Stanford speed dating
It doesn't matter if you're male or female, fast or slow, pudgy or taut as a racehorse, your feet are still in the danger zone. How come Roger Bannister could charge out of his Oxford lab every day, pound around a hard cinder track in thin leather slippers, not only getting faster but never getting hurt, and set a record before lunch? They just stroll to the starting line, laughing and bantering, and then go for it, ultra-running for two full days, sometimes covering over 300 miles, non-stop. One of them recently came first in a prestigious 100-mile race wearing nothing but a toga and sandals. When it comes to preparation, the Tarahumara prefer more of a Mardi Gras approach.
The program of “An American Triptych: Three Contemporary One-Act Operas” will begin with the mini-opera “Lucy” by award-winning composer Tom Cipullo.I'd lost count of the amount of money I'd handed over at shops and sports-injury clinics - eventually ending with advice from my doctor to give it up and 'buy a bike'. Every year, anywhere from 65 to 80 per cent of all runners suffer an injury.No matter who you are, no matter how much you run, your odds of getting hurt are the same.Can you "click" with someone after only four minutes?That's the question at the heart of new research by Stanford scholars Dan Mc Farland and Dan Jurafsky that looks at how meaningful bonds are formed.