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Tour of the Wine and Dine Expo, Waldorf Astoria, and Hilton Bonnet Creek

Carrie Bryniak from Kingdom Magic Runners takes us on a tour of the runDisney Wine and Dine 1/2 Marathon Expo and also the Waldorf Astoria and Hilton Bonnet Creek Resorts!

Hope you enjoy today’s video, be sure to leave a comment and share it with your friends!


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You May as Well Face It You’re Addicted to Bling

I was running and I had the Robert Palmer Song “Addicted to Love” in my head.  If you replace the word “kiss” with Medal and “love” with Bling, the song really says it all. This is exactly how I feel when I’m ready to hit “send” on my next race registration. It may be my new mantra.

 

Your lights are on, but you’re not home

Your mind is not your own

Your heart sweats, your body shakes

Another medal is what it takes

You can’t sleep, you can’t eat

There’s not doubt, you’re in deep

Your throat is tight, you can’t breath

Another Medal is all you need

Ohh ohhhh

You like to think that you’re immune to the stuff.. oh yeah

It’s closer to the truth to say you can’t get enough

You know you’re gonna have to face it

You’re addicted to BLING!

 

My Bling obsession started out innocently enough.  I had run a few 5ks because it was a way for our family to have some fun together.  I had participated in the Great Aloha Run a few times when we lived in Hawaii. That’s an 8 mile course from Aloha Tower to Aloha Stadium. Lots of fun.  No Bling.  I decided that my husband and I needed some common hobby that we could do together, maybe travel a little, and have fun at the same time now that the kids are out of the house. So I started training.

I first heard about RunDisney races in 2010. I decided that we needed to sign up for the 2011 Wine and Dine Half Marathon. My husband being the foodie, wine guy that he is I figured this weekend would make us both happy.  Well, long story short, I trained using the Galloway method and was ready and hubby wasn’t able to go.

That was it. I was hooked.  I wore that first medal with such pride and accomplishment but like a junkie I needed more.  I went right home and registered for the 2012 Princess Half Marathon (can you believe I was able to register that late??? Those days are gone).  Since that first race I have participated in 3 princess Half Marathons, 2 Wine and Dine Half Marathons (finally got hubby there), 1 Tinkerbell Half Marathon, 1 Expedition Everest 5k, Royal Family 5K, 2 Castaway Cay 5ks, and Princess 10k. I have my Coast to Coast and a Glass Slipper Challenge medals that I am very proud to show off.  This January I’ll add the Half marathon medal from Marathon weekend and hopefully Dumbo Double Dare and new Coast to Coast medals later in 2015.

I have also branched out to help fill my Bling need when I can’t get to Disney. I have run the Hershey Half marathon (Helloooooo chocolate at mile 11), the Cherry Blossom 10 miler and the Nike Women’s’ Half Marathon where I received my Tiffany necklace at the finish.  Now, that’s BLING!

It’s an expensive habit, but lets face it, there are more destructive things I could be addicted to that would harm more than just our bank account.  I love the RunDisney races and will try to run all of the Half marathons so I can check them all of my ToDo list.  Problem is they keep adding new races.  It looks like my list will never be complete… and I’m ok with that.

Donna's Bling Collection

Donna’s Bling Collection

 

Donna Genco ~ Collector of Bling

 

Guest Blogger – Donna Genco

donna1-199x300Donna is not only one of Kingdom Magic Vacations Independent Travel Planners, she is also a runner and contributor over at Kingdom Magic Runners Facebook Page. She’s participated in numerous RunDisney Events from the Wine and Dine Half Marathon, Expedition Everest and more on the East Coast, but she’s also been to Disneyland for the Tinkerbell Half Marathon as well.  Her passion may be RunDisney races, but she has also participated in other races as well.

The Case of the RunDisney Addict | Kingdom Magic Runners

Hello, my name is Donna and I’m addicted to RunDisney races.  Yes, I have a problem.  I’m currently looking for a 12-step program to help me.  I knew I loved the races but I didn’t know how bad my addiction was until the registration for Disney’s Princess ½ Marathon Weekend opened.

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I found myself actually sitting on my hands, trying to control myself and NOT register for this race.  Here I was, sitting at my computer, watching the registration numbers go up, races booking up, watching the posts on Facebook and various blogs, clients calling me all excited because they got in and now they want to book their packages.  It would have been so easy, just enter your name, address and approximate race finish time.  I was doing all I could to control the urge.  I even had a support system of friends reminding me, don’t do it, don’t do it.  At the same time I was texting my running buddy Wendy, “stay strong, we can do it, it’s almost full, we are almost there”.  She was texting me back “ I just want to log on and see how it’s going.” NOOOOOO I’m “Shout texting” back, “Don’t do it, you’ll be tempted to register”.

Fortunately the Glass Slipper Challenge filled up quickly.  To complete the Glass Slipper Challenge you must finish the 10K and the 1/2 Marathon.  If we were going to go that weekend, we would only do it for the challenge.

Medals from the 2013 Princess Half Marathon Weekend.

Medals from the 2013 Princess Half Marathon Weekend.

It was a long afternoon waiting for the ½ and 10K to fill up. She signed up for a fitness class at her gym so she would be busy and I went for a walk, I just had to stop looking at the computer.  Later that night she texts me, “You know, the 5K still has slots”. Evil temptress.  “No, we are NOT going that weekend” I told her.  Stay strong.  By the end of the day I was exhausted. I felt as if I had run a full marathon.

We did it!  We both made it through the day.  Now, don’t get me wrong. I LOVE Disney’s Princess 1/2 Marathon Weekend.  It’s a wonderful weekend, the race is awesome, I love the costumes, the camaraderie and I really like the whole theme of the weekend.  The reason we had to stay so strong is because we are both running the month before in the Walt Disney World Marathon Weekend.  We are also hoping to register for the Dumbo Double Dare later in August out in Disneyland so we can get our Coast to Coast medals.  (Coast to Coast medals are can be received for completing a Half Marathon or Marathon in Disney World, followed by the completion of a Half Marathon in Disneyland during the same calendar year.)  I already have a Coast to Coast medal, but I’m trying to check off all of the Disney ½ marathons and figured that if we were going to go out for that race we may as well do an East Coast race and earn a Coast to Coast Medal.

I’m sure I’m not alone in this obsession.  Once you run your first RunDisney race, whether it’s a 5K, 10K,  ½ marathon or full marathon, you will be hooked!  It’s unlike any other race I have ever participated in and I’m sure will never find their equal.

Sincerely,

Donna Genco, RunDisney Addict

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Guest Blogger – Donna Genco

donna1-199x300Donna is not only one of Kingdom Magic Vacations Independent Travel Planners, she is also a runner and contributor over at Kingdom Magic Runners Facebook Page. She’s participated in numerous RunDisney Events from the Wine and Dine Half Marathon, Expedition Everest and more on the East Coast, but she’s also been to Disneyland for the Tinkerbell Half Marathon as well.  Her passion may be RunDisney races, but she has also participated in other races as well.

What I Learned From Running My First Ultramarathon – Guest Blogger Kevin Bryniak

It’s now one month since I ran my first ultramarathon, the 50 mile individual of the Keys100 series (Marathon Key to Key West), and thought I’d take a moment to share my memories of the experience. For background, I’ve been a runner for most of my adult life, and though I’ve done numerous half and full marathons, this was my first attempt at a race longer than a marathon.

To start, let me say that this was, without question, the most difficult thing I’ve ever done. I knew that an ultra would be tough, but I really can’t describe the mental and physical struggle that race was for me. Beyond the obvious challenge that a race that long presents, I made a slew of stupid mistakes that nearly cost me any hope of finishing. In fact, had it not been for an unusually cool day (only 85 degrees or so, as opposed to the normal 90+ temperatures), I’m certain I would have dropped out.

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So, as for those mistakes, they really were “rookie” errors that I guess I have to blame on nerves. First, I messed up my hydration (sports drink instead of water), which soured my stomach. Then, since my stomach was upset, I wasn’t eating. So, there I was at mile 15 having had 2/3 of a LaraBar and maybe 16 ounces of liquid. Once my crew had the “light bulb” moment that I needed water and switched out my hydration pack, things improved a bit. The problem, of course, was that I had really burned through my energy stores in that first 15 miles, and was fighting an uphill hydration and nutrient battle for the rest of the race. I would also be remiss if I didn’t mention how vital my crew was to my finishing the race. Without their support, both verbal and supplies, I could not have finished the day.

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The other thing I realized during this race was how mentally tough it was to be out there for 14 hours with very few people around other than my crew, which I met at roughly 3 mile increments. If you’ve ever run a marathon, you may be used to seeing other runners and many spectators throughout the race. This race was a different animal, due to the length and the location. That said, the people I DID encounter made me understand why the ultra community is such a close-knit group. Any runner I saw took the time to talk to me about the race (how many have you done, how are you doing, etc.), and I started doing the same. It was these people, struggling through the same challenge, which kept me going.

Thinking back on the race, I remember how cramped I was at the end (I had to stop every 15 minutes to stretch my legs to keep the muscles moving) and how tired I was at the finish. I also remember how foolish I felt for going from 26.2 right to 50, without trying a 50K or 40 miler first. That said, I can’t wait to run my next 50.

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In the end, I learned something that I think applies to many of us, regardless of the distance we’re training to run. I learned that the body can do extraordinary things, as long as the mind stays focused on the goal. More importantly, I learned the reason I ran that race, and the reason that I’ll run longer races in the future. After all, until I try a distance and fail…and then try again and fail again…it’s only then that I’ll know my personal limitation.

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So, you’ll keep finding me out there, running longer and tougher ultramarathons until I finally can’t make the distance. It’s the only way I’ll really be able to learn what my body, and my mind, can handle.

Crewing For The Keys 100

Have you ever participated in an Ultra Marathon? Recently myself and a friend of ours served as support crew for my husband who was participating in the 50 Mile Individual race of the Keys 100. Talking to others we soon realized that many ultra-runners consider this the step below the Badwater run in Death Valley.

Keys Banner

The weather in the Keys, while gorgeous if you’re coming to dive or sightsee is brutal for a runner. There is no shade during the race and any breeze you have dies away as soon as you get on the island. With a 9:45am start time for the 50 mile race the sun is already blazing and it’s going to be a long day. The 50 mile racers have until 2:00am to finish the race.

So what does support crew do? The basic answer is you follow your runner in a car, meeting them at approved locations along the route, providing them with what they need at any given point. This might be food, water, sunscreen or even a muscle massage. We had the car stocked with everything from chill towels, sunscreen, first aid items to extra running clothes and food. We were also there for moral support…after all, your runner is facing 50 miles in the Florida Keys….it’s not a piece of cake.

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We learned a lot on that race, our first time crewing. There were things we just didn’t think about bringing, from a chair for our runner to sit on, to a high powered flashlight for crossing 6 lanes of highway in the pitch black lugging a cooler to meet our runner. We quickly started a list on our phones for next time. With it being our first time we weren’t sure what to expect, but we were quickly learning. We had made an error with hydration for our runner, giving him only Gatorade in his hydration pack which quickly soured his stomach after the 7 mile bridge making it hard to convince him to eat. And by mile 20 our concern was things were going to get worse if we couldn’t get some food in him. Thankfully the aid stations had Drip-Drop, a medical grade powder to combat dehydration. We got some of that into him and some food and things started to look up…but we were far from the finish. It’s things like this you have to be prepared for.

The camaraderie on throughout the day is amazing! We talked with other runners support crew and learned about them and their racers. We cheered on our runner, but others as well. We shared supplies with others who might have needed something. You really are a family out there dedicated to getting every runner to the finish safely.

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I wouldn’t have thought it would be so exhausting to crew for a runner, after all, I figured we’re basically there to drive the car and provide supplies. But the hours in the sun, worried about your runner, rushing around to be sure you can give them what they need when you meet them really takes its toll. We were out there for 14 hours with our runner.

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Some tips for those crewing:

1.  Try to think outside the box when you are stocking the car with supplies…a chair for your runner to sit on is essential. Don’t forget safety gear for yourself once it’s dark depending on the race start time.

2.  Bring extra of everything…we ended up sharing some food & band-aids with other teams who either ran out or didn’t have some items packed.

3.  Make sure you are taking care of yourself…we were sunburned quite a bit even though we applied sunscreen. You have to take care of yourself to take care of your runner

4.  Have a plan ready in case your runner is exhausted, physically hurting or thinking of stopping the race. What will you say if they say they can’t finish…you need to know when they truly can’t and when they are tired. We watched other runners that had to take themselves out of the race because they just weren’t able to go on. You need to be able to give your runner “permission” if they ask you if it’s okay to stop or ask your opinion, assess the situation and give your honest answer.

5.  Be aware of what the aid stations have to offer your runner….like us, it may become necessary to take advantage of things like the Drip-Drop to help your runner along.

6.  Drive the race route the day before and discuss with your runner points that you may want to meet them, talk about the expected pace they will have and make sure you have a way to stay in touch with your runner during the race.

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Article Author – Carrie Bryniak

carrie-bryniakI am your friendly Travel Professional with Kingdom Magic Vacations and a runner as well.  My first RunDisney Race was in 2010, the Wine & Dine Half Marathon Relay…and since then I’ve been hooked on Disney races and others.  Some of my favorites are the Wine & Dine Half Marathon, the Turtle Krawl 5K and the USA Beach Running Championships.  If you’re a runner and you need help with travel plans for a race, don’t hesitate to contact me!  I’m here to help you and support your efforts!

Confessions Of A Lonely Runner

I come to you a lonely runner, stuck in the middle, slower than my husband (darn his long legs…) and faster than other friends. And lately, I’ve been dreading my runs instead of looking forward to them. I was tired of running by myself in races and during training. I was jealous of the other runners I saw that had someone to run with. I’ve been running for just over 5 years at this point and it just wasn’t feeling fun anymore, instead it was a mental weight.

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I’d started to look at running as a way to maintain my weight instead of something that I enjoyed doing. Back when I lived in Ohio I used to be able to place in my age group….with our move to Florida and the running culture down here, I have yet to place for a race. People are pretty speedy down here!

I’d been participating in longer races and lost some of my speed, forgotten how to push myself, I’d lost the joy that went with a hard run and I was struggling to find a way to motivate myself. I was training on the treadmill because it was easy to roll out of bed, head over to the exercise room and jump on the treadmill. Then I suffered a leg injury and had to take a couple weeks…that just fed my desire to quit since I couldn’t run for a bit anyway. I was seriously thinking of throwing in the towel and hanging up my running shoes in favor of weight training. If you know me though, you know I’m stubborn and I wasn’t about to let myself out of running because of flimsy excuses.

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But what could I do to recapture the feeling of crossing the finish line and knowing it was your best time yet? All I’d experienced recently was self-doubt about whether or not I even had it in me anymore to set a PR. I talked it over with my husband and he suggested training together on our maintenance runs…he would pull me along and I had to promise not to complain. It was a start, but I still needed something more. I’d been talking for a while about getting a personal trainer and finally I went over to the fitness center by us and did it this week. I met my trainer for my first session on Monday and I’m finally starting to feel the joy of a good workout again. I came out of the hour long session pumped and ready to face the day. I didn’t wonder how many calories I had burned and if it was going to be enough to maintain my weight.

I’m on the road to recovering my joy in running, but it’s not going to be an easy one. There will be bumps along the way and setbacks, but now that I have a plan I feel better. I’m going to be signing up for some 5K’s to try and get some of my speed back and feel that sense of competition, the sense of knowing I might have a chance to place. That is something that drives me. I hope this post might help anyone out there who is feeling like me…because no one looks forward to every run and sometimes it becomes hard to look forward to any run. If that happens to you, take stock of what is really bothering you and feel free to reach out to me. Everyone can use a hand once in a while!

See you on the road!

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Article Author – Carrie Bryniak

carrie-bryniak
I am your friendly Travel Professional with Kingdom Magic Vacations and a runner as well.  My first RunDisney Race was in 2010, the Wine & Dine Half Marathon Relay…and since then I’ve been hooked on Disney races and others.  Some of my favorites are the Wine & Dine Half Marathon, the Turtle Krawl 5K and the USA Beach Running Championships.  If you’re a runner and you need help with travel plans for a race, don’t hesitate to contact me!  I’m here to help you and support your efforts!

What’s It Like to Run in Vibrams?

I’ve run in Vibrams now for about 5 years. I’ve run 5K’s, Half Marathons and Marathons in them. The initial transition period was a little rough. Extremely sore leg muscles and blisters were common until you get used to them. But I’ve never experienced the problem of losing toenails like some runners. My Vibrams dry quickly when they get wet, no worrying about running with wet feet.

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I love the feel of running in the Vibrams because you are in constant contact with the ground, getting feedback. You feel the slightest change in elevation. I think it helps me respond better and save energy with minor adjustments to gait etc. I am more focused when I’m running because I need to pay attention to the road and any debris. The Vibrams will protect your feet from cuts, etc, but nothing will help stepping on a large pebble or rock because you didn’t see it. It still hurts. In fact, we dread portions of a race that go over gravel. There’s no way to make that feel better.

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One of the many things I’ve learned is that if you plan to run pavement races you need to train on pavement. My husband and I realized our mistake after a lot of training runs on trails in the MetroParks. We ran a Half Marathons on pavement and our feet were screaming by the end because they weren’t used to that constant pounding from the pavement. It was an easy adjustment to make but hadn’t occurred to us until it happened.

I’ve worn different styles of Vibrams from Sprints to Bikilas and now Seeyas. Each offered something I needed at the time. The Bikilas were excellent for colder weather when we used to run in Ohio. The Seeyas are the lightest weight yet, perfect for our warmer running nowadays.

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I even used to wear the Vibrams to Zumba classes, again it’s instant feedback for your body. Ladies, you will find that if you go for a pedicure you’ll want to mention to the technician that you don’t want the calluses removed, otherwise you’ll be back to the beginning again building them up.

What do you run in?

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Article Author – Carrie Bryniak

carrie-bryniak
I am your friendly Travel Professional with Kingdom Magic Vacations and a runner as well.  My first RunDisney Race was in 2010, the Wine & Dine Half Marathon Relay…and since then I’ve been hooked on Disney races and others.  Some of my favorites are the Wine & Dine Half Marathon, the Turtle Krawl 5K and the USA Beach Running Championships.  If you’re a runner and you need help with travel plans for a race, don’t hesitate to contact me!  I’m here to help you and support your efforts!


Run Training on the Beach

I’m thrilled that I live about 15 minutes from the beach and I’m able to go over there for some of my training runs. The first thing to know about myself and my husband where running is concerned is that we are minimalist runners.  Usually we wear Vibrams when we run (That’s a whole other blog post!), but when we go to the beach for runs we are barefoot.

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We had decided on an 8 mile run this past Sunday and so we piled into the car at 10am to head for the beach.  Unless you’re running early in the morning or later at night you’ll have to contend with the crowds, surfers, people skim boarding, and locals fishing.

My goal for this run was to definitely make it 8 miles, but at an easy pace.  For me that means around a steady 12 minute mile…in a long training run I’m looking for endurance, not speed.  I enjoyed watching the families at play as we ran along, listening to the waves crashing toward us, the smell of sunscreen and the sound of the birds. Lately when I run on the beach I find I don’t want bring my IPod…I’d rather listen to the music of Mother Nature.  Miles 1 and 2 went by quickly and pretty uneventfully, aside from the fact that I’d forgotten to concentrate on the path in front of me and had found a couple sharp shells.

Miles 3 and 4 were a little more of a challenge.  I’ve been running in Vibrams for almost 5 years now and I have a decent amount of calluses on my feet, but barefoot running on the sand is still hard on your feet.  Think of it like running on a pumice stone for 8 miles.  I was starting to feel a rubbing sensation and was thankful when we hit mile 4 and could turn back.  And then the side cramp hit…I’d been sucking just a little too much air as the day got a little hotter.  I kept pace, but was breathing harder, trying to clench the muscle as I headed back and push on the area with my hand.  If you’ve never tried it…clenching the muscle that is cramping can help it go away more quickly.  It took probably a good half mile before it went away, but then I was back on track.  I don’t know about you, but I like to think of the miles left in terms of landmarks…I started pointing out to myself that I was almost at this or that point to help the time pass.  When we made the turn to head back the good news was that there was a decent breeze that helped keep me cool…the downside was it also acted as a head wind which slowed us down a little.

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My husband encouraged me to go ahead if I felt I had it in me and not wait…but I just wasn’t feeling it…my feet were hurting and I was tiring.  And then it happened…..I just started to pull away from him and I kept going.  I wasn’t actively trying to do it…it just happened…it was a great feeling.  We turned it into a sprinting race at the end…and his long legs beat me.  But I felt good…I’d made it 8 miles barefoot, yes, my feet were feeling a bit sore.  I was pretty sure there might be a blister on at least one toe….but standing in the ocean, letting my feet cool down and soak I felt accomplished.

So what do you need to consider if you want to train on the beach?

~ Your calf muscles will be on fire when you finish or at least later in the day…..the sand, even hard packed, puts an extra layer of stress on the runner’s legs

~ Did you sunscreen before you left the house?  Have your sunglasses?

~ Did you check a tide schedule?  Nothing is worse than running at high tide when the water is in and you’re forced to run further up the sand in an uneven area

~ Did you tell someone where you were going…what direction you were going to head and when to expect you back?

~ Make sure you have enough fluids with you….it’s not readily available usually.


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Article Author – Carrie Bryniak

carrie-bryniak
I am your friendly Travel Professional with Kingdom Magic Vacations and a runner as well.  My first RunDisney Race was in 2010, the Wine & Dine Half Marathon Relay…and since then I’ve been hooked on Disney races and others.  Some of my favorites are the Wine & Dine Half Marathon, the Turtle Krawl 5K and the USA Beach Running Championships.  If you’re a runner and you need help with travel plans for a race, don’t hesitate to contact me!  I’m here to help you and support your efforts!


Transitioning to Barefoot or Minimalist Running

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I’ve been running for about 6 years now and like everyone, I started out in running shoes.  Since my husband and I both run, we like to share with each whenever we hear of something new, whether it’s gear, training programs, etc.

cover_pbWe’d seen people that ran in Vibrams / minimalist shoes, but we really hadn’t looked into it.  Then we heard of a book called Born to Run and decided to read it.  The book talked about running barefoot, how running shoes had changed the way we run and more.  After finishing the book and talking about it we made the decision to switch to Vibrams for our running.

We purchased Vibrams, or 5 Finger Shoes, as you will sometimes hear them called, and haven’t looked back since.  We started to break them in, trying to follow the recommendation to SLOWLY build your distance in the shoe, even if you are already a runner.  The Vibrams change the way you run.  Instead of heel striking like you are prone to do in tennis shoes, minimalist runners will land on the balls of their feet.

We learned fairly quickly that the transition was going to be painful!  We went through weeks of hobbling around the house and up and down stairs with sore leg muscles and tender feet.  We endured blisters until finally after a good couple months we had built up enough calluses on our feet where blisters weren’t an issue.

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Another thing we loved about the Vibrams is that while they are not inexpensive ($100) they last quite a bit longer than your typical running shoes.  Because the Vibrams are really meant for protection and there is no padding there is nothing to break down.  You replace them when you wear a hole in them, which for me is about a year and couple months of wear.

I noticed my legs were stronger, I no longer had shin splints, and my time had improved.  I have to say, after making the switch to Vibrams I am never going back to tennis shoes.  In fact, in day to day activities I prefer to be barefoot or in sandals.  Just wearing tennis shoes makes my feet hurt and I find it very uncomfortable.

Vibrams or 5 Finger Shoes

And that’s how I got hooked on running in Vibrams.  Stay tuned for what it’s like to run in the Vibrams.  In the meantime….here are some keys to transitioning to minimalist running if you’re interested.

1. Realize and accept that it’s not for everyone
2. Take it SLOW, going too far to fast will only prolong the break in period
3. It’s important to be fit for the shoes in person because shoe sizes don’t automatically translate. Once you are correctly fit you can easily reorder online when needed.
4. Think about the type of running you do because there are different styles of Vibrams available. So do you research.
5. Check out Born to Run….it just might change your perspective.

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Article Author – Carrie Bryniak

carrie-bryniak
I am your friendly Travel Professional with Kingdom Magic Vacations and a runner as well.  My first RunDisney Race was in 2010, the Wine & Dine Half Marathon Relay…and since then I’ve been hooked on Disney races and others.  Some of my favorites are the Wine & Dine Half Marathon, the Turtle Krawl 5K and the USA Beach Running Championships.  If you’re a runner and you need help with travel plans for a race, don’t hesitate to contact me!  I’m here to help you and support your efforts!

 

 

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