How to Start Running

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Make Sure You’re Ready

Before beginning to run if you are over 50 and haven't exercised regularly in a while or if you have a chronic condition such as diabetes or heart disease, consult your doctor.

Take your pulse immediately before and after walking one mile.

Test Your Fitness Level

Set a Goal

Determine what you wish to achieve so that you can devise a strategy to get there. 

A solid plan will help you reach your destination in a safe manner, regardless of your destination. 

Plan It Out

Start Easy

If you need to work your way up, you can begin by walking and progressively progress to running as your comfort level increases.

If you intend to walk quickly, walk gently for 5 to 10 minutes beforehand.

Warm Up

Listen to Your Body

Be adaptable with your agenda as you begin. 

This allows your pulse rate and blood pressure to return to normal levels after a run. 

Cool Down


These exercises can help maintain joint flexibility and increase vascular flow to those areas.

In addition to beginning slowly, you must also allow your body to recover. 


Make It a Habit

First, you need a signal, such as an alarm on your phone, to alert your brain that you are about to run.

A little healthy competition with people on your level can also help you maintain your new routine.

Make It Social

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