Why Marathons Aren’t As Bad As You Think

How to Prepare for Marathon Running Knowing how to run at the correct pace is perhaps the most critical part of a successful marathon. If you start too fast, then you hit the wall and you will be lucky if you can finish the race. You can still reach the finish line is you start slow but in the end you will wonder if you could have done much better in the race. So you have to start somewhere in the middle of these two extremes, the perfect pace. The 80 x 100 running workout is perhaps the best marathon tip that one can ever get. If you want to evaluate your overall running fitness and determine the optimum marathon pace for you to run at, then this method is a good one to use. This workout is good in order for you to find out how good you can be. If you think you can run a 3 hour 45 minute marathon then you should do the following. What you do is to try to run 800 meters on the track at 3 minutes and 45 seconds pace. Then rest and recover for an equal amount of time, 3 minutes and 45 seconds. It is important that you repeat this run-rest interval nine more times to complete ten cycles. This is not difficult at all.
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If you have a goal of running a marathon 4 hours, then your workout should be 800 meter repeats at 4 minutes and rest 4 minutes in between. The same holds true for whatever marathon time you are aiming at and it is not a difficult workout.
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If you don’t know what the right pace is to start at, then just take your best guess and start there. For ten intervals, if the goal you set at the start is difficult for you to reach then go for a slower pace and try again. You can increase your time if you are able to still have energy after doing it ten times. You should experiment until you are able to arrive at the best pace that you can maintain consistently for all ten intervals. With this new marathon pace you can be satisfied that you will run your best. Before running the marathon make sure you be consistent in your pace training until up to two weeks before the race. You can then run with confidence because you know that you will not hit the wall or finish only half as well as you could. The mathematical quirk only works for pacing in a marathon and it will not work for 5 k pacing. But you can still use the workout to do your base training for other distances, because it is a good workout for any distance race.