Posts Tagged ‘Self Coached Workshop’

Get Hip to Open Water Technique
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on May 17th, 2013

A longer, lower-tempo, hip-driven freestyle is a clear advantage in 50m pools, distances over 200 years and especially in open water.

See the World’s Most Ageless Swimmer
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on March 15th, 2013

Paul Lurie — the “Nonagenarian Shinji’

Why Not Embody Grace In Motion?
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on November 5th, 2012

Channeling Olympic 10k champion Ous Mellouli provided a highly satisfying Flow experience. it also helped propel me to a Top 10% finish.

Tireless Swimming: From First Lap to First Mile (and beyond )
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on October 24th, 2012

Two ways to build from 25 to 1500 meters of ‘Tireless’ Continuous Freestyle.

Swim like Sun Yang ‘in your dreams.’ No, Really!
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on April 19th, 2012

When you focus intently you tell your brain that what you’re doing is a ‘high value activity.’ The brain will then continue to encode a skill or solution while you sleep.

Use TI Practice to prepare for any significant life challenge
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on February 22nd, 2012

How many non-swimming sports or fitness activities can develop broadly-beneficial behavioral and thinking patterns?

Guest Post: TI–A Prescription for 60+ Renewal
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on February 21st, 2012

At age 68, Doug Alt is swimming better than ever and excited about swimming–and living–even better in his 70s.

Video: How TI Changed Paolo Carignani’s Life — and Work
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on January 30th, 2012

When Paolo Carignani swims he feels happier. And when Paolo feels happier so do hundreds of other people.

Swim Faster Artfully, not Physically
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on August 10th, 2011

An emphasis on smoother, quieter, more *precise* strokes (the opposite of what your instincts urge you to do) is revealed as the best way to improve your mile pace.

Stroke Length Practice: First Improve. Then Maintain.
by Terry Laughlin

Posted on April 22nd, 2011

Nearly every choice you make about planning practices and sets should be driven primarily by whether your repeats strengthen your ability to stay efficient at a range of distances, tempos or paces.