Skate Race Clothes Catonsville MD

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Dick's Sporting Goods
(410) 872-1100
Columbia Crossing Center
Columbia, MD
 
Dick's Sporting Goods
(410) 768-9372
Glen Burnie Mall
Glen Burnie, MD
 
Sports Authority
(410) 788-9650
Pike Park Plaza, 6510 Baltimore National Pike
Baltimore, MD
Services
Golf Day Shop, Golf Hitting Cage, Golf Trade-In Program, Hunting and Fishing Licenses, Delivery & Assembly
Hours
Monday - Saturday: 9:00am - 9:30pm
Sunday: 10:00am - 8:00pm
Holiday hours may vary.

Sports Authority
(410) 821-0210
1238 Putty Hill Drive
Towson, MD
Services
Golf Trade-In Program, Hunting and Fishing Licenses, Delivery & Assembly
Hours
Monday - Saturday: 9:00am - 9:30pm
Sunday: 10:00am - 8:00pm
Holiday hours may vary.

Sports Authority
(410) 761-1151
595 E. Ordnance Road
Glen Burnie, MD
Services
Golf Hitting Cage, Golf Trade-In Program, Hunting and Fishing Licenses, Delivery & Assembly
Hours
Monday - Saturday: 9:00am - 9:30pm
Sunday: 10:00am - 8:00pm
Holiday hours may vary.

Dick's Sporting Goods
(410) 584-9050
Hunt Valley Center
Cockeysville, MD
 
Dick's Sporting Goods
(410) 933-0134
5220 Campbell Boulevard
Baltimore, MD
 
Modell's Sporting Goods
(410) 318-6500
Reisterstown Rd. Plaza
Baltimore, MD
Hours
9:30AM - 9:00PM MONDAY - THURSDAY
9:00AM - 9:00PM FRIDAY - SATURDAY
10:00AM - 6:00PM SUNDAY

Modell's Sporting Goods
(410) 799-2611
7000 Arundel Mills Circle
Hanover, MD
Hours
10:00AM - 9:30PM MONDAY - SATURDAY
11:00AM - 7:00PM SUNDAY

Modell's Sporting Goods
(410) 663-5640
1959 East Joppa Road
Baltimore, MD
Hours
10:00AM - 9:00PM MONDAY - THURSDAY
9:00AM - 9:30PM FRIDAY - SATURDAY
11:00AM - 6:00PM SUNDAY

What to Bring and Wear for an Inline Skating Marathon

By Kim Perkins

Skaters in the Cold

Kim Perkins ... ready to roll.
Photo: Kim Perkins

 

Q: It's my first skate race. ... What should I wear?

Male or female, if you want to blend in, wear a bike jersey with pockets in the back for your gear and Lycra (spandex) tights or shorts, such as the kind worn by winter runners or sold by Under Armour in your local big box store. This is about as flattering to all body types as it gets, without pegging you as a newbie who doesn't know enough not to wear cotton or other things that get heavy with moisture and/or flap in the breeze. Bike shorts are okay in a pinch. For women, tank tops are a cute alternative, but not as practical, as they lack pockets and leave shoulders exposed to sun, cold and road rash. If you are male and absolutely abhor the thought of Lycra, please keep in mind that everyone else will be wearing it because it's the "right tool for the job."

Q: Do I need a skinsuit?

Not unless you will be competing in the Pro category. But if you want to, go ahead. No one will object.

Q: What should I wear under the Lycra?

If it's warm, your regular sports underwear will do. On the other hand, a double layer of Lycra shorts will preserve modesty while supplying extra road rash protection. If it's chilly, wear tights under your regular gear, and if it's extra cold, wear an additional Lycra top, but remember that it adds a lot of heat and you won't be able to take it off en route.

Q: What kind of padding should I wear?

Pros make it look cool to roll with no protective gear save helmets. But you'll be happier if you wear enough padding to ease your mind about falling. If you want full protection without looking like the Michelin Man, don a double layer of heavyweight Lycra (shorts plus tights or Capri-length tights), use palm (gel) sliders or bike gloves, and tuck bare knees or elbows into an Ace bandage or similar neoprene splint/wrap. And always bring sunglasses for the wind.

Q: What should I put in the pockets of my bike jersey?

For a marathon, bring a water bottle, a small skate tool or allen wrench, an energy bar and a couple servings of Gu or similar gel for when you feel tired. I prefer the gels that come in a small reusable squeeze bottle — less messy. Staffers will hand out water along the course, and you should take it. But it's best to have your own — or your favorite sports drink. The energy bar is for after the race — or during if you run out of gel. Camelback-type carriers usually add more weight than their worth; fanny packs aren't as good as pockets. Feel free to bring your iPod, but don't tune out the world — you'll need to hear people approaching or yelling directions to you.

Q: What about a heart rate monitor? GPS?

Wire yourself to your heart's content, but remember that the excitement of race day will make for wild readings. Neither gadget is required for a good time — or for good training.

Q: What's...

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