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Sick!! on run!!


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Hi! 

Im fairly new here. Me and a group of work colleagues recently decided to start running in our spare time. 

We meet at least once a week, but to help in between Iv been using C25K to keep me motivated... however iv hit an issue!! 

When I run/jog in group I regularly feel sick, figured it was just because it was early morning (I'm not a morning person) and often haven't had a proper breakfast.

However, tonight following app, with the dog, I started getting stomach cramps, which I decided to slowly jog through... until I was stopped in my tracks to be sick in the hedge. 

Have I pushed it to far to fast?? Do others experience this? And how do I overcome it?? 

I don't want this to stop my running, as I'm actually starting to enjoy it. But I'm not good with sick, and I don't think I can cope with this regularly. 

 

Help 

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  • 4 weeks later...

I've not experienced this while utilizing the app.  This would occasionally happen to me if I was running in the am (not gradually easing in) and hadn't slept enough or even took a multi-vitamin.  I eat light before running but coffee and water are a must.  Hoping it's a phase and you've moved on, that could easily be a deterrent.    

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  • 2 months later...

6 Surprising Times When a Workout Might do You Good
There are many surprising scenarios when, while you might be tempted to lounge on the couch, exercise is actually just what the doctor ordered. This includes:

Recovering from Surgery
Hitting the gym after you've had minor surgery can be highly beneficial, helping to both decrease side effects and get you back into the swing of your daily life faster. You will, of course, need to be mindful of the level of intensity and avoid exercises that may stress a surgical incision or repair, but generally speaking the sooner you can get moving after surgery, the better.

Cancer Patients
Exercising during and after cancer treatment can help reduce your risk of dying from cancer; reduce your risk of cancer recurrence; boost energy; and minimize the side effects of conventional cancer treatment. A report by Macmillan Cancer Support notes that cancer patients and cancer survivors should exercise at least 2.5 hours a week,3 and cites an excerpt from the American College of Sports Medicine consensus statement on exercise guidelines for cancer survivors, which states:

"Exercise is safe both during and after most types of cancer treatment... Patients are advised to avoid inactivity and return to normal daily activities as soon as possible after surgery, and during adjuvant cancer treatments."

Osteoarthritis or Joint Pain
If you have joint pain, exercise is a must; it helps prevent and relieve joint pain through a number of mechanisms, including strengthening key supportive muscles, restoring flexibility, improving bone density and joint function, and facilitating weight loss.

The notion that exercise is detrimental to your joints is a misconception, as there is no evidence to support this belief. Quite the contrary, actually, as inactivity promotes muscle weakness, joint contractures, and loss of range of motion, which can lead to more pain and loss of function, and even less activity. To break this potentially devastating cycle, regular exercise is essential.

If you have osteoarthritis or joint pain and you find that you're in pain for longer than one hour after your exercise session, you should slow down or choose another form of exercise. Assistive devices are also helpful to decrease the pressure on affected joints during your workout. You may also want to work with a physical therapist or qualified personal trainer who can develop a safe range of activities for you. If the exercise causes pain that persists longer than several hours it most likely was too much.

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  • 1 month later...
On 8/30/2017 at 4:42 AM, Kez said:

Hi! 

Im fairly new here. Me and a group of work colleagues recently decided to start running in our spare time. 

We meet at least once a week, but to help in between Iv been using C25K to keep me motivated... however iv hit an issue!! 

When I run/jog in group I regularly feel sick, figured it was just because it was early morning (I'm not a morning person) and often haven't had a proper breakfast.

However, tonight following app, with the dog, I started getting stomach cramps, which I decided to slowly jog through... until I was stopped in my tracks to be sick in the hedge. 

Have I pushed it to far to fast?? Do others experience this? And how do I overcome it?? 

I don't want this to stop my running, as I'm actually starting to enjoy it. But I'm not good with sick, and I don't think I can cope with this regularly. 

 

Help 

 

Hi Kez,

Actually, I don't think you have to stop running.
I'm a morning person kind and surprise: I don't have breakfast (on my normal running day, I'll eat on long run day.) . The problem here is that you are not really get used to to it.
https://firstdate.vn/blog/5-y-tuong-tu-thiet-ke-ao-doi-tuyet-dep/
Solution for this: 

During harder training sessions and races, your body uses carbohydrates (stored in the muscles as glycogen) as its main fuel (energy) source. You're only able to store a relatively small amount of carbohydrate, which is why keeping it topped up is so important.

During low intensity exercise, such as jogging or walking, the body burns fat as its main energy source. Therefore, fuelling with carbohydrates isn’t as crucial and a high protein meal or snack before your run will do the job.

I recommend you should eat at least 30 minutes before your run.

With other stomach cramps, maybe the problem is that your breath way.

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