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How To Lace Up Your Sneakers For a Long Run

Watch more Running Training videos: http://www.howcast.com/guides/548-Running-Training Subscribe to Howcast's YouTube Channel - http://howc.st/uLaHRS Learn how to lace up your sneakers for a long run by using a parallel lacing technique. Howcast uploads the highest quality how-to videos daily! Be sure to check out our playlists for guides that interest you: http://howc.st/ytmainplaylists Subscribe to Howcast's other YouTube Channels: Howcast Health Channel - http://howc.st/HOE3aY Howcast Video Games Channel - http://howc.st/tYKKrk Howcast Tech Channel - http://howc.st/rx9FwR Howcast Food Channel - http://howc.st/umBoJX Howcast Arts & Recreation Channel - http://howc.st/vmB86i Howcast Sports & Fitness Channel - http://howc.st/vKjUjm Howcast Personal Care & Style Channel - http://howc.st/vbbNt3 Howcast empowers people with engaging, useful how-to information wherever, whenever they need to know how. Emphasizing high-quality instructional videos, Howcast brings you experts who provide accurate information in easy-to-follow tutorials on everything from makeup, hairstyling, nail art design, and soccer to parkour, skateboarding, dancing, kissing, and much, much more. Step 1: Thread each end of a lace through the two bottom eyelets on the big toe side of your shoe, lacing from the inside-out. Step 2: Bring one end of the lace you threaded straight across the toe and through the bottom eyelet on the other side of the shoe, from the outside-in. Step 3: Skip the next eyelet and thread the third eyelet, from the inside-out, moving straight up the side of the shoe. Step 4: Bring the lace straight across the tongue, and push it through the eyelet on the opposite side. Tip Instead of laces crossing each other, this method produces a ladder-like design. Step 5: Follow the pattern of lacing across the top of the shoe, skipping an eyelet, and threading the lace through the next eyelet. Tip This parallel lacing technique prevents tightness along the tops of a runner's feet. Step 6: Repeat lacing until every eyelet is laced and your shoes are tied. Did You Know? Leather running shoes with spiked soles were developed in 1852.
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