Running Wild: An Extraordinary Adventure from the Spiritual World of Running

Running Wild: An Extraordinary Adventure from the

Running Wild: An Extraordinary Adventure from the Spiritual World of Running ❮Ebook❯ ➮ Running Wild: An Extraordinary Adventure from the Spiritual World of Running ➯ Author John Annerino – Polishdarling.co.uk In this story of rare triumph, John Annerino chronicles his progress from injury to recovery to victory Badly hurt in a climbing accident and told he would never run again, the author defied his docto In this story An Extraordinary PDF ↠ of rare triumph, John Annerino chronicles his progress from injury to recovery to victory Badly hurt in a climbing accident and told he would never run again, the author defied his doctors and his own overwhelming pain to run the length of the Grand Canyon three times, rediscovering Native American trade routes lost to modern knowledge An incredible journey and spiritual quest to the Running Wild: Epub / limits of physical and mental endurance, Running Wild takes you there and leaves you breathless.


10 thoughts on “Running Wild: An Extraordinary Adventure from the Spiritual World of Running

  1. Guy McArthur Guy McArthur says:

    Insane runs featuring near death experiences The writing is a bit choppy, but the dramatic events and insightful background research make up for it.


  2. Keith Keith says:

    A Stream of consciousness style book that starts with the author climbing a rotten rock face He fell, suffering a foot injury that nearly got his foot amputated by the physician He isn t interested in never walking again, the outdoors is his whole life He chronicles several other near tragic running and climbing events before starting a run of the length of the Grand Canyon Alone, of course.From paragraph to paragraph it might be reality, illusion, or historical reminiscences Illusion and r A Stream of consciousness style book that starts with the author climbing a rotten rock face He fell, suffering a foot injury that nearly got his foot amputated by the physician He isn t interested in never walking again, the outdoors is his whole life He chronicles several other near tragic running and climbing events before starting a run of the length of the Grand Canyon Alone, of course.From paragraph to paragraph it might be reality, illusion, or historical reminiscences Illusion and reality often run together in this book The runner is repeatedly finding himself early in a running day without enough food and water Those times are interspersed with running without enough sleep, or safe footing He lives on the edge of danger, traversing rotten rock faces alone on muscles too tired for safety at times simultaneously fighting off drowsiness Sometimes he is unable to make the rendezvous point and spends a cold night with insufficient clothing or shelter.A map inside the front of the book shows 4 runs between 1978 and 1982It is all engagingly written, but to my relief, in the last few chapters, illusion and reality were separate


  3. Brooke Brooke says:

    I couldn t finish this book I couldn t stand Annerino I realize he in theory is espousing a mindfulness perspective in running, but it came across egotistical and over the top dramatic to me I also thought the writing was very poor I am clearly missing something as good friends love this book, but it is not for me.


  4. Ron Christiansen Ron Christiansen says:

    I have no memory of reading this book but a little 4x6 card says I did and that I made connections with his description of running on the Tonto platform in the Grand Canyon where I once did a 30 mile jaunt Still, no memory My guess is that book was only good because it was about running.


  5. Karel Baloun Karel Baloun says:

    Awesome stories of running in nature.


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Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *


10 thoughts on “Running Wild: An Extraordinary Adventure from the Spiritual World of Running

  1. Guy McArthur Guy McArthur says:

    Insane runs featuring near death experiences The writing is a bit choppy, but the dramatic events and insightful background research make up for it.


  2. Keith Keith says:

    A Stream of consciousness style book that starts with the author climbing a rotten rock face He fell, suffering a foot injury that nearly got his foot amputated by the physician He isn t interested in never walking again, the outdoors is his whole life He chronicles several other near tragic running and climbing events before starting a run of the length of the Grand Canyon Alone, of course.From paragraph to paragraph it might be reality, illusion, or historical reminiscences Illusion and r A Stream of consciousness style book that starts with the author climbing a rotten rock face He fell, suffering a foot injury that nearly got his foot amputated by the physician He isn t interested in never walking again, the outdoors is his whole life He chronicles several other near tragic running and climbing events before starting a run of the length of the Grand Canyon Alone, of course.From paragraph to paragraph it might be reality, illusion, or historical reminiscences Illusion and reality often run together in this book The runner is repeatedly finding himself early in a running day without enough food and water Those times are interspersed with running without enough sleep, or safe footing He lives on the edge of danger, traversing rotten rock faces alone on muscles too tired for safety at times simultaneously fighting off drowsiness Sometimes he is unable to make the rendezvous point and spends a cold night with insufficient clothing or shelter.A map inside the front of the book shows 4 runs between 1978 and 1982It is all engagingly written, but to my relief, in the last few chapters, illusion and reality were separate


  3. Brooke Brooke says:

    I couldn t finish this book I couldn t stand Annerino I realize he in theory is espousing a mindfulness perspective in running, but it came across egotistical and over the top dramatic to me I also thought the writing was very poor I am clearly missing something as good friends love this book, but it is not for me.


  4. Ron Christiansen Ron Christiansen says:

    I have no memory of reading this book but a little 4x6 card says I did and that I made connections with his description of running on the Tonto platform in the Grand Canyon where I once did a 30 mile jaunt Still, no memory My guess is that book was only good because it was about running.


  5. Karel Baloun Karel Baloun says:

    Awesome stories of running in nature.


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Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *