A picture of the former interns at USA Swimming with Charlie Snyder (back right). This was taken in 1996 at the U.S. Olympic Trials in Indy. I try to ground myself with the old saying of “never forget where you came from” on a daily basis.
The Roar Profiling Matt Cowdrey: The most forgotten hero in Australia The Roar says Matt Cowdrey on the Play by the Rules website — an initiative run by the Australian Sports Commission and all state sport departments to encourage and sustain the...
Six facts sheets on various sports people caught using drugs. Give one to each group, they read their information and fill in their section of the summary table, then each group feeds back to class so everyone gets all the information.
Cronulla could face $1m fine from NRL over supplements program Sydney Morning Herald It has been a tumultuous season for Cronulla, with the club at the centre of the ASADA investigations into drugs in sport, which began with a press conference...
The United States Olympic Committee’s 100 Days Out celebration leading into the 2014 Olympic Winter Games is a great example of what I call “Blowfish Marketing.” As a blowfish makes itself bigger to ward off attackers, marketing properties can...
Infographic: The State of Digital Marketing in Sport PRWire (press release) Patrick Barrett, 'Founder & CEO' at ECAL, shares his global insights into the current state of digital marketing in sport. How has the modern consumer changed?
The Guardian Jamaican drug scandal 'tip of the iceberg', leading doctor claims The Guardian The Jamaican minister for sport, Natalie Neita Headley, has said more money will be put into a drug-testing programme.
BBC Sport Lax drugs testing risks Olympic ban - Thomas Bach BBC Sport Jamaica and Kenya risk being banned from future Olympic Games if their drugs testing programmes fail to come up to scratch, International Olympic Committee chief Thomas Bach has...
Spend as much time as you can on the conditioning and you'll eventually get yourself into, as Lydiard liked to say, a 'tireless state.' In practical terms, you could run the Waiatarua course and feel like you could go out the next day and do it again. You recovered rapidly. Once you got there it was a very heady feeling. You could do a great volume of training, get your intervals down to race pace, and do more faster than race pace.
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