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I’ll let Paul take it from here, with his considered and generous answers to my questions. Ladies and Gentlemen, sit back, tune in, and enjoy this interview with Paul Petch, Founder of Good People Run.
I run because it frees me. To cut though the darkness. To move into the light. To make me feel when the world makes me numb. To inspires me to be grateful for my health and my life.
Renowned kiwi broadcaster and mum Rachel Smalley never considered herself a marathon runner, but it all changed in the Beirut Marathon of all places.
The longer, gnarlier, and more remote the ultra run race, the fewer women we see. The sport is undoubtedly male dominated. Why?
Yesterday I got to catchup with the legend, Perry Newburn on his Length of New Zealand run. Original plans were to set a record within 17 days but the weather stopped that. He is an inspirational guy.
Ryan Sandes shocked the running world when he won the 2017 Western States 100 – this is what it took
Salomon sponsored ultra runner, SisuGirls Ambassador, and winner of the Hardrock100 race in 2015, Anna Frost, talks about how we all can act as role models, allowing our children to find their inner sisu.
In considering grit, we often think of those big moments that life tests us – surviving the loss of a loved one, bouncing back after the failure of a business venture, or finishing strong in a tough race.
For our sixth podcast GOOD PEOPLE RUN™ talk with Andrew Hutchinson who has just published a world first – the complete history of XC running. We talk about where XC running started, where its at and where it is heading.
I love to share talk of trail. To share love of trail. I’d love to share it with you. Because trail can change the way you feel about the world. I reckon it can change your world. The world? Perhaps. Perhaps not. Let’s start with you shall we?
From 9MindAsylum, Lighting The Fire: Wrong Turns tells the story of Jim Walmsley’s eventful start in the sport of ultrarunning.
The Road To Sparta, Dean Karnazes’ fourth book is a departure from his other works in many ways, which is
Debbie Hardy’s ankle had fused together: it was bone-on-bone as a result of septic arthritis. For a runner, it was a crippling blow physically and mentally. At the age of only 33, the doctors final words struck home hard: no more running. But that was not the case.