Unfortunately, magic daylight hours aren't hidden under your couch cushions like spare change. So commit to waking up earlier than you'd like, running on your lunch break or skipping Homeland (unless you watch while on a treadmill).
Telling your co-workers and family about your training and race plans helps keep you accountable.
Program your workouts into your iCal alongside your appointment with your colorist and therapist. (Running might not make your hair blonder, but it'll certainly lighten your mood.)
Having a BRF — best running friend — by your side can make the miles easier (not easy, just easier). If you don't know someone who's training for the same race or distance, enlist gal pals to join you for portions of your longer runs — the first half of a 10-miler or the final three when you're running eight.
Use a running-related social media app like Daily Mile or Strava for regular doses of encouragement and inspiration.
Whether it's a sticker chart or a pumpkin-spice latte after a 5-miler, we approve.
When you're lying in bed and don't want to get up to run, when you've got 35 other things on your to-do list or when your kid (or boss or spouse) is giving you a guilt-trip about running — just head out the door.
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