being part of schools that cherish a young person’s spiritual growth as greatly as it does their growth as a learner, and as a person of community and extra-curricular, is imperative in our secular world. We are blessed in our Catholic Christian Loreto school where these outward signs of love are shared in our community. Apparently the workers are thrilled that as a community we would pray for them and that we value their very hard work of subterranean tunnelling. Congratulations to our students who competed at the NSW All Schools Triathlon Championships during the week. These meetings are one way for parents to hear directly from the Principal about what is happening in the school in more depth and to have immediate access to ask questions directly as well. The Parent Association do such great work to gather our community together and I thank them for their great work already this year in welcoming both our new families and our continuing families to the school for 2018. Congratulations to Katelin Meers and Christina Chan who have been invited to exhibit in the Art North Exhibition, at the Grace Cossington-Smith Gallery on the Abbotsleigh school campus. Rowing, as you can imagine, is a very tough sport and our students and their coaches have worked hard for the season.

Keywords: [“work”,”school”,”community”]
Source: http://newsletter.loretonh.nsw.edu.au/article/principals-message-69

Just a guy who is or has been a triathlete, coach, race director…

So the day before the race, I turned around and headed home. You’re off schedule and like it that way, letting one week of occasional runs drift into three, working out by feel instead of formula – until you realize you feel lousy and have barely worked out at all. Just about the only time I pushed myself was every other week or so, when I met a band of local trail runners who have an absurd mail-carrier ethic when it comes to snow, rain and gloom of night. Distances are typically 50 kilometers or 50 miles, but vary according to a race director’s whims or ability to borrow his buddy’s GPS device. Two volunteers at a Maryland race had their hearts set on serving deep-fried turkey, but surrendered to the impossibility of carrying enough poultry and oil into the woods for 300 runners. In February 1978, a few American sailors in Hawaii decided to swim 2.4 miles off Waikiki Beach on Oahu, then bike 112 miles around the island and run all 26.2 miles of the Honolulu Marathon course to see who among them was the toughest – the true iron man. In San Francisco, a runner who couldn’t find a race decided to fake one. Instead of 26.2 miles, I’ll be paying back my missed New York marathon with 20 percent interest by lining up for the 31-mile HAT Run along the Susquehanna River near my home in Pennsylvania. The HAT Run costs $65 to enter, but every cent comes back to the runners in gift bags, park permits and food. Every March, the Buzzards running club holds a free-for-all marathon near Harrisburg, Pa. The Buzzards synchronize the race date each year with the HAT crew so that anyone who doesn’t get into HAT, or doesn’t want to pay, has a free alternative.

Keywords: [“run”,”race”,”New”]
Source: https://gregmurnock.wordpress.com

Speak Your Mind