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Those are the types of people that you’re gonna find in this race, so as you train them, you of course are training for their faults and deficiencies rather than their strengths, so you’ll need to address that in training and that stuff is available through some of the things I’ve written and how to train the middle distance runner, which we’ve got as a class that you can purchase the complete track and field, so as you set up the racing plan, you need to discuss with the athlete what their competition is, who they’re racing, and what type of runner they are, although that’s probably been discussed many times with them, specifically since they’re your athlete. How do you set up a timeframe that you allow them to be able to successfully hit?

Certainly you don’t want them to go out as absolutely fast as they can. A lot of it’s come out of South Africa where we’ve looked at the last 26 world record holders in the 800 meters and it turns out that 24 out of the 26 had a faster first lap than a second lap, and it’s been significant, at least a couple of seconds.

It’s 90 calories, of which 45 calories will be processed in the mitochondria, thus in the aerobic system, and 45 calories will be processed anaerobically. We’ve got middle distance runners, and we have distance runners that may move down.

That is, outside of the mitochondria, so that’s the physiological features of it. You need to be able to address all three, and when I get into a general racing model, I’m not going to discern between those three, but as you train those three, you need to realize what type of athlete you’re training. Like historically some of our more famous ones have been Sebastian Coe and Wilson Kipketer who were probably just as successful in the mile as they were in the 800 meters. They’ve got a very high allometric model of VO2max to running economy and then you’ve got a long distance runner that’s moving down, the Peter Snell type, the Steve Ovett type who is very comfortable running more than 60 miles a week, spends a lot of time on the endurance component, has very high VO2max, that sort of runner.

I’d like to also point out that I’ve got some distance crew here, some of my 800 meter runners and some of my milers who are also gonna watch today.

At the end of the presentation, we’ll give you a web address that you can reach me at if you’ve got questions, if you wanna buy some training things. Number two, a good racing plan should psychologically prepare the athlete for the physiological processes that are going to occur during the race, which should be the most stressful time in any athlete’s life if the actual competition is the race and we prepare them so well physically that it really serves its purpose to have a good psychological racing plan, something that’s set up ahead of time that might anticipate some things that may go wrong and just a good time for the coaching athlete to discuss what their racing intentions might be. Now, I know there’s some talk amongst coaches that really is just a long sprint.

They’re able to have a very strong vertical component.

They’re probably forefoot strikers, which is very metabolically expensive.In the 800 meters, it’s about awareness more than concentration. That’s why I don’t run some guys on my team in the 800 meter very often. They’re just not aware of what’s going on around them and thus just are tactically very poor 800 meter runners.I might stick them up in a longer race where maybe their concentration’s a little stronger or at least there’s more room to make up for errors that might occur.You’re trying to come around the corner aware of where your competition is.Now, when you get over here, this seldom happens, but I’ve drawn it this way, all three being equal.Red has the problem here of the whole pack collapsing in on them, on this person in this position.