Nothing More To Say
Geoff Roes concludes his four-year column for iRunFar.
Geoff Roes writes about how running helps us appreciate landscapes and communities.
Geoff Roes announces the running humor essay-contest winner.
Geoff Roes writes about humor and running and introduces an essay contest.
Geoff Roes write about some of the changes he’s seen in trail running over the last four years.
Geoff Roes writes about how you know when or if you need to cut a run short because you feel bad.
Geoff Roes writes about how his relationship with running has evolved through the years.
Geoff Roes writes about getting out for a run when the weather is unpleasant.
Geoff Roes writes about the overuse of the Grand Canyon’s Corridor Trails and what trail runners can do to help address the situation.
Geoff Roes describes how he reacts when his body responds unpredictably to training.
Geoff Roes writes about what he’s learned through hosting his trail running camps.
Geoff Roes explores the tangible and positive aspects of spending time outdoors while trail running.
Geoff Roes writes about what we can learn from illness and injury that will make us a better runner.
Geoff Roes writes about the differences between racing the clock and racing other competitors.
Geoff Roes contemplates the way trail running often involves flowing with the natural world.
Geoff Roes reflects on what he learned through running with children.
Geoff Roes theorizes on the longevity of peak performance in high-level ultrarunners.
Geoff Roes discusses the value of participating in both running-centric and non-running-centric communities.
Geoff Roes discusses the benefits of having a home-field advantage in trail running.
Geoff Roes discusses the risks found in the natural world and our treatment of them as we explore.