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get fit. Old is New Again 14 • Fit Tips 17 • Fitness Center Guide 18

1

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February 08

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Content

A r i z o n a’ s S p o r t s & F i t n e s s R e s o u r c e

Features

January 2010 >> Vol. 19 >> No. 1 www.sweatmagazine.com

14 Old is New Again

Reporting on fitness trends for 2010, Sue Berliner uncovers old school gets the job done today.

17 Ten Tips to Keep Fit

One of Arizona’s top trainers, J. R. Rosania shares his top ten list to keeping fit.

Columns

18 Fitness Center Directory

Publisher’s Note. . . 6

Gotta . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Teaming up for a Cure

Trek Desk, WiFi BodyScale, Kettle Bells, Brockfish

Fast Breaks. . . . . . . . 8 Bike Valet, RNR 50k, More Tennis, Community Garden

On Schedule. . . . . . 10 MBAA Series, Desert Classic, Scavenger Dash, SkirtChaser5k, JCC Tri

Sweat Shorts. . . . . . 22 Amica Championships, IronGirl, Mad Mud Run, Ironman AZ

Que Pasa. . . . . . . . . 28 The SWEAT Marketplace. . . . . . 29

On this page

Samantha McGlone on her way to her first Ironman win and a record setting day at Ironman Arizona in Tempe. photo By Larry Moyse

January 10

SWEAT magazine

5


A r i z o n a’ s S p o r t s & F i t n e s s R e s o u r c e

Publisher’s Note

Vol. 19 >> No.1 >> jan 2010

www.sweatmagazine.com Magazine

Join the Team

Publisher

W

elcome to 2010. We are capable of carrying 40,000 tunes in our hip pocket, you can ride a set of race wheels that weigh less than 1000 grams, and for the second year in a row the Arizona Cardinals clinched the NFC West Division. But we are losing the war on obesity, a hot topic on the healthcare front. James O. Hill, Ph.D., Director of the Center for Human Nutrition at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center, claims that at the rate we’re going, obesity-related diabetes alone “will break the bank of our healthcare system.” (from Webmd.com). Nearly two-thirds of U.S. adults are overweight (BMI greater than 25). One-third of U.S. adults are considered obese (BMI greater than 30). Approximately one third of children and adolescents ages 6-19 are considered overweight, with nearly 17% considered obese. This is not good. It is predicted that life expectancy of today’s youth will decline from that of their parents as a result of the obesity epidemic. These statistics are disheartening to me because it does not have to be this way. The SWEAT mission and my personal mission are the same: inspire and motivate others to lead a healthy lifestyle. Many of you have the same mission. By virtue of your participation in fitness activities, endurance sports and choosing a healthy life, all our readers have taken on that mission (perhaps unknowingly). Without realizing it, you set an example for others. As individuals, we can each make a difference. As a group, imagine what we can accomplish. I am making an unreasonable request of you for 2010: Take on my mission fully conscious. That could mean working on your own health, the health of one other or many. If you need a place to start, boy do I have an idea for you. You will have fun and can meet all kinds of new friends. A few months back I committed to being the honorary chairman for the Tour de Cure in Arizona. It is an honor to be part of the effort to find a cure for diabetes for the 24 million American’s with the disease. And at the same time, prevent diabetes in the 57 million with pre-diabetes via diet and exercise programs like the Tour de Cure. I want you, your family and friends on the SWEAT team! Join us on this life-saving mission at the 2010 Tour De Cure in Tucson on March 7 and Phoenix on March 13. Here are the simple and basic steps to join the Sweat Magazine team today. Go to www.diabetes.org/tour, select Arizona, then Phoenix. Click on Join a Team, then search for SWEAT Magazine, click on “join” and use the Promotion code SWEAT to get a $5 discount off the registration fee! Follow the prompts and you are part of the Sweat Magazine Tour de Cure Team! Upon registration, you will have access to your Tour Center and can update and personalize your own Tour Website. The Tour is hosting a kick off party on January 21 at Tradiciones Restaurant, 1602 E. Roosevelt St., Phoenix from 6-8 p.m. You can learn about the routes, Red Riders and more. The program will be short so you will have time to enjoy tasty treats, see exhibits, make new friends and have fun. I look forward to seeing you January 21 and at the Tour de Cure. We can make a difference. Let’s toast to an outstanding 2010.

Magazine

Sue Berliner

sue@sweatmagazine.com twitter.com/sweatprincess

Editor at Large Joan Westlake

editor@sweatmagazine.com

Calendar

calendar@sweatmagazine.com

Contributing Writers

Nancy Clark Shelli Read Sharon Salomon Stephanie Spence Rhona Melsky

Photographers Randy Berryman Heather Hill

Accounting

Hiroko Tsugawa

Publisher’s Assistant

Art Direction & Production Switch Studio sweat@switchstudio.com

Creative Director Jim Nissen

Art Director Erin Loukili

Designers

Kris Olmon Chaidi Lobato

Copy Editor

Lynn Mushorn

Alex Glassman

Distribution Pogo Distribution www.pogoonline.biz SWEAT Magazine 5743 E. Thomas #2 Scottsdale, AZ 85251 tel 480-947-3900 fax 480-947-1215 SWEAT Magazine is published monthly by S.W.E.A.T. Marketing, Inc. Annual subscription $23. Opinions printed do not necessarily reflect those of the publishers © Copyright 2010 by S.W.E.A.T. Marketing, Inc. All rights are strictly reserved and reproduction in whole or part is expressly prohibited without prior written permission from the publisher.

Advertising Arizona Michelle McBay

michelle@sweatmagazine.com

National

Advertising Director Doug Kaplan doug@gen-a.com northwest Mary Jansen mary@competitor.com southwest Justin Sands jsands@competitorgroup.com southcentral Brian Hasenbauer bhasembauer@competitorgroup.com mountain states Katie O’Connell katie@rockymountainsports.com footwear John Smith jsmith@competitorgroup.com midwest/east Amy Kaplan amy@gen-a.com west coast events/non-profit Kelly Trimble ktrimble@competitorgroup.com

Sue and Tour de Cure Chairman Bernadette Grattan

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January 10

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January 10

AMERICAN AMERICAN EXPRESS EXPRESS

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Lack of activity destroys the good condition of every human being, while movement and methodical physical exercise save it and preserve it. —By Plato, Greek philosopher

Paul Bayliff Riding in Red Levels of obesity continue to climb and so does the number of people affected by diabetes. Today 24 million Americans have diabetes and another 57 million are pre-diabetics. For many the inclusion of a balanced diet and exercise program could prevent the disease. The American Diabetes Associations Tour de Cure Bike Ride has two purposes: raise funds to cure the disease and prevention. The ride itself targets taking action. Paul Bayliff has done just that. Bayliff is a Red Rider. This year he heads up the recruitment for Red Riders at the Tour de Cure. All riders with type 1 or type 2 diabetes receive a Red rider jersey to honor their participation in the Tour de Cure. “Five years ago when I was diagnosed with type 2 diabetes I realized that I needed to ramp up my exercise routine,” said Bayliff. “ I have bad

knees and running was out. Cycling was the answer. In that time I have grown from simple rides around the neighborhood to thousands of miles annually. I am certain that cycling has helped me to avoid adding insulin to my management regimen. Regular blood monitoring after riding always shows positive results.” For the past 5 years he has participated in the Tour de Cure, the past two years as a Red rider. He does the ride not only for himself but in memory of his mother and other family members who lost their battle to diabetes. So dust off your bikes, start riding to a healthier life style, and join the Tour de Cure – a one-day, multi-distance cycling event for everyone, with routes from 1.5 to 62 miles. The Tucson ride takes place March 7, Phoenix event March 13. Vistit www.diabetes. org for all the details

Fit City Scottsdale Celebrate fitness, health and wellness in Scottsdale at the 2nd annual Fit City Scottsdale Kickoff on January 23 in downtown Scottsdale. The event offers programs, events and activities for all ages. The festivities kick off with the Inaugural Fit City Scottsdale 5k run. The 5k run, a 1 mile Fun Run/Fitness Walk takes place in the heart of downtown Scottsdale. The Fire Department has created a unique Tot Trot obstacle course for the four and under crowd. The race starts and finishes at the Scottsdale Civic Center Mall, 7380 E. Second Street. After the race fun and fitness experiences abound. Teamplay USA will provide youth games, Scottsdale Police Officers will collect expired and/or unwanted prescription and over the counter drugs for disposal, as well as fingerprinting for childrens’ safety. The Kickoff takes place on the Civic Center Mall, 3939 N. Drinkwater Boulevard, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Fit City Scottsdale, a charitable organization, and its partners promote healthy lifestyle choices in the community. For details visit www. FitCityScottsdale.org.

Letter

Thank you so much for quoting PVCC’s HES Division faculty Dale Heuser in your November/December “When Less Might Be Best” feature.  The article was a great one. I also enjoyed reading the article in that issue of SWEAT on the Infancy of Endurance in AZ.  I won the first Half Ironman (Fountain Mountain Triathalon) for women in Arizona in the early 80’s - put on by Rob Wallack. And, then, again two years later for my age group.  So, I know several of the people the article mentioned, and it was fun to see what they are all doing now. Lori Anonsen Chair Health & Exercise Science Division Paradise Valley Community College

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SWEAT magazine

January 10

TennisBack In Across the Valley

The Valley’s warm weather and sunny skies have always made for prime tennis conditions. In the last two years demand and interest in the sport has continued to grow. Tennis participation nationally topped 30 million for the first time in 25 years, according to the USTA/Tennis Industry Association. Nationally and across the Valley, participation in the sport is up 43 percent, according to a recent study by the Sporting Goods Manufacturers Association. North Scottsdale’s Country Club at DC Ranch, has seen their enrollment in its tennis program quadruple in just two years. “This is a really exciting time for tennis and the increased demand we have seen just at our club alone has been significant,” said Craig Purcell, Director of Tennis at The Country Club at DC Ranch. “From couples to families and busy professionals, tennis is being rediscovered as a great activity that offers both a great workout and the opportunity to spend quality time with family and friends.” Former ATP Tour coach, Purcell, has more than 30 years experience, leads the club’s tennis program. Purcell has coached The Championships at Wimbledon, The US Open, The Australian Open and more. The Country Club at DC Ranch currently offers six championship courts. For more information on membership, year round programs for all ages, please call 480-3427246 or visit www.ccdcranch.com.

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Phoenix Suns Bike Valet

If one of the NBA’s top teams thinks it’s hot, then it is: The Phoenix Sun’s Lou Amundson Bike Valet. Phoenix Suns Forward, Lou Amundson, is known to ride his bike to practice. This is what sparked the idea with the Suns, hence the name. The bike valet is the first of its kind in the NBA. Currently only available to Suns ticket holders for $1 during all Suns home games, the valet opens two hours prior to tip-off. It is located in the parking lot on the southwest corner of 3rd and Jefferson. For a dollar, valet attendants will park, secure and watch your bicycle until your return with a claim ticket. For season ticket packages and current news regarding the valets, Phoenix Suns, visit www.Suns.com.

If it weren’t for the fact that the TV set and the refrigerator are so far apart, some of us wouldn’t get any exercise at all. —By Joey Adams, comedian, actor, author

Trifest Returns to Tucson

TRIFEST 2010

Celebrate the lifestyle that is triathlon at Trifest 2010. Give a jump start to your training season in Tucson where you can get out on sunny roads, climb Mt. Lemmon or Gates Pass, run on scenic trails and take advantage of everything that TRIFEST has to offer. There are 3 weekends full of events planned to provide the opportunity to get up close and personal with triathlons’ top manufacturers, professional athletes and training experts. If you’re anywhere near Tucson March 5 - 21, TRIFEST at the TriSports.com Retail Store is the place to be. TriSports.com, a Tucson based retailer, has historically been the Presenting Sponsor of the event and was very involved in the planning and execution of the event. “Acquiring the company simply made sense,” said TriSports.com VP Debbie Claggett.  “We were already so involved in the event and everyone had the perception that it was our event no matter how hard we tried to explain the separation, so it truly is now a TriSports. com event.” Opening weekend includes the Trifest Conference, March 6-7. The 2-day conference gives you the opportunity to earn CEU’s for USAT Coaches and ACSM certifications for a nominal fee of $50 per day. Admission is free for the general public attendees. Conference subjects include Training and Coaching with Power; Endurance Nutrition; Open Water Swimming; Mental Strategies; Performance Stretching; Bike Fitting and Professional Triathlete Panel. For the complete schedule of events swim into www.trifest.com

Join the SWEAT Club: text SWEAT to 68255

Need Space to Grow Your Own Greens

Would you like to grow your own vegetables but have no place to garden? The Scottsdale Community College Community Garden Club was founded by Mark Miller in 1976. It is a great place to start. The club provides tillers and manure. Each gardener provides their own irrigation materials. There are 189 20 by 30 foot plots located at the Northeast boundary of the Scottsdale Community College campus east of the 101 on Chaparral. The fees are a steal, college fee, plot fee and water fee is $90 annually plus a one time $62 equipment assessment fee. For those who need some guidance there is a workshop the second Saturday of each month at 10 a.m. held next to the Fitness Center on the west end of the campus.

Has Landed. Tribe Multisport in Scottsdale opened the doors to their new location on December 14. To see all the latest in triathlon gear, check out the 9000 square foot new store located on the northeast corner of Indian School and Miller at 7624 East Indian School Road, #101 Scottsdale, 85251. You will find the store in the northeast corner of the Fry’s Shopping Center. To learn more call 480-421-9442 or visit www.tribemultisport.com

January 10

Dean Karnazes at New York City Marathon completing his 50th marathon in 50 days Photo courtesy of NYRR

Dean Karnazes Rock ‘n’ Roll Ultra

Before you could blink registration opened and closed for the Inaugural Rock ‘n’ Roll Ultra 50k. For a lucky fifty participants, they get to complete a fun filled ultra with running legend Dean Karnzes. The 50k distance is 4.8 miles beyond the 26.2 mile marathon. Race morning, January 17, Ultra/50k participants will run the first 4.8 miles on an out-and-back course along Washington Street prior to the official marathon start at approximately 6:30 a.m. After the first 4.8 miles of the Ultra/50k are completed, ultra participants will join marathon participants in the start line corrals, specifically corral #1 and then complete the remaining 26.2 miles along the marathon course. Don’t be disappointed if you missed out on one of the 50 spots, you can still make it a legendary day and run the same course at the same time Karnazes will be running the marathon. To learn about all the PF Chang’s Rock N’ Roll Arizona events including Kid’s Rock, the Half Marathon, Marathon and Fitness Expo visit arizona. competitor.com

SWEAT magazine

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January 9

February 6

February 14

MBAA Arizona State Mountain Bike Series

Scavenger Dash

Skirt Chaser 5K

The Scavenger Dash is a wildly fun urban adventure. It hit the streets of Tucson in the fall and now comes to Phoenix. Teams of two solve twelve clues, have a wild city adventure and complete fun challenges while discovering the city in a different way. Think of it as an Amazing Race on a local level, where anyone can participate. The task at hand: have fun, an adventure while correctly completing all the clues first. The scavenging starts at Alice Cooperstown, 101 E Jackson St., Phoenix at high noon. Up your fun level and costume up with your teammate or challenge a group of friends for bragging rights. Fees are:$99 per team of two until Jan. 23, $120 until Feb. 3, $130 (cash only) until race day. To find all the clues about the Phoenix event and to see the national series schedule visit www.scavengerdash.com

This event is unlike any other race or block party you’ve ever attended. In the Skirt Chaser 5K the women are given a 3-minute head start in front of the men, the “skirt chasers.” It’s a 5K course with a Block Party finish filled with entertainment, food and beverages. First athlete, male or female, to cross the finish line will be awarded $500. Top three finishers will receive their mullah, followed by the dating games and “Skivvie Awards.” There will also be a scandalous, DriLex fashion show presented by pro triathlete and the CEO of SkirtSports, Nicole DeBoom. This is definitely the “cannot-miss” event you need to leave the kids at home for. At 2 p.m., the gals leave the starting gate, guys don’t be late. This chasing opportunity comes once a year. Get the skinny at www.skirtchaser5k.com or www.redrockco.com.

The Mountain Bike Association of Arizona is ready to open up the 2010 season with a seven race series. This season competitors are allowed two drops but must complete five cross country races, including State Finals, if they want to be eligible for the State Championship. Three of the seven races will be a two day format with a Short Track, Gravity Series, and other events on Saturday and Cross Country racing on Sunday. The other four races will have Cross Country racing on Saturday with other events on Sunday. In addition, MBAA will be holding an Iron Man/Woman Competition based on participation and placement points. The more events you participate in or finish strongly in, the more Iron Man/Woman points you will earn. The season opener takes place at the McDowell Competitive Track in Fountain Hills, Jan. 9-10. The series continues at the White Tanks Competitive Track, Phoenix, Jan. 30-31; Feb. 20-21; Fort Huachuca, Sierra Vista, March 20-21;, Prescott, April 10-11; Flagstaff, May 8-9; and Williams, May 22-23. For updates on locations and race details, shift over to www.mbaa.net.

January 30 ARR Desert Classic Marathon Start off the New Year with the 16th Annual Desert Classic Marathon, marathon relay, half marathon, and 5K run. All events begin and finish at Riverboat Village, 18300 W. Bell Road. The marathon, marathon relay and half marathon begin at 7:00 a.m. Early start for the marathon and half marathon is available at 6:00 a.m. as long as a race director is notified prior to race day. The marathon course closes at 1 p.m. Aid stations will be available every 2 miles. Beginning at 7:20 a.m. is the 5K race and 2-mile fun run. Half marathon awards will be given out at 9:15 a.m. and the marathon awards will be distributed at 11:15 a.m. If you prefer to share the marathon distance put together a 5-person relay team. The marathon relay consists of four 5-mile legs and one 10K leg. Registration is open on race day. However, you can save some coin by registering early and joining ARR. Relay course details and other information are available at www.arizonaroadracers.com.

February 7 Fleet Feet’s Arizona Trail Race Get off the roads and hit the Tuscon trails. Just around the bend is Fleet Feet’s 4th Annual Arizona Trail Race. Run 8 miles through Arizona’scenic Colossal Cave Mountain Park. The race starts and finishes at La Posta Quemada Ranch, located within the park. Because race organizers designed this single track event to impact the land as little as possible, the race will sell out at 250 entrants. The event starts at 7:30 a.m. All runners receive a long sleeve tech shirt, breakfast and race photo. Call Fleet Feet at 520-886-7800 for more information. Register at www.everyoneruns.net.

February 7 Runner’s Den Classic Road Race The course is flat and notoriously fast with an American 10k record being set there. The 32nd edition of the Runner’s Den Classic will not disappoint. Ages 11 and up are welcome to participate. For 2010, the has a new distance. The 5 Mile will start at 9:00 a.m. and the 5K run/walk will begin at 8:15 a.m. Registration costs $23 by Jan. 1, $25 up until Feb. 6, and $30 come race day. The event is staged at the Paradise Valley Mall. For more information jog over to www.raceplaceevents.com.

February 28 JCC Scottsdale Spring Adult & Youth & Relay Sprint Triathlon & Duathlon Tri-Family Racing is amped up for their 2nd JCC Scottsdale Spring Adult & Youth & Relay Sprint Triathlon & Duathlon. There will be three main events: Adult & Youth Tri, Maxi Tri, and the Duathlon. The Adult Tri consists of a 250 yard swim, 9.5 mile bike, and a 2 mile run. The Youth Tri is a 100 yard swim, 3.1 mile bike, and half-mile run. The Maxi Tri is a 500 yard swim, 12.6 mile bike, and a 4 mile run. Youths are not eligible to participate in the Duathlon. Youth’s are considered anyone 7-14 years old. Adults are 15 years old and up. The Duathlon is a half-mile run, 9.5 mile bike, and a 2 mile run. Registration closes February 27 at 10:59 p.m. The Adult Tri and Duathlon are $70 until Feb. 6; $82 thereafter. Maxi Tri is $80 before Feb. 6; $90 thereafter. Youths are $50 before Feb. 6; $55 thereafter. Relay teams are a combined $150 until Feb. 6; $160 thereafter. The Jewish Community Center, 12701 N. Scottsdale Rd, Scottsdale, serves as race host. The Adult Tri, Duathlon and Maxi Tri begins at 7:30 a.m. The Youth Tri starts at 9:00 a.m. To view the schedule and register, visit www.trifamilyracing.com.

January 9

January 30

February 6

February 7

February 7

February 14

February 28

MBAA Arizona State Mountain Bike Series

ARR Desert Classic Marathon

Scavenger Dash

Fleet Feet’s Arizona Trail Race

Runner’s Den Classic Road Race

Skirt Chaser 5K

JCC Scottsdale Spring Adult & Youth & Relay Sprint Triathlon & Duathlon

10 SWEAT magazine

January 10

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Kettlebells Looking to transform your fitness routine or strength workout? Kettlebells return to popularity. You will find them in gyms and fitness facilities throughout Arizona. Kettlebells are weights that are swung in three-dimensional movements. Add to your training opportunities at home with KettleWorx Premium Kettlebells. Made from high-grade alloys, each has a vinyl coated body for durability and added safety. The extra-wide handle design improves functionality while the handle’s specialty coating provides a secure yet comfortable grip. One five pound bell costs $19.95. Find KettleWorx bells, gear, and instructional DVD’s at fitness retailers or online at www.kettleworx.com.

TrekDesk “Surprisingly, Americans only consume 100 calories a day more than during the 60’s” said Steve Bordley, inventor of the TrekDesk. “However due to the sedentary nature of employment, long commutes and sedentary nature of home recreation, we now burn 600-700 calories less per day. That equates to more than a pound of potential weight gain per work week” This bum building inactivity does not exclude athletes. Arizona inventor Bordley developed the product after sustaining a serious injury that limited his activity. TrekDesk is a full sized height adjustable workstation that attaches to existing treadmills allowing individuals to do something they no longer have time for in their busy lives: walk. The TrekDesk is a height adjustable desk designed to be walked on at low speeds (1-2 miles per hour) for several hours a day. Publisher Sue Berliner found writing and working on a laptop comfortable and easy to do while walking. TrekDesk retails for $479 (does not include the treadmill) and is available at the Fitness Depot in Scottsdale or online at www. trekdesk.com.

Connected Scale Staying connected gets easier every day, but a connected bathroom scale, that could be dangerous but is a pretty cool tool to keep your fitness goals in check. You can automatically record the user’s body weight, lean and fat mass, and calculated body mass index (BMI). The data is instantly transmitted over WiFi to the users private webpage or free iPhone application. Multiuser function automatically recognizes up to 8 users the moment they step on the scale. The scale measures less than 1” high, weighs 5 lbs, and has a large backlit display. Weight is displayed in lbs or kg and can weigh up to 396 lbs. High tech scale is priced at: $159.00. To learn more, visit www.withings.com.

12 SWEAT magazine

January 10

Walk on Water You have seen paddleboards leading the wake of triathletes at Ironman Arizona. But the boards provide endless fitness opportunities. Triathletes use them to improve their swimming speed. The boards are great for a total body workout. For the competitive type, try short or long distant races. Even fisherman can be seen on boards trolling around. Now an Arizona resident, Chad Brockman used his passion for surfing to develop his handbuilt Brockfish boards. There are several styles and sizes. The smallest board is 9 feet in length and 29 inches wide. The largest runs 12 feet long and 30 inches wide. Custom builds, instruction and tours are available. To learn more about the boards visit www.brockfish.com

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7624 E. Indian School Rd. #101 Scottsdale, AZ 85251

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13


T

Hoem Winn, a trainer at Chisel, cranks out a few pull ups

Old is New Again By Sue Berliner

14 SWEAT magazine

January 10

o move fashion forward, designers often find their inspiration in past trends. Bell bottom pants first surfaced in the 70’s, you loved or hated them. The old look resurfaced sleeker sans the triangular denim implants at the outer seams of straight leg jeans. Poof, like magic, the retro style is “new” again. When it comes to current fitness trends, several top trainers, gym owners and managers agreed: what is old is new again and it’s back to basics. Maybe it is a sign of the economic times for the shift to old school. The five fitness professionals interviewed for this feature came to the same conclusion: old school gets great results and fast. “What we are seeing old is becoming new again,” said Jennifer Wolffe, 40, a manager at the Village Health Clubs and spas. “I am taking a ballet bar class at our DC Ranch club. Personally, I am aware of my posture. I am getting stronger. The old type of classes focus on strength, toning, elongating the muscles and balance. They are the things we learned in ballet. It is bringing back the inner child. You don’t need dance experience to enjoy the class. It feels familiar but you are listening to great current music. It is fun. I am getting balanced. I feel leaner in a short time and have noticed changes. It brings back the confidence and freedom we had as children. I find myself doing calf raises in line at the grocery store. I can stand on one leg and shave my legs.” The Village Gainey Ranch offers a similar class. The Mix is a blend of yoga, pilates and ballet bar. There is no extra charge for these classes at any of the four Village locations. Wolffe has also noticed an increase in adult karate classes. She attributes much of the demand to the same warm and fuzzy feeling the ballet classes give her. “We can do these fun exercises. You build strength while losing that inhibition about looking silly. We did these things as a kid. It is helping our soul. You just have fun while benefitting from the exercise and get results.” In the area of strength training, while TRX Suspension Training is a newer system its popularity comes from back to basics. The bands, ropes and pulley provide for more free movement and they mimic everyday movements like picking up groceries or children which has great bearing on day to day comfort levels. “It takes it [training] back to functional-

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Xavier Volleyball player, Abby Hornacek, 15, hit the stairs.

“Workouts should be challenging,” said Bell. “If it feels easy, you are getting little benefit. It should get your heart rate up. To get results you need to elicit a physiological change” — Eric Bell ity,” said Wolffe. “You are using your body as leverage and balance. It is about being able to function confidently and it incorporates several muscles at once.” There are four Village Health Clubs and Spa’s in metro Phoenix. The inclusive club membership offers a long list of amenities including, fitness and yoga classes with top instructors, basketball courts, pools, cardio and strength areas, racquetball, indoor tracks and more. It is hard to ignore the CrossFit craze sweeping the nation. Bryan Maxwell, 33, knows the drills pretty well. He should, he is a coach at CrossFit Scottsdale and has his own training business: Root Down Fitness in Chandler. ACE certified in 2001, Maxwell is a competitive soccer player and cyclist and always been in great shape. He also has a program for kids: Root Down Kids in Chandler.

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“I see an emphasis on people taking their workouts outside and away from the big box gyms,” said Maxwell. He describes Crossfit as different combinations of exercises taking the elements of gymnastics, Olympic lifting and cardiovascular endurance and quickly moving from one movement to the next using time as a universal measurement tool. Whether Maxwell is coaching CrossFit or training clients at Root Down, Maxwell sees constantly varied functional movement workouts executed at high intensity gaining favor. As part of the movement away from big box stores he thinks there will be a growth in garage based gyms both for training and boot camp style workouts. Eric Bell’s chiseled physique speaks volumes. Bell, 40, has been training people since he was 18. He received a B.S. in Exercise Physiology from Springfield College, Springfield Mass. Years of competitive body building and training others, he knows how to mold and shape a body. He says what’s hot now is just repackaged workouts. The big why: results. He offers up examples of power movements from the Olympic lifter’s world. “Clean and Jerk, dead lifts, squat thrusts and combos,” said Bell. “They are very effective. The trick is if you are a chef you know how to look for four key ingredients. A really good chef will know the best way to combine and cook the ingredients for the tastiest results. Kettlebells, push ups, P90x Pack, Kempo Karate, yoga. They have all been around in some form.” When asked why the return to old school now. His response: the lighter fare is not cutting the mustard. “Workouts should be challenging,” said Bell. “If it feels easy, you are getting little benefit. It should get your heart rate up. To get results you need to elicit a physiological change. Military boot style, high intensity, little rest, explosive moves. Sweating is good.”

January 10

He warns working hard and intensely can have its price. “You must have a certain fitness level before you try the more challenging moves or the exotic combo type of programs. Danger and risk of injury can be very high with these routines. Readiness is critical, these programs are not for everyone and should not be rushed.” Don Robinson, owner of Chiseled Gym, echo’s Bells statements. Robinson, 53, a natural body builder, got his pro card in 1991. He has held several titles in the amateur IMBF and Pro WNBF. Robinson adds to Bell’s comments. “It is important to incorporate multi function exercises,” Robinson stated. “The most effective exercises are the Wheel (ab wheel) and stairs. Nothing new there. As intensity and difficulty levels rise, great form becomes very important.” Sonoran Living (Channel 15) fitness contributor, Lorrie Henry, 38, sees a trend toward sport specific functional training. An ISSA certified trainer she uses more compound exercise and multi-joint movements with her clients that range from elite high school volleyball, and basketball players to cancer survivors. Wolffe summed up the return to a bell bottom wearing period in fitness. “These workouts spill into our everyday life. We want exercise to affect our life. It is affecting our whole being, not just our bodies or the hour we are working out. That is what makes old new again.”

Chiseled Gym, 3550 N. Central, Phoenix, 602-550-8845 www.rootdownfitness.com www.CrossfitScottsdale.com www.crossfit.com www.lorriehenry.com www.villageclubs.com

SWEAT magazine

15


10 tips to a healthier 2010

By J.R. Rosania

T

he sparking Waterford Crystal Ball begins it’s descent on Time Square. The annual verbal dance goes off in your head repeating the Mantra “I will lose weight and get in better shape this year.” Instead, as most do, the resolutions are forgotten in a few weeks and you succumb to adding 4-6 pounds of weight each year. After a few years, the few pounds becomes much more. There is a way to beat the resolution breakdown and begin a new, more sustainable healthier lifestyle. Think in terms of small shifts in the day-to-day, how we do life habits. Making some simple modifications in diet and exercise habits, one can lose 3-5 pounds a month. For those new to creating a healthier life, you will be on the way to an active lifestyle in a short time. Small changes are also good for enhancing a current fitness regime or boosting performance. Listed below is my “Top 10” of nutritional and exercise lifestyle habits that I try to live by. Adapt them this New Year and you too will begin that road to a healthy lifestyle. Give yourself time to make these changes into habits. All ten, while straightforward, may be daunting at first. Start at the top of the list and gradually integrate the others once the first few are habits. Keep at it, if you fall off the bike, get back on. The Crystal Ball sees a healthier fitter you, in your future.

Top 10:

Find out your BMR Your BMR, or basal metabolic rate (metabolism), is calories expended by the body at rest to maintain current body weight. Check out this site to find your BMR and other stats www.bmi-calculator.net/bmr-calculator Know how many calories a day you burn including your exercise. Add your calories burned from your workouts with your BMR number and total it up. You can also find a formula to estimate calories at the above site. Count your calories daily. Get a calorie counter booklet and begin with early morning calories and total up your foods and liquids. Keeping a food diary in addition is also a great tool. Do at least 30 min of aerobic exercise daily. Pick any form of cardio, walking, jogging, swimming, hiking, etc.

Eat 6 meals a day, with equal number of calories that total your daily calorie needs. Let’s say your daily need is 1800, eat 300 calories 6 times a day. If you want to lose weight, you will need to consume less than you need.

Eat leafy greens every day. Enjoy a multi greens salad or fresh green vegetables everyday. Broccoli and kale are nutrition powerhouses.

Eat seeds, grains and nuts every day. Choose almonds, sunflower seeds, walnuts and raw mixed nuts. Avoid roasted and salted nuts Drink 1/2 your body weight in ounces of water. If you weigh 150 pounds drink 75 ounces of water. Split it up, about 6-8 ounces 8-12 times a day. Do a day of 60-90 minutes of aerobic cardiovascular exercise. Pick a day you can spend 1-2 hours doing your favorite activity. Engage in some light to moderate strength training 2 times a week. Get on a full body resistance program to build stronger muscles. There are many great workouts and exercises that can be done at home. You can cover the whole body in 30 minutes.

J. R. Rosania is one of the nation’s top performance enhancement coaches, James “J.R.” Rosania, BS, Exercise Science, CSCS, brings more than 23 years of fitness training experience to Ironbody Lifestyle Fitness, LLC. His proficiency in training Olympic, professional, and elite athletes has led him to be named one of AMERICA’S TOP TRAINERS by Men’s Journal and Vogue magazines. J.R. serves as the Strength and Conditioning Consultant to the Yale, Notre Dame and Stanford University swim teams. He is also a contributing editor and Swim Strength Development Expert for Swimming World Magazine. Rosania co-founded Ironbody Lifestyle Fitness™ with Robert Vera in 2006. LLC is a leader in delivering individualized programs that combine heart rate zone training with customized meal plans in order to rapidly reduce overall body weight and body fat while creating peak cardiovascular fitness. The company is based in Phoenix, Ariz. To learn more about Rosania and Ironbody visit www.iron90.com

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January 10

SUMMER 2010 EVENTS

Hike Grand Canyon Grand Canyon, AZ May 15, 2010

Capital of Texas Triathlon Austin, TX May 31, 2010

Deuces Wild Triathlon Festival Show Low, AZ June 5-6, 2010

Rock ‘n’ Roll San Diego Marathon® & ½ to Benefit The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society San Diego, CA June 6, 2010

America’s Most Beautiful Bike Ride Lake Tahoe, NV June 6, 2010

Rock ‘n’ Roll Seattle Marathon & ½ Seattle, WA June 26, 2010

800.482.TEAM teamintraining.org SWEAT magazine

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14150 N 100th Street, Scottsdale; 480-614-2420

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13220 N. Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale; 480-951-8883

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2145 E. Baseline Rd., Tempe; 480-831-2200

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3233 E. Camelback, Phoenix; 602-224-9394

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5720 W. Peoria, Glendale; 623-486-8896

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1350 S. Longmore, Mesa; 480-844-7227

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12235 N. Cave Creek Rd., Phoenix; 602-482-1151

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4690 N. Oracle, Tucson; 520-293-2330

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FITNESS CENTERS

Squ are

2010 Fitness

directory

Boxing Inc. 1240 N. Stone, Tucson; 520-882-8788

Casa Grande Fitness Club 2080 N Trekell Rd, Casa Grande; 520-836-0613

Castle Sports Club 11420 N. 19th Ave., Phoenix; 602-331-2582

Central Park Square Athletic Club 2020 N. Central Ave. Suite L-100, Phoenix; 602-252-0092

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Champions Fitness Club 11879 N. Saguaro Blvd., Fountain Hills; 480-837-0315

Copperwynd Fitness Center 13255 Eagle Ridge Dr., Fountain Hills; 480-333-1900

Desert Sports & Fitness 2480 N. Pantano, Tucson; 520-722-6300

Don Robinson’s Chisel 3550 N. Central Ave, Phoenix; 602-550-8845

Double Tree Paradise Valley Resort 5401 N. Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale; 480-947-5400

Fit At The River 4892 N. Stone Ave. , Tucson; 520-690-9299

FIT: Fitness & Health Institute of Tucson 1055 N. La Canada Dr., Green Valley; 520-648-1887

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Fitness Forum 2130 W. Chandler Blvd., Chandler; 480-812-0200

Fitness West 6850 W. Indian School, Phoenix; 623-846-6884

Fitness Works Flagstaff Atheltic Club East 3200 N Country Club Drive, Flagstaff; 928-526-8652

Flagstaff Athletic Club 1200 W. Route 66, Flagstaff; 928-779-4593

Gold’s Gym 8440 W. Thunderbird Rd., Peoria; 623-334-4653 

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5031 E. Elliot , Phoenix; 480-961-1000

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14843 N. Northsight Blvd, Scottsdale; 480-661-1022

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5851 E. Speedway Blvd., Tucson; 520-751-0303

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244 E. Greenway Pkwy #E-9, North Phoenix; 602-863-3830

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11630 Tatum, Paradise Valley; 602-404-4700

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10160 N 67th Ave, Peoria; 623-773-0368

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4836 E. Chandler, Phoenix; 480-592-9090

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8221 N. 23rd Ave., Phoenix; 602-995-1234

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2077 East Camelback Rd. , Phoenix; 602-241-9800

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1900 N. Scottsdale Rd, Scottsdale; 480-675-7600

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63 E. Southern, Tempe; 480-829-0622

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18295 N. 83rd Ave. Bldg. E, Glendale; 623-334-9111

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La Mariposa Fitness & Sports Club 1501 N. Houghton, Tucson; 520-749-1099

Life Start at the Phoenix Plaza 2909 N. Central Ave. Ste. # 300, Phoenix; 602-266-2010

Lifetime Fitness 381 E. Warner Rd., Gilbert; 480-892-5020

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6850 E. Chauncey Ln., Scottsdale; 480-538-9009

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Loews Ventana Canyon Resort 7000 N. Resort Dr., Tucson; 520-529-7830 20000

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Mountainside Fitness Center Platinum 9375 E. Bell Rd., Scottsdale; 480-502-2096

MS Fit Health Clubs 7788 E. Speedway Blvd, Tucson; 520-290-2900

Payson Athletic 708 E Hwy 260, Payson ; 928-474-0916

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15455 W. Bell Rd., Surprise; 623-889-0374

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Mid-Valley Athletic Club & Wellness Center 140 S. Tucson, Tucson; 520-792-3654

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Planet Fitness 1301 E. University Dr., Tempe; 480-921-1110

Prescott Racquet Club 1 Kingswood Dr., Prescott; 928-778-0708

Pure Fitness 7759 W. Bell Rd, Peoria; 623-486-3900

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8047 N. 35th Ave., Phoenix; 888-687-4584

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10320 N. Scottsdale Rd. #400, Scottsdale; 480-609-1430

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Renaissance Athletic Club 2 N. Central Ave., Phoenix; 602-256-0844

Saguaro Family Fitness Center 305 N. Plaza Dr., Apache Junction; 480-982-7794

Scottsdale Athletic Club 8225 E. Indian Bend, Scottsdale; 480-991-1571

Join the SWEAT Club: text SWEAT to 68255

January 10

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6333 N. Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale; 480-315-2079

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2000

2

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120

47

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10

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65

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80

120

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16

23

2375

0

18

10

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45

15000 30000

8

12000

65

35000

0

Sports Club at City Square 4000 N. Central Ave #110, Phoenix; 602-285-2929

4206 E. Chandler Blvd., Phoenix; 480-759-5200 130 N. Cortez, Prescott; 928-445-0204

The Club at Miriposa 1501 N Houghton Rd., Tucson; 520-749-1099

The Sports Club at Arrowhead 19888 N. 73rd Ave., Glendale; 623-561-9630

On-

site

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Strength Training Inc. Territorial Courthouse Aerobic Fitness Center

Ma ss

11

4000

Sierra Fitness 5455 N. Kolb Rd. , Tucson; 520-577-9000

age

# Perof Cer son tifie al T d rain ers Gro u Cla p B sse ike s

Poo l

St Jaceam/S uzz au na/ i

20000

Scottsdale Hilton Fitness Center

ing

35

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Squ are

2010 Fitness

directory

Thorbecke’s Weight Lifting Club 936 N. Stadem, Tempe; 480-966-6621

Titan Gym and Fitness Center 3325 Maricopa Ave., Lake Havasu; 928-680-6767

Tocasierra Spa & Fitness Center 7677 N. 16th St., Phoenix; 602-861-9111

Top Sergeant 4602 N. 16th St. #100, Phoenix; 602-241-0818

Troon Mountain Health & Fitness 10440 E. Jomax, Scottsdale; 480-538-2877

Tucson Racquet Club 4001 N. Country Club, Tucson; 520-795-6960

Village Health Club & Spa DC Ranch Union Hills & Thompson Peak Pkwy, Scottsdale; 480-502-8844

Village Health Club & Spa Gainey 7477 E. Doubletree Ranch Rd., Scottsdale; 480-609-6979

Village Racquet and Healthclub Camelback 4444 E Camelback Rd, Paradise Valley; 602-840-6412

Village Sport & Health Club Verrado 4239 N. Village St., Buckeye; 623-215-6500

Westin La Paloma Tennis & Health 3600 E. Sunrise Drive, Tucson; 520-577-5888

23

23

15

3

70

60000

12

24

59

12000

7

51

80

40000

7

0

World Gym 2205 W. 23rd Street, Yuma; 928-343-1053

World Gym > Chambo Wellness 4925 W. Bell Rd, Phoenix; 602-789-6753

World Gym Fitness and Aerobics 1135 N. Recker, Mesa; 480-396-9659

Fitness/Personal Training/Other

Arizona Body Sculpturing 1065 W. Queen Creek Rd. Ste. 3, Chandler; 480-917-7270

3000

0

9

0

9

5000

12

8000

1

4000

0

12

10000

10

0

3147 E Lincoln Dr, Phoenix; 602-381-1011

2000

no

6

3000

23425 N. Scottsdale Rd. , Scottsdale; 480-563-1074

2000

0

6

3000

5

`

5

7336 E. Shea Blvd., Scottsdale; 480-348-1011

4000

0

12

10000

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3330

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3000

3

6500

0

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1500

3

700

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2

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7

5000

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3

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11

6

Basic Training 4390 N . Miller Rd., Phoenix; 480-874-8008

Body Parts 6211 E. 22, Tucson; 520-745-0060

Edufit Personal Training Studio

Elite Health & Fitness 23005 n. 15th Ave. Ste 104, Phoenix; 602-615-2362

F.I.T.T. Quest U.S.A. 2612 N. 7th St., Phoenix; 602-650-1122

FIT! Personal Training 5032 S. Ash # 110, Tempe; 480-730-0721

Fitness Institute & Clinic 10615 N. Hayden Rd. Suite # 106, Scottsdale; 480-951-7177

Foothills Revolution 539 E. Glendale Ave. #105, Phoenix; 602-424-0529

Forever Fit 1455 S. Stapley Dr. Suite # 28, Mesa; 480-345-2514

Irongloves Boxing 1425 E. University Dr. ste. B-109, Tempe; 480-777-9170

Larry Reynolds Personal Training 2600 N. 44th St. Bldg B-1, Phoenix; 602-667-0886

Lata Fitness 7360 E. Acoma Dr Suite 12, Scottsdale; 602-810-7200

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APRIL 24, 2010 PHOENIX PREPARATORY ACADEMY 735 E. FILLMORE STREET, PHOENIX, AZ 85006 ELIGIBILITY: Open to all amateur athletes who hold a current INBF card, or may obtain one the day of the show ($35). Athletes must be drug free for 7 years prior the date of show. A WNBF Pro Card will be awarded to Overall Male & Female winners in Open Classes, Men's Pro Master's & Ms. Figure winners. FOR MORE INFORMATION: Call Don Robinson 602.550.8845 or e-mail donrobinsonfitt@aol.com www.DonRobinsonProductions.com TO ENTER: Send certified checks or money orders to: DON ROBINSON PRODUCTIONS 1147 W. Georgia Ave. Phoenix, AZ 85013 DEADLINE: 04/16/10. Late Fee: $25

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21


4435 S. Rural Rd. Suite # 5, Tempe; 480-820-5134

On-

2300

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Oasis Personal Training 8911 N. Central , Phoenix; 602-288-8925

Ma ss

age

Lifestyles Fitness Personal Training

site

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# Perof Cer son tifie al T d rain ers Gro u Cla p B sse ike s

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2010 Fitness

directory

Per-Fit Bodies Fitness 5076 S. Price Rd., Tempe; 480-839-8449

Pyramid Coaching 3945 E. Paradise Falls Drive , Tucson; 520-603-4874

Scottsdale Renegade Personal Training Gym 2932 N. 68th St., Suite 5, Scottsdale; 480-421-0664

Select Fitness 5501 N. Swan #150, Tucson; 520-299-1350

STAR Physycal Therapy & Fitness Center 13231 N. 35th Ave, Phoenix; 602-896-1312

Uzone 9885 S. Priest Drive, Tempe; 480-577-3445

Z-Gym 28230 N. Tatum #C4, Cave Creek; 480-575-5700

Community College/Non-Profit/City

Chris-Town YMCA 5517 N. 17th Ave., Phoenix; 602-242-7717

26300

50

33

6390

10

10000

13

30

2300

12

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60

65

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20

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5

8

2000

Estrella Mountain Community College 3000 N. Dysart Rd, Avondale; 623-935-8400

Glendale Community College 6000 W. Olive Ave., Glendale; 623-845-3798

Jacobs/City YMCA 1010 W. Lind, Tucson; 520-888-7716

Kiwanis Park Recreation Center 6111 S. All-America Way, Tempe; 480-350-5201

Lighthouse YMCA 2900 N. Columbus, Tucson; 520-795-9725

• •

1

43

25

3,125

4

73000

34

33

1000

3

5000

85

33

2000

18

4000

43

34

28000

18

25

5

25000

25

4

20200

20

37

3000

11

3500

43

38

3,116

15

70000

19

58

7000

4

6600

6

17

4000

12

80000

106

60

10000

15

65000

81

26

2575

3

29000

40

55

4500

18

40000

54

40

3000

12

28000

28

34

10000

5

25000

70

55

3500

6

95000

105

34

7000

8

115000

50

53

7000

12

1600

26

16

5000

4

Mesa Community College 1833 W. Southern Ave., Mesa; 480-461-7555

21500

Lohse YMCA 60 W. Alameda, Tucson; 520-623-5200

Mesa Community College at Red Mountain 7110 E. McKellips, Mesa; 480-654-7555

Mesa Family YMCA 207 N. Mesa Dr., Mesa; 480-969-8166

2500

Northwest YMCA Pima County Community Center 7770 N. Shannon Rd. , Tucson; 520-229-9001

Paradise Valley Community College 18401 N. 32nd St., Scottsdale; 602-787-7270

Phoenix College Fitness Center 1202 W. Thomas Rd., Phoenix; 602-285-7147

Phoenix Downtown YMCA 350 N. 1st Ave., Phoenix; 602-257-5138

Pima Community College 2202 W. Anklam, Tucson; 520-206-6077

Prescott YMCA 750 Whipple St., Prescott; 928-445-7221

Red Mountain Multigenerational Center 7550 E. Adobe Rd., Mesa; 480-644-4810

Scottsdale Community College 9000 E. Chaparral Rd., Scottsdale; 480-423-6604

Scottsdale/PV YMCA 6869 E. Shea Blvd., Scottsdale; 480-951-9622

South Mountain YMCA 222 E. Olympic Dr., Phoenix; 602-276-4246

Tempe Family YMCA 7070 S. Rural Rd., Tempe; 480-730-0240

Tucson Jewish Community Center 3800 E. River, Tucson; 520-299-3000

Valley of the Sun Jewish Community Center 12701 N. Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale; 480-483-7121

Yavapi College Fitness Center 1100 E. Sheldon, Prescott; 928-776-2236

10

Access the directory year round at www.sweatmagazine.com starting late January 22 SWEAT magazine

January 10

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Photo courtesy Amica Championships

Leanda Cave first women on the deck at Ironman Arizona

Leanda Cave first women on the deck at Ironman Arizona

Ford Tempe Ironman

Joe Gambles wins at the Amica Championships.

By Alex Glassman

Amica Championship By Alex Glassman A mob of 297 athletes recently took over Lake Pleasant Park to contend against one another in the inaugural Amica Championship. The event focused its course out on Castle Hot Springs Road and consisted of a half-mile swim, a 17 mile bike ride and a 5k run. Attending were a mix of professionals, amateurs and first-time competitors. Many competitors placed top 10 in their age groups in previous races in the series held throughout the country. In the men’s overall and the first man to win the Amica Championship was Joe Gambles out of Boulder, Colorado. In the past he’s set course records at the Lake Stevens Ironman and the Vineman Ironman, and this race was no different. Three-miles into the bike Gambles took the lead and never looked back. For the remainder of the race he was in command, finishing two minutes and twenty-four seconds ahead of runner-up, Kevin Collington, who was initially in the lead coming out of the water. Winning the women’s overall was Alicia Kaye, who stated in a post race interview she came to race with the “goal of winning.” Her biggest challenge was the uphill bike and second place finisher, Malaika Homo. Kaye’s training partner, Amanda Felder, finished in third. Top 10 finishers in each the male and female category each received a handsome purse. And in the words of Alicia Kaye, “The race was tough, but really well organized […] It was a beautiful course and the backdrop was stunning.”

amica championship results PRO

overall WOMEN Alicia Kaye (1:16:34) Malaika Homo (1:18:39) Amanda Felder (1:19:07) overall MEN Joe Gambles (1:06:04) Kevin Collington (1:08:28) Chris Foster (1:08:41)

triathlon series OVERALL WOMEN Kathy Rakel (1:25:19) Karen Walls (1:28:14) Susy Bacal (1:33:40)

OVERALL MEN Kevin Taddonio (1:16:02) Bruce Balch (1:20:52) Yaniv Atzmon (1:22:14) WOMEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS 16-19: Maggy Palacios (2:19:10) 20-24: Megan Black (1:48:56) 25-29: Regina Cormier (1:55:35) 30-34: Emily Francone (1:35:05) 35-39: Shawn Shoemaker (1:37:05) 40-44: Tammy Lamb (1:34:15) 45-49: Elizabeth Hollick (1:49:13) 50-54: Beth Howard (1:39:36) 55-59: Diane Dedek (1:43:39) 70-74: Kay Martin (2:27:00)

24 SWEAT magazine

MEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS 16-19: Dylan Barr (1:28:02) 20-24: Cole Fugate (1:35:04) 25-29: Kenny Steil (1:24:14) 30-34: Ryan Mortensen (1:34:55) 35-39: Jeff Francoc (1:23:39) 40-44: John Nadeau (1:34:48) 45-49: Bobby Gonzales (1:22:45) 50-54: Neal McLughlin (1:22:50) 55-59: Neil Howk (1:30:36) 60-64: Rob Holmes (1:38:46) 65-69: Richard Lewis (1:51:34) 70-74: William Haines (2:22:35) 75-79: Lyle Langlois (2:39:43)

The 2009 Ford Ironman Arizona returned to Tempe for the 6th time on November 22. It was a record breaking day with 2500 plus athletes and fast times for the athletes that undertook a 2.4 mile swim, a 112 mile bike ride, and finished with a 26.2 mile run. Near perfect weather conditions blessed the event that spanned from Tempe Town Lake to the Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community. In the Men’s Overall, it was New York native Jordan Rapp who took control early on in the bike portion of the race and held the lead throughout; setting a new course record and a new bike split record with a blazing 4:22:31. This was the second Ironman win of his carrier, previously winning the Subaru Ironman Canada, August 09. Coming up behind Rapp was fellow American TJ Tollakson and German Torsten Abel. Tollakson and Abel sprinted nearly neck to neck for the finish, Tollakson arriving seventeen seconds before Abel. For the top finishers in the women’s field, Canadian turned Tucson resident Samantha McGlone was crowned the victor. She exited the swim in tenth, behind Leanda Cave, first out of the water in 50:10. Halfway through the bike McGlone grabbed the lead. Along the way she set a new record for the bike split with 4:56:48 and established a new course record. This was her first Ironman victory. Her previous IM best came during the Ford Ironman World Championships last year where she placed second. Linsey Crobin took second and Australian Kate Major, who won Ironman Arizona 2005, grabbed third. Of the more than 2500 athletes in attendance, about a hundred did not meet their cut-offs and did not finish. There is a reason they call it an Ironman. The move from April to November in the IM schedule has made the race popular among both amateurs and Pro triathletes. The cooler temps and being early in the hunting season for a spot at the World Championships draws a world class field. Throw in a spectator friendly course in the mix and it makes for an exciting event.

ford tempe ironman results WOMEN - PROS Samantha McGlone (9:09:19) Linsey Crobin (9:13:46) Kate Major (9:20:12) MEN - PROS Jordan Rapp (8:13:35) TJ Tollakson (8:20:22) Torsten Abel (8:20:39)

30-34: Chrissy Parks (9:56:21) 35-39: Wendy Mader (10:02:11) 40-44: Monica Moreno (10:30:23) 45-49: Cherie Touchette (10:25:19) 50-54: Jeri Howland (11:26:21) 55-59: Cathy Tibbetts (11:40:42) 60-64: Melodie Cronenberg (13:51:46) 65-69: Joan Lockwood (14:53:53)

WOMEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS 18-24: Tatiana Vertiz (10:30:21) 25-29: Jeanine Cordova (10:08:07)

MEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS 18-24: Alex Fairman (9:36:05) 25-29: Kevin Taddonio (9:07:49)

January 10

30-34: Rafae Brandao de Oliveira (8:50:25) 35-39: Edward McDevitt (9:02:30) 40-44: Kevin Dessart (9:10:33) 45-49: Peter Buehlow (9:22:53) 50-54: Brian Keast (9:39:56) 55-59: Gregory Taylor (10:09:28) 60-64: Al Truscott (10:56:42) 65-69: Siegfried Schmidt (1:51:34) 70-74: Bob Heines (13:30:55) 75-79: Neal Henderson(16:44:12)

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The Valley of the Sun bike race is a three-day event in which professional and amateur road racing cyclists of different categories compete for cash and prizes. A stage is held each day consisting of a time trial, a road race and a criterium. There are over 900 participants in 15 categories of professional and amateur riders, both men and women, ages 10 to over 60. The cyclists that have the lowest cumulative time from the three stages will win in their respective categories. For more information or to register for the 2010 VOS, go to www.wmrc.org

www.wmrc.org

Jan10 Don Robinson.indd 1 CLIENT CONTACT PHONE

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January 10

SWEAT magazine 25 69;DGB


By Alex Glassman It was a cool, sunny day when the Everyone Runs Half Marathon, 5k and Children’s Fun Run took place on November 1st around Tucson’s Catalina Mountains. The race began on the track of Sabina High School’s football stadium and made its way into the nature reserve, where runners were challenged by the terrain’s steep hills. Winning the men’s Half Marathon was Ian Johnson, who had recently recovered from valley fever. Brian Hutcheson took second, and third place in the overall was given to Craig Dye. Of note, Dye was originally registered for the 5k and started with the 5k group, which began five minutes after the Half Marathon. He inadvertently missed the 5k turnaround, and after realizing he had missed it he chose to continue running the Half Marathon. If it weren’t for that five minute delayed start, Dye would have finished second in the Half Marathon with a time of 1:17:41, just a little over a minute behind Johnson. Conquering the Half Marathon in the women’s category was Emily McGregor, with a 1:35 lead over second place winner, Melissa Hollmann. Proceeds for the event were evenly distributed to TMC Women’s Health Services, St. Elizabeth’s Health Center, and the Sabino High School Student Council.

compete with the Mad Mud Run with its obstacle stimulation. The obstacle course resembled a boot camp, with a short wall, belly crawl, cargo net climb, a hay bale obstacle and of course the fun slimy mud pit. The course was a challenge for all fitness levels and most teams completed the course in 45 minutes to an hour. The kids got their own dose of crazy-fun with a special 100-meter Mudpuppy Splash that took place right after the Mad Mud Run, with a swim in the mud pit, too. After the first-place finishers in each category were bestowed with “soap medals” for their achievements, friends, family, and mud maniacs enjoyed grilled ‘dogs, revelry, and an awesome raffle with over $2,500 of prizes. The Mad Mud Run Phoenix helped raise funds for the YMCA’s Strong Kids Campaign. No need to wait until November of 2010, the crowds have spoken and the mud-gods have responded with a second Phoenix edition of the Mad Mud Run on May1st 2010. Becoming one with the mud at the Mad Mud Run.

Photo by Darren Ong

Everyone Runs

everyone runs results HALF MARATHON

OVERALL WOMEN Emily Mcgregor (1:25:51) Melissa Hollmann (1:27:16) Nichole Edwards (1:36:51) OVERALL MEN Ian Johnson (1:16:25) Brian Hutchenson (1:20:08) Craig Dye (1:22:41) WOMEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS 20-24: Laura Gonzalez (1:41:05) 25-29: Stephanie White (1:51:46) 30-34: Amelie Messingham (1:44:21) 35-39: Wendy Vanasco (1:42:23) 40-44: Bridgette Schiess (1:40:55) 45-49: Jenniver Glynn (1:43:29) 50-54: Sylvia Kniest (1:42:40) 55-59: Donna Pierson (1:46:24) 60-64: Johanna Caley (1:54:55) MEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS 16-19: Jaydev Chandler (2:18:54)

20-24: Anthony Pagel (1:45:57) 25-29: Karl Kalous (1:26:21) 30-34: Aaron Boothe (1:39:54) 35-39: Alexander McCrohan (1:28:24) 40-44: Michael Duer (1:32:54) 45-49: Joel Stamp (1:25:03) 50-54: Jim Magnan (1:30:05) 55-59: Steve Hughes (1:49:39) 60-64: Edward Mraz (1:39:09) 65-69: David Beracy (1:48:16)

25-29: Katherine Landschoot (26:29) 30-34: Jennifer Stoddard (26:46) 35-39: Shiela Womack (28:57) 40-44: Dawn McKenzie (26:52) 45-49: Michelle Spohn (26:00) 50-54: Heidi Bidwell (27:50) 55-59: Mary Wolk (25:08) 60-64: Bonnie Lewis (36:52) 65-69: Suzie Cherry (31:29) 70-74: Patricia Pulliam (47:53)

5K

MEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS 16-19: Aaron Lumpe (23:27) 20-24: Michael Trujillo (45:32) 25-29: Justin Schardt (24:21) 30-34: Ugo Uche (25:31) 35-39: Daniel Womack (26:45) 40-44: Jamie Avila (23:30) 45-49: Morey Brown (23:42) 50-54: Mark Taylor (24:16) 55-59: John Rickel (28:32) 60-64: Joseph Ciarmaitaro (23:36) 65-69: Gary Giese (25:53) 70-74: Don Branaman (27:05)

OVERALL WOMEN Jennifer Kwasny (23:31) Linsey Hallvin (23:57) Alana Bolton (24:33) OVERALL MEN Derek Langley (21:48) Pete Snell (22:06) Denny Wuehler (22:47) WOMEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS 16-19: Maria Ralph (24:55) 20-24: Sarah Smith (29:18)

Mad Mud Run Phoenix

mad mud run results Solo Male Gabriel (00:27:49)

2-Person Female Mud Lovin’ Mama (00:28:30)

5-Person Male Arsenal (00:35:19)

Solo Female Katalyst (00:30:25)

2-Person Coed Ridiculous Rattler R (00:27:49)

5-Person Female Mud Slide 1 (00:30:52)

2-Person Male Straight Off the Couch (00:28:09)

AFLAC IronGirl On November 15, 1700 women headed out for a 10 mile or 5k run around Tempe Town Lake for the 6th annual Aflac IronGirl Tempe 10-mile and 5k. Ariana Hilborn, 29, won the 10-mile event. In September she won the Tour de PV in Prescott Valley. Pro triathlete and a previous winner of IronGirl, Katie Ellis, 24, finished less than a minute behind. Both Hilborn and Ellis are Valley residents. Residing in Tucson, Suzy Schumacher, 40, has not slowed down since she hit the master’s category and Magaly Burciaga, 23, won the 5k. Participants came from 22 states and Canada, ranging in age from 6 to 82 years old and fitness levels from beginner to elite.

By Carla Olson A brisk November morning at MacDonald’s Ranch in north Scottsdale greeted 650 runners waiting in anticipation for the next 4-miles of their life. The recession can’t keep the fun at bay as these mostly costumeclad participants came for a good time, and a good time is what they got! A mix of a fun run, a mud pit and a competition, the Mad Mud Run on November 21 offered team awards for the top finishers in the one, two and five person team category (all male, all female, or mixed coed). “Strawberry Shortcake” and his daughter “Blueberry Muffin” (yes, you read that correctly...his daughter...both had nice legs) also received a special award for the best crowd pleasing costume. Some people took this event very seriously as a competitive four-mile run; for others, it was a fun activity for friends or neighbors. Mud has long been a beauty and relaxation tool since ancient times...but, resorts & spas can’t

26 SWEAT magazine

5-Person Coed Psycho-Delics (00:35:08)

aflac irongirl results 10 miles

45-49: Anne Maxwell (1:15:20) 50-54: Catherine Jablonsky (1:20:33) 55-59: Carol Bennet (1:17:13) 60-64: Karen Bowler (1:17:53) 65-69: Michele Steiner (2:05:08)

WOMEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS <14: Abigail Howell (1:40:06) 15-19: Amy Foster (1:30:24) 18-24: Katie Ellis (1:04:11) 25-29: Bethany Early (1:17:17) 30-34: Ivana Jourdon (1:06:49) 35-39: Amy English (1:12:12) 40-44: Suzy Schaumacher (1:06:11)

5k

OVERALL WOMEN Ariana Hilborn (1:03:27) Katie Ellis (1:04:11) Suzy Schaumacher (1:06:11)

January 10

OVERALL WOMEN Magaly Burciaga (19:15) Sarah Miville (20:15) Shannon McQuaid (20:41) WOMEN’S AGE GROUP WINNERS Under 14: Ava Hamilton (23:48)

15-19: Sarah Miville (20:15) 18-24: Katie Kendall (25:18) 25-29: Whitney McGovern (25:14) 30-34: Stacie Blackburn (22:36) 35-39: Shannon McQuaid (20:41) 40-44: Jan Lockett (21:39) 45-49: Kelly Miller (23:04) 50-54: Laura Clarke-Steffen (25:12) 55-59: Kim Lorenz (24:21) 60-64: Karen Davis (24:51) 65-69: Sharon Robinson (46:29) 70-75: Alice Scannell (47:14) 75-79: Susan Gilbert (45:08) over 80: Ann Fruciano (1:00:57)

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AEROBICS FEBRUARY 12-14 APEX 2010. The Premier >> Annual Fitness Event of the

Aerobics and Fitness Association. Personal Fitness Trainer Certification, Group Exercise Certifications and more. 800-446-2322, www.afaa.com

BICYCLYING JANUARY 10 The Casa Grande Century - options of 62 miles (metric century), 62 miles or 103 miles (century plus). 8 am. Safeway, 4970 S. Alma School Road, Chandler. 480-239-8226 or www. sportsfun.com/gaba. Global Bikes McDowell Meltdown MBAA. Short track racing at 9 am. Gravity time trial at 1 pm. Night ride at 6 pm. www.mbaa.net.

JANUARY 21 Tour de Cure Kick Off. 6pm - 8pm. Get all the details and register for the event. Tradiciones Restaurant,102 E Roosevelt, Phoenix. www.diabetes.org

JANUARY 21, FEBRUARY 16 Bike Clinic. 7-9 pm. This clinic is designed for those just starting out and for those who haven’t ridden recently. It will answer all of those questions you forgot to ask when you bought your bike and will also have tips for the more experienced riders. Session will cover: Adjusting and sizing a bike for fit, flat repair, lubrication, and state and city bicycle laws you need to be aware of. Plus tips on shifting skills and advise for riding with greater safety and better efficiency. Tempe Bike, Rural & University. 480-966-6896, www. tempebicycle.com.

JANUARY 23 12 Hours of Pain and Purpose. Finish as many laps of the 8M loop as you can from 7 am to 7 pm. You can fly solo or put together a team of two or four to share the agony. Papago Park, Tempe. www.excelandbeyondcoaching.com.

JANUARY 28, FEBRUARY 23 Tempe Bike Clinic. 7-9 pm. Learn how to adjust & repair your bicycle. This free clinic covers adjusting breaks, gears & bearings, chain repair and safety checking. Tempe Bicycle, Rural & University, Tempe. 480-9666896, www.tempebicycle.com

JANUARY 30 White Tank Whirlwind MBAA. Tandem race at 9 am. Short track race at 10 am. www.mbaa.net

FEBRUARY 12-14 18th Annual John Earley Memorial Valley of the Sun Stage Race. Time trial, road race, criterium, kids rodeo. Various locations throughout Phoenix and surrounding community. www. wmrc.org/vos2010.

FEBRUARY 13 Kona Bikes 24 Hours in the Old Pueblo. Willow Springs Ranch, Tucson. www.epicrides.com

28 SWEAT magazine

FEBRUARY 20 Estrella Hedgehog Hustle MBAA. Short track race at 9 am. www.mbaa.net

MARCH 7 Tour de Cure. Ranch Sahaurito, >> Tucson. 1-888-diabetes. www.

tour.diabetes.org

MARCH 13 de Cure. 62M, 35M, 10M, >> Tour Family Fun Ride. 7:30 am.

Reach 11 Sports Complex, 2425 E Deer Valley Road, Phoenix. 1-888-diabetes. www.tour.diabetes.org

CLUBS Arizona Bike Club. Multiple rides all over the valley. Saturdays and Sundays, Moon Valley Rides. 40-50M. 6:00 am. Moon Valley Park on Coral Gables Drive, Phoenix. Claire Sutter, 602-942-3682, www. azbikeclub.com. Bicycle Ranch. Saturdays 6 am. North Scottsdale ABC Road Ride. SE corner of Frank Lloyd Wright & the 101. 480-614-8300. Bullshifters Club Rides. 6 am. Road rides Sat. and Sun. from the SW corner of I-17 & Thunderbird (behind Best Buy). 602-862-6262. www. bullshifters.org. Curbside Cyclery No Drop Group Ride. Saturdays. 4855 E. Warner Rd., Suite 10, Phoenix, 480-5986778, www.curbsidecyclery.com. Cyclocross Racers. Rides every other Saturday starting Nov 2nd. Flagstaff. Cross bike friendly courses with plenty of technical & fast flats. All abilities welcome. 928-774-4235, john@azcyclocross.com, www.azcyclocross.com. Desert Breeze Spin-Cycle. 6:30 am. Sunday morning road rides (moderate/advanced) from Desert Breeze Park, Chandler. Glen Fletcher wgfletcher@cox.net , www. sportsfun.com/gaba. East Valley Road Bike Rides. Saturday & Sunday 8 am. Westwood High School, Westwood & 8th St. Rides geared for bicycle race training. Dale 480-964-8168. Greater Arizona Bicycling Association. Tucson. Andrea Lightfoot, 520-461-5170, www. bikeGABA.org. www.sportsfun.com/ gaba/rideschedule.html. No Women Left Behind (NWLB) Women’s ride. All women welcome, but encourage you to find out your average speed and be able to maintain at least 15 MPH. The goal is to reach 30 miles or more every ride. christinac1@cox.net, www. nowomenleftbehind.me. Pathfinders. Entry level cycling group. Sundays 9 am. 10m and 20-25m. Paradise Bakery Parking lot, Double Tree and Scottsdale Rd, Scottsdale. Contact Betty Denson betty@progserve.com, www.thepathfinderscycling.com Phoenix Metro Bicycle Club. Saturday and Sunday rides, some weekdays and holidays, 20-60 miles with regroup stops, less-experienced to advanced level rides. Extensive club web site. www.pmbcaz.org. Pinnacle Peak Peddlers. Saturday

Breakfast rides, 6:30 am. 2.5 hrs, breakfast half way. Leave from Pinnacle Peak Cyclery on Pima Road to Carefree. Thursday nights, 6:30 pm, 21-29M. 23359 N. Pima Road, Scottsdale. 480-473-4601, mail@ pinnaclepeakcyclery.com. Prescott Bicycle Club. www.prescottcycling.org.  Red Mountain Brumby’s Cycling Club. Weekly fast or moderate Saturday ride, 5 am. MWF 5 am, Usery Pass, 30M. T/Th 5 am, Las Sendas Ride, 23-26M. Sterling Baer, www. azbrumbys.com. Scottsdale ABC Group Rides. Saturdays 6:30 am. Cycle Ranch, SE corner Via Linda & Mountain View. Sundays 6:30 am, Smith’s Shopping Center, Shea & Pima. John 480-391-2629. Southern Arizona Mountain Bike Assn. Weekly mountain bike rides/ adventures. Various terrain/levels. All welcome. Tucson. 520-3583338, Pollock@arizona.edu, www. sambabike.org. Team LUNA Chix.  Monthly free women’s mountain and road bike rides.  www.teamlunachix.com, phoenixmtb@teamlunachix.com, lunachixaz@gmail.com. Tucson Cyclocross. Wednesdays 7 am. Have fun and refine skills. Himmel Park, Tucson. Momentum Tribe Multisport Bike Rides. Thursdays: 7:10 pm.  Road bike ride, 10 M loop from Tribe. Saturdays: 7 am. Road bike ride, 46M. Meet at Tribe, Fry’s Shopping Center, Indian School & Miller, Scottsdale. Call for times. 480-421-9442, www. tribemultisport.com, Kevin@tribemultisport.com West Valley. Every Monday, Wednesday, & Saturday. Rides around the Sun Cities/ West Valley area. Start at McDonald’s, corner of Reems and Grand Ave. Gene Marchi 623-546-8112.

MULTISPORT/ ADVENTURE RACE JANUARY 9 Prescott Valley Polar Bear >> Sprint Triathlon/Duathlon.

Adult TRI: 3 mi Run, 13.5 mile bike, Optional 25 yard cold water swim, Adult DU: 3 mi Run, 13.5 mi bike, 1/2 mi run, relays, Youth Du half mile run, 3.4 mi Bike, half mile run. 9:15 am. Mountain Valley Splash, Prescott. 602-564-0717 www. trifamilyracing.com.

JANUARY 24 YMCA Resolution Triathlon. Indoor and backwards triathlon. 8 am. Chris-Town YMCA 5517 N 17th Ave., Phoenix. Scott Newell 602-602433-6334.

FEBRUARY 28 The 2nd JCC Scottsdale Spring >> Adult & Youth & Relay Sprint

Triathlon & Duathlon. Mini TRI: Adults: 250 yd. Swim, 9.5 mi Bike, 2 mi Run; Maxi TRI: 500 yd. swim, 12.6 mi Bike, 4 mi Run, Youth: 100 yd. Swim, 3.1 mi Bike; 1/2 mi Run, DU: Adults: 1/2 mi. Run, 9.5 mi. bike, 2 mi. Run. 7:30 am. Valley of the Sun

January 10

JCC, Sweetwater & Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale. www.trifamilyracing. com. TriSports Desert Classic Duathlon. 3.5 M Run, 21 M bike, 2.7 M Duathlon ;1.5 M Run, 11 M Bike, 1.5 M Duathlon. Kids 1/2 M Run, 5 M Bike, 1/2 M Duathlon. 8 am. McDowell Mountain Regional Park, 16300 McDowell Mountain Park Drive. John Lierle, 602-625-1695.

MARCH 7 Firebird Triathlon & Duathlon. >> Sprint, supersprint, duathlon.

8:30 am. Firebird Lake, South of Phoenix. www.tucsonracing.com

MARCH 5-21 TRIFEST. Give a jumpstart to >> your triathlon season.

Numerous activities throughout March including, camps, expo conferences, CEU credits and more. Base camp, the Trisports.com retail store, Tucson. www.trifest.com

MARCH 14 The Southwest Valley Regional >> YMCA Olympic & Sprint

Duathlon/Triathlon. Adult Olympic Tri, Adult Sprint Tri, Adult Sprint Duathlon at 7:15 am. Youth Tri at 6:30 am. Oly Tri: S1500m (heated pool), B24 M, R6 M. Sprint Tri S400m (heated pool), B12 M, R3 M. Adult Sprint Du: R1/2 M, B12 M, R3 M. Youth Tri: S100m (heated pool), B4 M, R1/2 M. 2919 N. Litchfield Road, Goodyear. www.trifamilyracing.com Havasu Triathlon. Sprint and Olympic distances. 7:30 am. Lake Havasu City. www.tucsonracing.com

>>

MARCH 21 5th Annual Bartlett Lake >> Olympic & Sprint Triathlon/

Duathlon. Adult Olympic and Relay Tri, Adult Sprint Tri, Adult Sprint Duathlon, 1500m Open Water Swim at 8:30 am. Adult Olympic and Relay Tri: 1500 m Swim, 24.8 M Bike, 6.2 M Run. Adult Sprint Tri: 400 m Swim, 12.8 M Bike; 2.2 M Run. Adult Sprint Du: 12.8 M. bike, 2.2 M Run. 40202 N Cave Creek Rd, Scottsdale. www. trifamilyracing.com

CLUBS Durapulse. Training valley-wide for all levels. 480-862-3076. info@ durapulseperformance.com, www. durapulseperformance.com. AZ Tri Club. Participation is more important than placing. Free triathlon club. East Valley training. Swims at Canyon Lake, and Pure Fitness. Weekly bike rides in Tempe, Mesa and Scottsdale. Runs at Tempe Town Lake. All ages and abilities Dr. Jeffrey Banas. 480-633-6837, drjeffbanas@aztriclub.com, www. AzTriClub.com. First Wave Tri. Weekly Master’s swimming and running at Arrowhead Country Club, biking from Starbucks on 67th Ave & Arrowhead. www. firstwavetri.com. Gage Total Training. Triathlon and multisport training. All levels welcome. Train in the Ahwatukee/ Phoenix area. Jane & George 480704-1295, info@gagetotaltraining. com, www.gagetotaltraining.com.

Triathlon Training Glendale Community College - Beginner to Elite The class offers inter-class competition, field trips, sponsor discounts, exposure to outside events and … swim, bike, and run workouts guided by experts. The class culminates with competition in a Sprint Triathlon. Class requirements: road or mt. Bike, bicycle helmet, swim goggles running shoes and an open mind. Mark 623-547-5349, trifamilyracing@msn.com. Phone registration: Glendale Community College at 623845-3333. www.trifamilyracing.com. Haus Triathlon. Based on friends, fitness, and attainment of personal goals. Beginner to Kona;  Weekday and weekend group workouts with periodic social gatherings. www. haustriathlon.com Landis Triathlon Club. Open for all levels. Training rides, runs and swims. Informative club meetings -with speakers. Landis Cyclery, 480-730-1081, 602430-1043, mike@mikehughes1.com, www.landistriclub.com. Phoenix Triathlon Club –Come Tri with us! We are a non-profit organization dedicated to the multi-sport community. Weekly rides / runs, Monthly meetings for schedule see www.phoenixtriathlonclub.org. TriCats U of A Triathlon Club. Come practice, race, and socialize! Open to all ability levels. U of A Student Recreation Center. 520-241-5437, tomcbrown1@home.com. www.arizonatricats.com. Tri-Scottsdale Foundation. Goal is to increase awareness of the sport, sponsor races and sponsor athletes. Coaching is available from Gage Total Training and Lewis Elliot Racing. Women’s cycling with No Woman Left Behind. Group workouts schedule online. www.triscottsdale.org. Tucson Desert Heat Triathlon Club. TDH provides its members with organized group cycling and running workouts every weekend, various training clinics throughout the year, training www.tucsondesertheat.org or kirk_strang@hotmail.com. Whole Body Coaching. Comprehensive, custom triathlon coaching. All abilities welcome. Ironman experienced. Tod Miller 602-275-9177, www.wholebodycoaching.com.

HIKING/ CLIMBING CLUBS Arizona Mountaineering Club. AMC promotes rock climbing, mountaineering, and other outdoor activities. Meetings are the 4th Monday of every month at 7 pm at Phoenix Country Day School, 3901 E. Stanford. www.amcaz.org.  . AZ on the Rocks. Arizona’s largest indoor climbing gym. Fully air-conditioned, showers, fitness equipment. Beginners welcome. Classes for all levels and ages. Near Bell Rd. off the 101 Fwy., Scottsdale. 480-502-9777, www.AZontheRocks.com. Canine Hiking Club of Arizona. 3-5

>> Indicates SWEAT Advertiser


Information Meetings SCOTTSDALE Scottsdale Civic Center Library 3839 N. Drinkwater Tues., Jan.19, 6:30 p.m. AHWATUKEE (cycle specific) Curbside Cyclery 4855 E. Warner Wed., Jan. 20, 6:30 p.m.

TEMPE (triathlon specific) Roadrunner Sports Tempe Marketplace 43 S. McClintock Wed., Jan. 27, 6:30 p.m. DEER VALLEY Country Inn and Suites 20221 N. 29 Ave. Thurs., Jan. 28, 6:30 p.m.

8C½BC8<45>A0 =DCA8C8>=270=64

TUCSON Windmill Suites at St. Phillipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Plaza 4250 N. Campbell Ave. Sat., Jan. 23, 10:30 a.m.

SDM Presents

Learn-to-Swim

SIERRA VISTA Sierra Vista Public Library 2600 E. Tacoma Sat., Jan. 23, 3:30 p.m.

program for ADULTS -$99 for 4 semi-private lessons

CHANDLER Windmill Suites of Chandler 3535 W. Chandler Blvd. Thurs., Jan. 21, 6:30 p.m.

EAST MESA Red Mountain Multigererational Center 7550 E. Adobe Sat., Jan. 30, 10:30 a.m.

TUCSON Courtyard by Marriott at Williams Center 201 S. Williams Blvd. Tues., Jan. 26, 6:00 p.m.

GLENDALE Cabelaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 9380 W. Glendale Ave. Sat., Jan. 23, 10:30 a.m.

NORTH TEMPE Arizona Historical Society 1300 N. College Dr. Sat., Feb. 6, 9:00 a.m.

TUCSON Hilton East 7600 E. Broadway Blvd. Wed., Jan. 27, 6:00 p.m.

PARADISE VALLEY REI 12634 N. Paradise Village Pkwy Tues., Jan. 26, 6:30 p.m.

TUCSON Comfort Inn Suites 515 W. Automall Drive Wed., Jan. 20, 6:00 p.m.

TUCSON Hotel Arizona Tucson Convention Center 181 W. Broadway Sat., Jan. 30, 10:00 a.m.

TUCSON Hyatt Place Tucson Airport 6885 S. Tucson Blvd. Thurs., Jan. 21, 6:00 p.m.

-New sessions start every month -Great for new triathletes!!

Visit us online at www.sundevilmasters.com for more information, or call Suzanne at 602.818.4790

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hikes per month. All ages, skill levels & dogs welcome. 623-5169422, jdeben@hotmail.com, www. mydog8az.com. Glendale Hiking Club. Several hikes each month. Meets 2nd Thursday of month at 7 pm. Glendale Adult Center, 5970 W. Brown. 602-2305391,  www.glendalehikingclub.org. Orienteering Club. Phoenix. Clinics, meetings & competitions on finding the way with a map & compass. 480706-4824. Phoenix Rock Gym. Rock climbing classes. 480-921-8322, www.phoenixrockgym.com. Southern Arizona Hiking Club. Tucson. 50-60 hikes per month for all ages & abilities. 520-751-4513, www.sahcinfo.org. Sierra Club Singles. Hiking, biking, backpacking, camping, climbing, canyoneering & caving, 480-654-1234. Tucson Orienteering Club. For beginners to experienced orienteerers. Peg 520-628-8985. www.tucsonorienteeringclub.org. Wandering Soles Hiking Club. 1st Tuesdays at 7 pm. Weekly hikes throughout Arizona. Members ages 25-40. Boulders, 530 W. Broadway Rd., Tempe. 602-222-2572. www. wanderingsoles.org.

Sat 8:00 am. Look for Andrew, Janet, Peggy, or Auntie Diane.No equipment needed. 602-821-0641 or 626-2009440. www.outriggeraz.com Rio Salado Rowing Club. RSRC member open row. Twice-Daily open rows. Junior rowing for ages 13-17 yrs. old. New classes start beginning of each month. Boatyard, behind the Red River Music Hall on Mill Avenue & Curry Street, Tempe Town Lake. www.Riosaladorowing.org. Southern Arizona Paddlers Club. Second Monday of every other month starting in January, AZ Game and Fish Building, 555 N. Greasewood Rd., Tucson, 7 pm. vicepresident@soazpaddlers.org, www.soazpaddlers.org.

RUNNING/ WALKING JANUARY 1 4th Annual New Years Day 5K. 9 am. Run. Papago Park Ramadas 9 & 10 Phoenix. Peggy 623-362-8438

JANUARY 2 AZ Road Racers Castle Hot Springs Run. 22 M. 7:30 am. Betty’s Trail near Lake Pleasant. AZ Road Racers, 602-954-8341

January 3

CLUBS

Bandidos 10 Miler. 10 M at 8:30 am. Granada Park, located 20th Street and Maryland.

Predator Speed Skate & Cycle Club. Predator Speed Skate Club is the largest speed-skating club in the southwest, and is one of the largest outdoor clubs in the nation. Mark Gaylor 602274-5840, www.predatorspeed.org. Phoenix Fun Skate. Monthly skate organized by Phoenix AZ Inline Skate School  480-570-3306, www. PhoenixAZinline.com. Tucson Inline SK8 Club. Sundays. Afternoon social skate. Fast Eddie 520-722-7434, www.skatetucson.org.

26th Annual Resolution Run. 9 am. Papago Park Ramada 9 & 10, Phoenix. www.runningmasters.net. Kyrene de la Paloma Family Fitness 5K & 1 Mile Dove Dash. 8 am. Kyrene de la Paloma Elementary-Chandler, 85226 Chandler. www.palomapta.org. Run, Walk & Roll 10k/5k. Roll at 8 am. Run/Walk at 9:15 am. 1/2 M Kids Fun at 10:45 am. Tempe Beach Park, 620 N. Mill Avenue, Tempe.

INLINE/SKATING

ROWING/ PADDLING MARCH 27-28 2010 Arizona Dragon Boat Festival. 8 am. North side Tempe Town Lake. A variety of team categories and fun festival. www.azdba.com

CLUBS Arizona Dragon Boat Association. The association invites young and old, or all abilities to participate in a 2500 year old paddling sport. Svasquez2@ cox.net, www.azdba.com. Arizona Dragon Diva’s. Women’s dragon boat team now forming, all abilities welcome. Practices Tempe Town Lake. info@azdragonriders. com, www.azdragonriders.com/azdivadragons.html. City of Peoria Outdoor Adventure Kayaking Classes. ACA certified classes for adults and children. Ongoing at Lake Pleasant. Call 623-773-7725. Polynesian Outrigger Canoe Club Na Leo ‘O Ke Kai. Experience island style fun and exercise. Tempe Town Lake, North side of Lake at white umbrellas on East side of boat launch. Tue & Thu 5:30 pm

30 SWEAT magazine

JANUARY 9

JANUARY 10 5th Annual Run to Remember. 8:30 am. Run. Thunderbird Paseo Park, Glendale. 602-399-2740. 4th Annual “We Support Our Troops” 5k run and 1M Fun Run/Walk. 8 am. Reach 11, Horse Lover’s Park, Phoenix. LaMar Chapman 602285-7342,

JANUARY 16 Great Expectations Academy Feeling Fit 5K Run/Walk & 1M Famiy Run/ Walk. 9 am. Great Expectation Academy, Sahuarita. Steve Taggart 520-820-6447. Feeling Fit 5K & 1 M Fun Run. 9 am. Great Expectations Academy in Sahuarita. Steve Taggart, 520820-6447.

JANUARY 17

>>

P.F. Changs Rock ‘N’ Roll. 26.2M, 13.1M, Kids Rock. Staged in the Valley of the Sun around the cities of Phoenix, Scottsdale, and Tempe. www.rnraz.com.

JANUARY 23 Fit City Scottsdale 5K. 5K at 9 am. 1 M Run/Walk at 9:30 am. Scottsdale Civic Center Mall, 7380 E. Second Street, Scottsdsale.

McDowell Mountain Frenzy Trail Runs. 25 KM at 8 am. 10 M at 8:30 am. 5 KM at 9 am. Located in the McDowell Mountain Regional Park. Jamil Coury, 602-361-7440. 16300 McDowell Mountain Park Dr., MMRP Arizona 85255. Yuma Territorial Marathon & Half Marathon. 7 am. Cocopah Resort, Somerton, AZ. Bob Brown 928-3431715, www.yumamarathon.com.

JANUARY 30 London’s Run. 1/2 Marathon run at 8 am. 10K at 8:10 am. 2 M Fun Run/ Walk at 8:20 am. Horse Ride at 10:30 am. Located Schnepf Farm, Queen Creek, 24810 S. Rittenhouse Road. Heather Driggers, 480-688-6750. 16th Annual Arizona Road Racers Desert Classic Marathon. 26.2M, 13.1M, 5k, 26.2 relay. Hal Gensler 602-054-8341, www.arizonaroadracers.com

FEBRUARY 6 The Sedona Marathon. 26.2 M at 8 am. 13.1 M at 8:15 am. 5K at 8:30 am. www.sedonamarathon.com. Bisbee to Naco 10K. 8 am. Start at Burger King on Naco Hwy in Bisbee. MaryLou Herrera, 520-432-2157. Tanque Verde Tech Trek. 10K at 8 am. 2 M at 8:15 am. 4 M Bike at 8:20 am. Agua Caliente School in Tucson. 2nd Annual Women’s All the Way 5K Run/Walk. 8 am. Papago Park, Tempe. East Curry Road and North College Avenue. Laura Fisher, 602-399-2740.

FEBRUARY 7 Runner’s Den Classic Road Race, 32nd Annual. 5K Run/Walk at 8:15 am. New Distance for 2010, 5 M at 9 am. Paradise Valley Mall, 4568 E. Cactus Road, Phoenix.

FEBRUARY 13 SkirtChaser 5k. 2 pm. Women >> get a head start, men chase

the skirts. Tempe Town Lake. www. redrockco.com. 10th Annual Pemberton Trail 50K. 50K 2-persona relay. 7 am. McDowell Mountain Regional Park. Brian Wieck, 406-431-0697 Chinese New Year – Year of the Tiger 5k. 9 am. Papago Park, Ramada’s 9 & 10, Phoenix. www.runningmasters.net.

FEBRUARY 14 Lost Dutchman Marathon. Marathon at 7 am. 1/2 Marathon at 7:30 am. 8K Trail Run at 7:45 am. 10K Run at 8 am. Prospector Park, 3015 N. Idaho Road, Apache Junction. The IMS Arizona Marathon. 26.2, 13.1M, 5k. 7 am. Westgate City Center is the finish, bussed to start in Goodyear. www.thearizonamarathon.com

FEBRUARY 20 13th Annual Alhambra Foundation for the Future 5k Fun Run/Walk. 9 am. Papago Park, Phoenix. Kim Rodriguez.

FEBRUARY 21

>>

Pasadena Marathon. 26.2M, 13.1M, 5k, bike tour. 6 am. Pasadena City College 1570 East Colorado Bd. www.pasadenamarathon.org

FEBRUARY 26 Ragnar Relay Del Sol. 8 am. Prescott

January 10

to Mesa. Your 12 man team will compete against others in a 202 M race. www.ragnarrelay.com

MARCH 6 Run for Ryan House. 13.1 M at 7 am. 5K at 7:30 am. Market Street at DC Ranch, North Scottsdale. Tempe Ligett, 480-538-3540.

CLUBS American Diabetes Association.  TEAM DIABETES. Walk. Run. Cure. Join us and help children and adults with Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes.  Training programs designed for all levels with a supportive TEAM environment! Michelle, 602-861-4731 x7095. Marathon Coaching Consultants. “Human kindness through running” Running Club and Personal Training Across the Valley. Group runs: Saturdays, Sundays and Mondays. Track workouts: Tuesday and Wednesday. Coach David Allison: 480326-1495, www.marathoncoachaz.com. Northern Arizona Trail Runners Association. NATRA’s mission is to promote trail running in Northern Arizona to folks of all abilities. Saturday group runs on various trails. nsw1731@earthlink.net, www.natra.org. Phoenix Fit. Marathon training program for runners designed with the goal of completing the RNR AZ marathon or 1/2.  We offer day-by-day training schedules, Saturday morning group runs, trained coaches and informational seminars. Sessions starting in July. Arcadia Park on 56th St. just south of Indian School. 480-452-0286, www.phoenixfit.net. Phoenix Hash House Harriers. A drinking club with a running problem hosts non-competitive “Hare & Hound” runs “hashes” each Sat. at various locations. 602-230-JERX, http://phoenixhhh.org/. Run AZ. 7 pm. Tues. & Thur. runs. Run AZ, 48th & Warner, Ahwatukee. 480-592-0900. www.runaz.net. RunFar Arizona. West Valley half and full marathon training, and general running program. www.runfaraz. com, runfaraz@cox.net. Running Arizona. Have fun while training to run distances from 5k to marathons. Coaching on Saturdays and Wednesdays. Phoenix, Scottsdale, Gilbert. Richard 602-3730438, www.runningarizona.com. Rx Running. Comprehensive, individualized programs. Flexible meeting times. Nationally certified running coaches. 480-491-3506, www.RxRunning.com, coach@ RxRunning.com  Scottsdale Running Company. Tue. & Thurs. runs 6:30 pm, 6:30 am Sat. 6941 N. Hayden #B-4. 480-9484436, www.scottsdalerunningco.com. Sole Sports Running Club. Group Runs and Marathon Training.  Long Runs Sat. & Wed. Mornings, Mon. & Thur. evenings. Track Workout Wednesday Evenings. www.solesportsrunning.com. Team in Training. Training for Rock N’ Roll AZ. Teams to walk or run a variety of marathons to help find a cure for leukemia. All fitness levels welcome. 602-788-8622, 800-568-1372. The Running Shop.  Weekly Wednesday evening group runs.

6:00 pm.  Open to everyone.  3055 N Campbell suite 153, 520-325-5097, www.runningshopaz.com. Zonie Hash House Harriers. Regularly scheduled hare & hound chases, generally in the Chandler/Tempe area. 480–821-0471, www.zoniehhh.org.

SEMINARS/ WORKSHOPS/ CLASSES Core Classes. Dynamic and challenging 60 minutes, designed to strengthen the core of the individual while incorporating the entire body and increasing endurance, flexibility, strength and power. Phoenix /4440 N. 36th St. Suite 240 / 602-9564040/ Kraemer@endurancerehab. com Scottsdale/ 9376 E. Bahia Dr. / 480-556-8406 / Brandon@ endurancerehab.com or Andi@ endurancerehab.com www.endurancerehab.com.   

SWIMMING JANUARY 1-31 US Masters Swimming 1 Hour Postal Championship. Objective: To swim as far as possible in one hour in any pool you choose that is 25 yards or longer. www.azlmsc.org.

JANUARY 24 Polar bear Meet. 9 am warm up. 10 am meet start. Located at the University of Arizona Hillenbrand Aquatics Center. Events are: 1000 free, 1650 free, 200 free, 50 fly, 200 back, 100 breast, 100 free, 200 IM, 50 back, 200 fly, 100 IM, 400 IM, 50 breast, 100 back, 500 free, 100 fly, 200 breast, 50 free, and 200 relays (medley and free). Jim Stites, 520-621-4203

FEBRUARY 13 East Valley Pentathlon. Short course yards. Located at Kino Aquatics Center in Mesa. www.azlmsc.org

March 1 Phoenix 500. More information to be announced. www.azlmsc.org

CLUBS Arizona Masters Swimming. Nonprofit organization dedicated to promoting aquatics fitness and swimming events within the State of Arizona.  Part of United States Masters Swimming. 480-365-0037, www.azlmsc.org. Camelback Coaching. Swim workouts at noon M, W, F. 12-1pm. Scottsdale JCC. Drop ins welcome. 480-3633867, www.camelbackcoaching.com Sun Devil Masters. Variety of programs. 25+ workouts a week. Scottsdale and Tempe pools. 602-818-4790, www.sundevilmasters.com. DATES & TIMES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE, PLEASE CALL THE INFORMATION NUMBER PROVIDED. Free calendar listings are available to events with specific dates & ongoing activities that are free & open to the public. Listings are limited to space available and subject to publishers approval. If you would like to see your event listed, send your notice before the 5th of the preceding month to: calendar@sweatmagazine.com Include the name of your event in the subject line.

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SWEAT- Jan 2010