Spartan Women – Are You One of the 40%?

I’m doing something exciting this year. I’m doing every single UK and Ireland Spartan Race! As in, every location, every distance. I’m going to do them all. Well, assuming I don’t get absolutely annihilated and have to skip some! Now I’ve done OCR races before – I’ve crawled through mud pits, waded through skips of ice-cold water, leaped off of 2 storey high scaffolding onto huge inflatable rafts… but somehow in all my years of running, OCR and CrossFit I’ve never done a Spartan Race. But now, with 50% more races in the 2018 Spartan calendar, there are so many more opportunities to take part. Not only this, but with Spartan Women now making up 40% of runners I just HAD to join in and earn my patch! Read until the end of this post and you could join in too with a cheeky 20% discount!

Spartan Women, ASSEMBLE!

If you search the #spartanwomen hashtag on Instagram, you’ll find thousands of posts from inspirational female Spartan runners from across the world sharing posts from their training outside of the races, to the infamous fire leaps! I have to wonder if part of this increase in involvement is because of things like CrossFit, where women regularly lift weights, flip tyres and climb ropes. Over the last 5 years or so, functional training has really bedded down in the female fitness world, and what could be a better test of functional fitness than an OCR race? The CrossFit Games even featured its very own obstacle course for the first time ever in 2017!


A post shared by The CrossFit Games (@crossfitgames) on

So what can I expect from Spartan racing?

Lucky for me, I happen to know an absolute Spartan regular in Ian. His Spartan medal collection is ridiculous and he’s sure to be able to help offer me some tips for getting round the Sprint, Super and Beast distances with my Spartan Woman pride still in tact! Here are Ian’s top tips:

Pace Yourself

It may be called a Spartan “race” but the obstacles will take it out of you.

Take Gloves

Gripping on to the carry obstacles (sandbags, tyres, logs, etc.) is tough with muddy hands!

Be Confident

Attack the obstacles with confidence – hesitation can mean the difference between not making an obstacle or nailing it.


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on

Accept Help

When you’re faced with a huge wall or a slippery slope and a stranger offers you a foot-up take it! This is what Spartan is all about. And on that note…

Embrace the Community

There are some familiar faces who go to almost every single Spartan Race and people are likely to stop to talk to you – join in the vibe, grab a selfie and say “AROO!”

Check Your Technique

The rope climb always catches a lot of people out but Spartan have loads of videos on their YouTube channel of how to tackle some of the obstacles so check them out.

Barrel Roll

When you reach a barbed wire obstacle it’s MUCH easier and faster to roll than crawl… thank me later. Just make sure you check the height first!

NAIL the Fire Jump

You have one chance to get an awesome fire jump photo so you’ve got to commit!


A post shared by Ian Arnold (@ianrunsldn) on

Fancy Joining In?

If all this talk of Spartan racing has whet your appetite, why not sign up? Ian has set up a team, meaning we can all start in the same wave, and I even have a nice little discount code for you… simply enter FITCETERASPARTAN to get a fantastic 20% off Sprint, Super and Beast Open Heats! The code is valid for the whole of the Spartan season, until 7th October so get signing up for those races and get in touch via email, Instagram, Facebook or Twitter if you want to join our team to start in the same waves as us – we’ll share the team name with you! Below are the races I’m signed up to:

Choose from a Sprint (5km+), a Super (12km+) and a Beast (22km+), each with an increasing amount of obstacles. For beginners, the Sprint on Sunday, 8th April is best, and to give you an idea of what the distance means compared to a normal running race, an average OCR runner takes around 1 hour 30 minutes to complete a Spartan Sprint. And you can even get your kids involved with Spartan Race events open to children aged 4 and up tackling a 1.5km course.

For full details of all UK Spartan Race events in 2018, visit 

Follow Spartan Race UK on social media:




London Marathon Training Diary – Week 3

Week three of training kicked off with a day and a half sick leave from work meaning ZERO training until Wednesday and a fair amount of making up to do. But, the decision to ditch the National Running Show so I could go along to other social events meant I could make a last-minute entry to the Finsbury Park RunThrough event at the weekend meaning… another medal added to the collection! And we all know I love a medal! 

VLM Minus 14 Weeks


Rest day.


Rest day.


Finally feeling a bit more human I headed to Lee Valley Athletics Track after work to make up for the fact that I’d missed a track session earlier in the week. Kerry told me to smash out 7 x 400m at around 90 second pace, with 90 second recoveries in between. I managed to drag IanRunsLDN along with me and thank god I did as without his company the reps would have been unbearable. A strong headwind on the final 150m of each lap was disgusting and, despite being told to “keep moving” between reps by Kerry, I found myself collapsed on the floor for the last 4-5.


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on


On Thursday I was lucky to have an invite to go along to the Reebok CrossFit Nano 8 launch at Whatever It Takes One New Change. Putting the trainers to the test was a workout programmed and announced by none other than CrossFit Games Director Dave Castro, and to demo the workout before we all gave it our shot were 2017 CrossFit Games Champion Tia Clair Toomey, Scott Panchik and Lukas Esslinger, also joined by Dan Bailey who was coaching from the sides.

The workout was 21-15-9 dumbbell snatches and burpees over the dumbbell and it was a sprint like no other!! I struggled with the burpees, like I knew I would, but was super happy to finish under 5 minutes.

The new Nanos are almost certainly my favourite yet – the right balance of supportive yet comfortable. I’m even considering simplifying my collection by cutting down some of the older styles and getting a couple of colour ways of the Nano 8 – something I’ve never considered until this shoe… which has to be saying something, right?! You can shop the Nano 8, and other Reebok CrossFit shoes, here.


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on


Rest day.


Rest day.


Running is SO much better with friends! Ian, Derrick and I headed out for a 7 mile loop to Finsbury Park before the RunThrough race. The route was awesome, taking in Alexandra Palace (and THAT hill), Highgate and the awesome Parkland Walk – a walkway that follows the old railway line that used to run that way. We arrived at Finsbury Park in time to collect our race bibs and choose whether we were going for the 5k or 10k race. Ian and I chose the 10k, four laps of the park, while Derrick went with the 5k route running with Martin. We managed to cross the line in just over 50 minutes – not bad going for the end of a 13 mile run!

When I got home I messaged Kerry to tell him about the morning and that I’d accidentally run 2 miles more than planned… little did I realise that the peanut butter cup penalty system would apply to mileage too – 10 Reese’s Peanut Butter Cups added to the total!!


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on

After the run it was time to re-fuel because this afternoon I had to take on the second Battle of Britain qualifier… “Dropping Bombs”. This workout was well and truly up my street – split into two parts, part one was a 3 minute max row for metres and part two was a clean and jerk ladder with one clean and jerk performed every minute at increasing weights. The weight started at 45kg and increased by 5kg every minute until you reach 65kg, then increasing by 2.5kg.

I had set my sights on reaching a certain minimum weight for the clean and jerk and sadly I failed to get it overhead, despite cleaning it relatively comfortably. But, what more could I expect after having run a half marathon in the morning?!

I finished 96th in the row, with 782 metres, and 90th in the clean and jerk, maxing out at 67.5kg. This was SO much better than my placing of 117th in the previous workout so I was still pretty proud of myself.

Training by Numbers

Miles run: 16.5 miles

Medals earned: 3 (including two virtual medals!)

Times nearly pissed myself: 0

Reese’s Peanut Butter Cup Count: 15

Fundraising total so far: £405 – I managed to break the £400 barrier! Only £950 to go…

Follow me on Strava to see my training progress in more detail, and check out my Instagram for more training updates – including my stories where I document even more of my training, diet and general life!

Racing a Half Marathon While Training for a Marathon

As my marathon training gets into full swing and I’ve started to plan ahead for my long runs, I’ve realised I have 9 more weekends of running, and 4 half marathons, before the London Marathon weekend hits. Despite being far from an experienced marathon runner (I’ve only run one before, and trained for a second before I got injured), even I know it would be irresponsible to try and race all of them… but is it a good idea to race one at all? And if so, how do you choose your goal race?

Should you race a half marathon while training for a marathon?

The answer to this question depends on a number of factors, including things like:

  • How experienced a runner are you? If you’ve gone from couch to 5k to marathon training all in a relatively short space of time, it may be worth focusing on the bigger goal in mind. However, if you’ve got some decent mileage in your running past and/or have run a marathon/half marathon before, you might find racing a half gives you a good indication of your potential marathon time.
  • How quickly do you recover after long runs? It’s an annoying fact of life – some people recover more quickly than others. Racing, especially for longer distances, creates a significant amount of tissue damage and your body will need time to repair. If you usually recover quickly then great, but otherwise, racing a half could knock you out of marathon training for a week or two – not ideal as you get close to the big day.
  • Have you practised things like pacing, race-day nutrition, what kit you’ll wear for the marathon, etc? All of these are important for marathon day, and (in my opinion) only really fully tested when you run at speeds similar to, or faster than, your target marathon pace. But… none of this really applies if you’re running your first marathon and just aim to finish without a goal time in mind – you can practice all of these things on your normal long runs without having to race!

How to choose your goal half marathon race

So, now you’ve decided if you are or aren’t going to race, now to choose the race itself!

Personally, I’d LOVE to get a new half marathon PB, and I’d like to test myself before marathon day, so I’ve decided I want to race one of the halfs I’ve already booked and I’ve chosen the Reading Half Marathon on Sunday 18th March to do it.

A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on Here are the things that helped me to choose the Reading Half as my goal race:

  • Timing – the Reading Half Marathon is almost exactly one month before the Virgin London Marathon… pretty good timing to get a hard race in and still leave enough time to run longer before marathon day while allowing time for my muscles to recover from the speed.
  • Course – I ran Reading in 2015 (and loved it!) and managed to get within 3 minutes of my PB from 2012 on not very much training, which suggests to me that the course is pretty good for PB potential. It has a couple of hills, but is mostly flat with some nice downhill sections too… I think the official running term is “undulating”?!
  • Environment – Reading Half has really good support, and it finishes on a straight before heading into the Madejski Stadium for a track finish with a crowd… what better to encourage a final sprint? And to do that with a PB too – that would be amazing.
  • Logistics – the stadium-home of Reading Half means you have great facilities to make that pre- and post-race prep all the more comfortable. It’s a bit miserable sometimes when you go to a race and have to change in a field or walk forever to find your car/a toilet/the-reasons-why-you-decided-to-do-this-in-the-first-place!

I’m also lucky to be running it with the awesome IanRunsLDN, who’s offered to help pace me to my (hopefully) shiny new PB… I’m pretty sure the company will help! He’s already got a pretty good track record, with a 1:39 PB himself and having already paced me to my current 10k PB, so I know I’m in good hands.

A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on And as for the other 3 half marathons I’ve got booked? Those will now be likely to be longer training runs at a slower pace, with miles added on before or after.

Are you running Reading Half Marathon? Comment below if you are! And if you haven’t bagged yourself a place yet, you better be quick because entries to the 2018 race close tomorrow, 14th February.

Disclaimer: I have been given free entry to the Reading Half Marathon. As always, my opinion is my own and not affected by payment, or items/services gifted to me. To find out more about my policy on this and other matters, see my Disclosure page. Thank you to Reading Half Marathon for the opportunity to race.

Featured image by Will Patrick Photography.

London Marathon Training Diary – Week 2

So, the second week of training… I definitely didn’t run as much this week as I’d planned to… but with a mid-week accidental PB and a CrossFit competition at the end of the week it was probably good to have a bit of a quieter week of running.

I haven’t done anywhere near enough fundraising though and, with a place at the London Landmarks Half Marathon now also secured with the Royal British Legion, I have a grand total of £2,350 to raise. I have a loose plan of how I’ll get there, but the time to put it all into action is another story. In the meantime, I’m extremely grateful for any donations you can make to help me along the way. If you do want to donate, you can do so here: George Does VLM.

Anyway, here’s my training diary for week 2…

VLM Minus 15 Weeks


Rest day


Rest day – I was supposed to be doing 5 miles easy (RPE 6), but my ITB was still painful from Sunday’s 9 miles. Since having inflammation of the bone underneath where my ITB connects at the knee after Ragnar Relay I’ve been a bit paranoid about it flaring up again so decided to take the extra rest ahead of tomorrow’s 10k RunThrough race instead.


RunThrough Chase the Moon 10k. Kerry told me to try to take it easy for the race – he had about 52 minutes in mind for me based on my PB of 49:15, but around halfway through the race I realised I’d been consistently running at around 7:30-7:40 minute/mile and decided to try and keep it up for a new PB. I crossed the finish line at 46:25, a nearly 3 minute PB and was super happy! Celebratory Nando’s most definitely earned, but…

Kerry’s punishment to me for going too fast? He devised a penalty system:

I’ll now be tracking my penalty peanut butter cups at the bottom of my training diary!


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on


I’d arranged to join Shellie, Louise, Amy, Sophie, Becca and Lizzie for a bit of bouldering fun at The Arch Climbing Wall in Bermondsey. It was such a lovely evening – climbing, laughing, supporting each other and pushing ourselves to our limits. Sadly, Lizzie picked up an injury towards the end of the evening and had to cut her climb short, but the way everyone pulled together to help her just showed what a community we’ve built through the simple act of documenting our training on Instagram! Hope you have a speedy recovery Lizzie.


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on


Rest day – with my CrossFit pairs competition with Nic up in Manchester tomorrow, I took a half day from work to make the long drive up north.


Today was the M-Squared FeMale same sex pairs CrossFit competition. I’d signed up with Nic during a drunken night out back in October/November time and today was the day that we took on the workouts along with dream-team Lisa and Lucy. We had so much fun with three ace workouts:


12 minute time cap to complete:

40 calorie row

10 down ups

40 box jump overs

10 down ups

40 snatches (35kg)

10 down ups

40 toes to bar

WOD 2a

9 minutes to find a max clean complex of:

Clean, hang clean and front squat

1 minute rest, then

WOD 2b

3 minutes to do:

AMRAP hang clean and jerk, at a weight of your choice

As a pair you weren’t allowed to put the bar down at all in the 3 minutes, or your rep count would be reset to zero.



Thrusters (30kg)

Burpees over the bar

Despite me messing up a couple of times in the first workout, we were so happy to finish in the top 10 out of 24 athlete teams in the RX category. Nic and I are also signed up as a team for the Inferno pairs series at Lee Valley over the Easter Weekend and I can’t wait to team up again – I genuinely think we worked really well together!


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on


After signing up to take part in the Battle of Britain qualifiers, I had to submit my first workout score. I was aching from yesterday’s competition, but I needed to get this done…

WOD 1 – Welcome to the Suck

4 rounds of:

12 wall balls (6kg)

10 deadlifts (70kg)

8 handstand pushups

6 hang snatches (35kg)

All within a 15 minute time-cap. Sadly I reached the time-cap with 5 handstand pushups and 6 hang snatches to go, but I was really proud of my performance – especially with having not done HSPUs from the floor for a VERY long time.


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on

In the evening I had to fit in my long run for the week – a 10 mile run at 8:45 min/mile pace, which I managed to stick to pretty bang on, avoiding any further penalty peanut butter cups! It was a late run, and along the river towpath too, which meant wearing my Silva headtorch – that thing is seriously awesome, lighting up the path so well in-front of my that I still felt pretty comfortable running at a relatively fast pace.


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on

Training by Numbers

Miles run: 16.2

Medals earned: 1

Times nearly pissed myself: 0

Reese’s Peanut Butter Cup Count: 5

Fundraising total so far: £395

Follow me on Strava to see my training progress in more detail, and check out my Instagram for more training updates – including my stories where I document even more of my training, diet and general life!

London Marathon Training Diary – Week 1

In case you missed the announcement on my Instagram… I’m running the 2018 Virgin London Marathon! I can’t quite believe it – this is a race I’ve had my heart set on for years now, entering the ballot a grand total (I think) of 7 times! I decided this year had to be my year to do it so, rather than leave my fate in the hands of the ballot, I applied for a select few charities I would be proud to run for. To my absolute delight, The Royal British Legion accepted my application and offered me a place. I’m so excited to be running for them, and can’t wait to wear my poppy vest on race day.

If you’d like to sponsor me to help me reach my fundraising target of £2,500, you can find my JustGiving page here: George Does VLM. I really do appreciate each and every donation, and no amount is too small!


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on

VLM Minus 16 Weeks

So, onto the training… I’m lucky to be receiving coaching from the awesome Kerry McCarthy. Kerry has run a ridiculous 44 marathons and writes features for Runner’s World UK, so I know I’m in good hands when it comes to my training and I’m excited to see what he has in store for me.


New Years’ Day. I was supposed to run the Serpentine NYD 10k but, after drinking FAR too much whiskey the night before, I woke up not just too late to get to the race, but after the race had actually started!! Facepalm or WHAT. So, having committed to doing Run Every Day January, I headed out for a 1 mile leg loosener late that evening.


Kerry had me do a 5k time trial for my second run of the week. The idea was to do a mile warmup and then go ALL OUT for 5k. It was miserable outside with Storm Eleanor brewing and the out-and-back route was in a headwind for the entire first half. I was convinced I could get under 23 minutes, after running 7:20 pace at the Movember run in November, but came in at 23:35. I shouldn’t have been disappointed given the conditions, but I was.


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on


Today’s run was a 6 mile progression run, starting at 9:15 min/mile and getting faster by 15 seconds each mile. I managed to stick mostly to plan – going a little faster than the prescribed paces but still getting quicker each mile – until the last mile had me walking because I needed to pee! I completed my feedback on my training plan and swiftly got a congratulatory WhatsApp from Kerry for not actually pissing myself haha – thanks Kerry!


Thursday was a planned rest day, which meant a mile run for RED January, but an afternoon physio appointment convinced me that this wasn’t the best idea. The pain I’d started to experience towards the end of my Advent Running run streak was shin splints and, with my history of stress fractures, it just didn’t make sense to jeopardise my marathon training for a month-long challenge.


Rest day.


Battersea Park RunThrough 10k… this was in the diary as a social race to catch up with friends and kick off the medal haul in style (in case you don’t know, RunThrough medals are ace!). Kerry planned for me to run 9 miles in total by tagging a couple of laps on to the end of the race, and he told me to aim for a 6/10 RPE (rate of perceived exertion). I ran with Ian and we gradually got quicker and quicker, finishing just 30 seconds over my PB! Although this was faster than planned, I felt pretty good the whole way round, maybe pushing up to a 7-8/10 towards the end.

A few of us followed up with an epic post-run brunch – surely everyone knows that a fry up and pancakes are the perfect post-race fuel?!


A post shared by Georgina Spenceley (@fitcetera) on


A well-deserved rest day. My ITB started to ache towards the end of the run yesterday so the time off my feet was definitely needed!

Training by Numbers

Miles run: 20.7

Medals earned: 1

Times nearly pissed myself: 1

Fundraising total so far: £395

Follow me on Strava to see my training progress in more detail, and check out my Instagram for more training updates – including my stories where I document even more of my training, diet and general life!

What to Expect From the Ragnar Relay

When I told my workmates I was going away for a weekend to do a relay race I’m pretty sure they were all picturing an old-school sports day vibe – a low key lap round the track, maybe two. But how else could you sum up the madness that me and my 9 teammates were about to embark on by taking on the Ragnar Relay?

The Ragnar Relay is, in its simplest state, a relay race. But low key it most certainly is not. As a team of 10 you set out over 30 legs to complete a point-to-point distance of 170-ish miles. No two Ragnar routes have the same distance – it’s all landmark dependent. The one we were about to complete, Ragnar White Cliffs, was the UK’s (and Europe’s) first Ragnar race and spanned a grand total of 176.1 miles. All you need to do is navigate and run. Non-stop. Through the night… Yeah.

Running Your First Ragnar Relay

Clearly this is not your average race, so to help you prepare for what you’re about to embark on, here are my top 7 things to expect from running your first Ragnar Relay:

1. It’s easy to underestimate the cumulative distance.

Just because you can run the distance of each individual leg, doesn’t mean you will be able to run all three on very little rest without feeling at least a bit of an impact. I ran legs 9, 19 and 29, which were 7 miles, 8 miles and 3 miles respectively. While I knew I could tackle any one of those distances in isolation, I didn’t really consider the fact that I’d be running 18 miles in total, something I hadn’t done since marathon training 5 years ago.

2. A good pair of trainers is the key to comfort when it comes to multi-stage races.

I can imagine lacing up ready to go out for yet another run if you haven’t got comfortable and supportive trainers is like sitting on a bike seat after your very first spinning class. Luckily, I ran all three of my Ragnar legs in a brand new pair of Reebok Floatrides and, even though they hadn’t been broken in, they were comfortable as fuck and left me excited to wear them again when I returned to running after Ragnar.

3. Running in the dark really messes up your perception of distance and depth – even with a headtorch.

At one point I was running down an alley towards Viking Bay in Broadstairs and I picked up speed thinking I’d make use of the downhill stretch. That was until the pavement turned into long steps and I only realised once I’d tripped down two of them. Anyone who knows how clumsy I am will know it’s a miracle I didn’t roll down the whole lot! There were also portions of the night runs where I expected the ground to be further away than it was and ended up hitting the pavement with a heavy foot – this can have a big effect on how your legs feel so try to run with as relaxed a stride as possible to minimise the impact.

4. You can get by on very little sleep, although you might slowly go into a brain meltdown as the waking hours go by.

In our van of 5, the driving was split between 2 of us and we seemed to bear most of the graveyard shift with our groups’ middle legs starting at ~11pm and ending at ~5am. During these hours, Lucy and I were either driving, navigating, eating or running… “run, eat, (sleep?) repeat”. By the time we’d finished the night stretch we headed straight on to the next major checkpoint, but it was only after stopping by Starbucks for coffee and carbs that we realised we’d rocked up at checkpoint 24 not 25. We each survived on less than 15 minutes sleep for the 27 hours we raced… I was awake for around 45 hours in total.

5. Your body can adapt to running at all different times of the day.

Sure, you may naturally prefer evening runs, or maybe you’re a 6am club runner but, once you get into your stride at 3am and there’s nothing but you and a deathly quiet open road, it’s surprising how easily you can set into a comfortable pace and just keep putting one leg in front of another.

6. The people are what really make it.

We were lucky to be thrown together by Reebok UK, with only a few of us having actually met before the challenge, but we all got along from the word “pizza”. We pulled together as a team to come 26th overall (out of 100 teams) and we still support each other on social media today, and occasionally WhatsApp reminisce now and then. When you’re tired, smelly, sweaty and just a general disgrace, those Ragnar mates of yours really will see you at your worst and that’s something you can’t force. If you’re stressed out from a particularly tough leg, your Ragnar buddies will be there pulling you through with support and a metaphorical slap round the face. Even between teams, there’s a special unity forged – the cheers of jäger bombs post-race when you should be heading home for sleep, the nod of a fellow runner when they see your Ragnar cap… you are Ragnarians!

7. Ragnar Relay is addictive.

I already want to complete Ragnar Relays in other countries, as well as reliving my “home” race. Most of the guys and girls from my team, and the teams of other people I know who completed it, have already registered their interest on the Ragnar White Cliffs wait list, and I’m pretty sure it will sell out quick. There’s nothing quite like Ragnar Relay, so as you start on the journey to your first one, you might as well prepare yourself for the start of an obsession… in fact, you’ll probably be plotting your next one before the dust has even settled!

For more of an idea of what Ragnar is all about, check out these awesome videos and articles by my teammates… they make me want to do it all over again right NOW!

The Lean Machines: 7 Marathons in 24 hours – Hardest Thing We’ve Ever Done

Challenge Sophie: The Ragnar Relay – Team Reebok

Sophie Grace Holmes: Team Reebok UK – 176.1 mile Ragnar Relay White Cliffs 2017

BoxRox: Why the Reebok Ragnar Relay is Totally MAD – and Why it’s the Best Thing you’ll Ever Do!

My incredible teammates: The Lean Machines, Challenge Sophie, Sophie Grace Holmes, Sam Hurley, Lucy Denver, Tom Rowley, Nathalie Lennon, Andrew Tracy.

Disclaimer: I was given a pair of Reebok Floatride trainers and entry into the Ragnar Relay White Cliffs race by Reebok. As always, my opinion is my own and not affected by payment, or items/services gifted to me. To find out more about my policy on this and other matters, see my Disclosure page. Thank you very much to Reebok UK and Ragnar Relay for having me on #TeamReebokUK and allowing me to trial the Reebok Floatride #FeelTheFloatride trainers.