Gravity’s your running friend

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Gravity’s your running friend

Objective of chi method is to be balanced, free of pain
In chi running, the runner’s ankle, hip, shoulder and a point just behind the ear should be in a straight line when landing. Instructor Ed Cotgageorge teaches Judi Williams, Amber Doughty and Lindsay Nyquist the proper technique during a session at Integrated Physical Therapy at Mercy Regional Medical Center.
The techniques of chi running take a while to integrate fully into one’s stride, practitioners say. Judi Williams, Amber Doughty, instructor Ed Cotgageorge and Lindsay Nyquist practice their form outside the Integrated Physical Therapy complex at Mercy Regional Medical Center.
The techniques of chi running take a while to integrate fully into one’s stride, practitioners say. Lindsay Nyquist, Judi Williams and Amber Doughty practice their form outside the Integrated Physical Therapy complex at Mercy Regional Medical Center.
In chi running, the runner’s ankle, hip, shoulder and a point just behind the ear should be in a straight line when landing. Instructor Ed Cotgageorge teaches Judi Williams how to shift her weight to begin a run as Lindsay Nyquist and Amber Doughty observe at the Integrated Physical Therapy complex at Mercy Regional Medical Center.

Gravity’s your running friend

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In chi running, the runner’s ankle, hip, shoulder and a point just behind the ear should be in a straight line when landing. Instructor Ed Cotgageorge teaches Judi Williams, Amber Doughty and Lindsay Nyquist the proper technique during a session at Integrated Physical Therapy at Mercy Regional Medical Center.
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The techniques of chi running take a while to integrate fully into one’s stride, practitioners say. Judi Williams, Amber Doughty, instructor Ed Cotgageorge and Lindsay Nyquist practice their form outside the Integrated Physical Therapy complex at Mercy Regional Medical Center.
Purchase
The techniques of chi running take a while to integrate fully into one’s stride, practitioners say. Lindsay Nyquist, Judi Williams and Amber Doughty practice their form outside the Integrated Physical Therapy complex at Mercy Regional Medical Center.
Purchase
In chi running, the runner’s ankle, hip, shoulder and a point just behind the ear should be in a straight line when landing. Instructor Ed Cotgageorge teaches Judi Williams how to shift her weight to begin a run as Lindsay Nyquist and Amber Doughty observe at the Integrated Physical Therapy complex at Mercy Regional Medical Center.
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