Skating Coaches Catonsville MD

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Route 40 Bally Total Fitness
6516 Baltimore National Pike
Catonsville, MD
Programs & Services
Cardio Equipment, Child Center, Group Exercise Studio, Parking, Personal Training, Pilates, Pool, Reaction Cycling, Sauna, Steam Room, Whirl Pool, Yoga

Data Provided By:
Baltimore Judo Club Inc
(410) 744-0494
10 Winters Ln
Catonsville, MD
 
Jazzercise Fitness Gym
(410) 744-6800
77 Mellor Ave
Catonsville, MD
 
Curves
(410) 788-5500
625 Edmondson Ave # B
Catonsville, MD
 
Extreme Weight Loss Center
(410) 496-1500
3102 Lord Baltimore Dr
Windsor Mill, MD
 
World Class Women Fitness
(410) 747-1680
6600 Baltimore National # C
Catonsville, MD
 
Fatterpaker Anil K Md
(410) 788-1177
720 Maiden Choice Ln
Catonsville, MD
Industry
Osteopath (DO), Personal Trainer

Data Provided By:
Bally Total Fitness
(410) 744-8444
6516 Baltimore National Pike
Catonsville, MD
 
Body Talk Llc
(410) 298-3148
1724 Woodlawn Dr
Baltimore, MD
 
GNC
(410) 281-2055
6901 Security Blvd
Windsor Mill, MD
Industry
Herbalist, Personal Trainer

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Listen to Your Body

By Nadine Currie Jackson
 

Skaters in the Cold

One of Nadine's sore feet after a week at Skate Farm.
 

You've heard it before, but it's worth repeating: Pain is your friend, a message from your body that something is wrong ... the pan is too hot ... the bee is angry ... there's a blister on your toe.

It's also a regular — although fortunately not constant — companion of athletes and fitness enthusiasts, skaters included.

It's there when we push ourselves hard during a workout; it's there when we fall or otherwise injure ourselves.

Naturally, we don't think much about pain, except how to avoid it. But the truth is if you learn to listen to pain, it will visit you less often.

How to listen

Think of the way your legs burn when you charge up a hill. The pain is caused by a buildup of lactic acid and other glycogen waste products in your muscles. It's normal, and it usually subsides once you reach the top of the hill or otherwise decrease your level of exertion.

The question is: how should you react to this pain? In and of itself, it won't kill you. But as you may have noticed, it usually makes a mess of your technique — not to mention, your perceptual skills and judgment. And that, of course, is a recipe for disaster. When you start skating sloppy, you're headed for a fall.

There may be times, such as at the end of a race, when you'll want to push yourself through the pain. But be aware of the risk this poses to you and the people arou...

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