Hypnotic Running Hero Hypnosis



Hypnotic Running Hero Hypnosis Download


Use Your Running Hero To Boost Your Performance 

Do you want to improve your mental skills and your running performance?

Would you benefit from learning and adopting the mindset, attitude and psychological skills of your running hero?

How good would it be to draw upon and adopt some of the qualities of runners you admire and who inspire you?

Using this Hypnotic Running Hero hypnosis download can help you to

  •  Learn from your running hero and apply this to benefit your own running performance 
  •  Successfully develop your mindset, attitude, approach to running and emotional responses
  •  Boost your motivation, determination, confidence and self-efficacy
  •  Improve your psychological responses when running and enhance your performance
  •  Build upon what works for successful athletes in a way that will help you run better  

This hypnosis download combines hypnosis with research that supports using modelling and observational learning, to improve your athletic performance. Observing and learning from other runners can help you with skill acquisition and strategy, and help improve your psychological responses and enhance your performance. It can also help with factors such as motivation, optimum arousal levels and mindset.


Using Your Hypnotic Running Hero To Improve Your Running Performance

After a pretty cold and icy winter, it finally seems like Spring is arriving. I love running and training in the Spring, there’s something uplifting in the air with the milder mornings, the lighter evenings, the warmth of the sunshine and just that sense of freshness and positivity that comes with it all.

It’s time time of year that I enjoy running the most. After enduring the bleakness, cold and darkness of the winter months, there’s more of a spring in my step and a sense of optimism about training and racing.

My running has been going reasonably well in recent weeks and I’m now up to a steady long run for over ten miles at the weekend, as well as a couple of shorter efforts during the week. and more recently my mind has been continuing to return to thoughts and aspirations about completing another ultra marathon. It’s been a long while since I’ve been in a position to contemplate an ultra, after a long standing hip issue that took quite some time to identify and rectify. But now I’m well and truly invested in increasing my mileage and training over the coming months for an early Autumn ultra.

Perhaps in running, and other sports too, one of the main ways that you learn how to improve your running performance is through watching and learning from other runners, talking to other runners about their experiences and what has. or hasn’t gone well. for them and then applying that to your own approach, mindset, training and racing. And then, of course, learning more through your own experiences and things that work for you and things that you need to change or amend to suit your own approach and goals.

There are also many books and blogs by runners out there. I’ve learnt tons from reading books about marathon training, for example, and following training plans by legends such as Hal Higdon (who’s training plans have got me through over a dozen marathon races). You can also learn from watching clips on TV and the internet. There can’t be many runners who haven’t found the exploits of Paula Radcliffe or Mo Farah uplifting and inspiring, for example, or who haven’t marveled at the determination of the Brownlee brothers or the speed and eloquence of other athletes who run.

And, as I’m covering here, you can take that inspiration from your running role models and hero and apply it to boost your own running performance. Whether it’s their mindset, attitude, self-belief, confidence, toughness, persistence, determination or some other quality you admire and want to benefit from, you can use hypnosis for running to help you.


Ultra Marathon Man

With my mind wandering and day-dreaming about running an ultra marathon later this year, I’ve recently revisited reading ‘Ultra Marathon Man (Confessions of An All Night Runner)’ by Dean Karnazes. This was the book I last read when, a few years ago, I as contemplating my first ultra marathon and that inspired me to enter, train and complete a grueling forty miles on a pretty rough course.

The forty mile GrimReaper Ultra Marathon is a grueling race that takes place in the heat of August and involves a whole load of hills, tracks and roads on a four lap course. Despite taking on a whole new level of learning and knowledge about running this sort of distance in these conditions, I was delighted to reach the finish line in one piece.

Perhaps one of the most valuable and important things you learn from a marathon or ultra marathon is an intimate knowledge of your own mindset, persistence, motivation and resilience. In the tougher moments there is plenty to identify. learn from and address in those self-talk thoughts that come in as you tire, the mental imagery and the emotions and how to regulate, manage and orchestrate the kind of things that go on inside of your head.

Out of the hundred plus medals in my collection, that one is still the one that fills me with the most pride and sense of achievement.

Anyway, back to Dean Karnazes, who, from reading is Ultra Marathon man book, is certainly one of my running heros. I have no desire to compete in similar races to the ones he describes in his book, including a twenty four hour, one hundred mile mountain race, running at the south pole or running the Badwater marathon where the temperature is enough to melt your trainers. When we look at, talk about and learn from our running hero’s, we are not aiming to be them or to replicate their lives, to try to be some clone of them in some way.

When we look at our role models, we are looking to learn from specific attributes they possess that could benefit us. This could be things like their motivation, determination, ability to handle adversity, their self-belief or some other aspects of their thinking, attitude and the way they approach their running. We can learn form these things, integrate and adopt them in a way that fits and works for us, and then use them to benefit our running performances.

After the 2012 London Olympics I used to reply the running by the triathlete Brownlee Brothers inside my mind when facing a tough patch on my long runs. You may remember the way they persevered and pushed on despite tiredness and exhaustion. They had courage and grit and refused to stop. That’s pretty uplifting and inspiring and if I can adopt even an ounce of that fortitude and determination in to my own running then it will serve me well indeed.

And when I read about Karnazes, there’s no doubting his focus, determination, courage, self-belief, resilience and even a touch of the bloody minded stubbornness needed to compete in ultra marathons to the best of your training and ability.  It’s a book that makes me want to put on my trainers and just run and run for the pure joy (and the hell of it!).

Whoever your own running hero is, whether someone you know well or someone you admire, you can use hypnosis to learn from them and to benefit your own running performance. It may be that you use this to boost your confidence and belief in your ability, to draw upon and learn from their motivation, mindset, persistence and determination, or some other aspect of the way they run, the thoughts they think, their self-belief, or some other aspects of what you consider they do well.

Learning From Your Hypnotic Running Hero

There’s plenty of evidence and research to support using modelling, or observational learning, to improve your athletic performance. Watching other runners can help with skill acquisition and strategy, and help improve your psychological responses and enhance your performance in competition. It can also help with factors such as motivation, optimum arousal levels and mindset (Cumming et al, 2005).

By observing and learning from your running hero you can seek to improve your psychological responses, such as coping with fear and anxiety, and increasing confidence and self-efficacy within your running

Learning from observing other runners is a technique not only for skill and strategy acquisition, but it can also help you improve your psychological responses within running, such as coping with anxiety or staying positive in tough situations in ways that will boost your performance (Wesch et al, 2007).

Watching demonstrations can benefit learning and running performance through a process of attention, retention, production, and motivation. Firstly, you pay careful attention to the person being observed. You then commit the observed act to memory through techniques such as imagery and put it into practice. To benefit, you need to be motivated to attend to, remember, and practice the observed behavtiour in order to perform the skill accurately (Bandura, 1977).

It is also important to know what you look at with regard to your running hero. With Karnazes, who I mentioned above, I’ve been reading his books to learn more about his mindset, determination, resilience and motivation in ways I can apply to my own running. What I haven’t been trying to model is his running gait or running style in any way as these may not suit my own physical running mechanics. I am seeking to learn from his mindset, psychology and approach in a way that I can adapt in a way that is right for me and that will benefit my own running performances.

There’s no doubting that mental skills are an important aspect for successful running performance. The use of observational learning of your running role models, as well as imagery use, can help you with learning about optimal arousal levels, building confidence, motivation and mental states for performance (Hall, 2009).

In discussing the power of positive role models for athletes, Connolly (2017) describes how one of the things that can be modelled and imitated are ‘champion behaviours’ such as high-effort, persistence, dedication, work ethic, positive attitude, focus and competitiveness.

And, of course, hypnosis offers an unrivalled way of enhancing your psychological skills by recalling your running hero and their mindset, and building in observational learning and imagery. Hypnosis aids focus, makes imagery more vivid and real inside your mind and supports developing belief in how you apply this to your own running.

Whether you want to curb running anxiety and stress, build confidence and self-belief or develop some other psychological aspect of your training and competing (e.g. being mentally tough, in control and confident), your hypnotic running hero can help you improve and progress.


Hypnotic Running Hero Hypnosis

This hypnosis download will

By listening to this Hypnotic Running Hero Hypnosis Download Audio you will:

  •  Learn from your running hero and apply this to benefit your own running performance 
  •  Successfully develop your mindset, attitude, approach to running and emotional responses
  •  Boost your motivation, determination, confidence and self-efficacy
  •  Improve your psychological responses when running and enhance your performance
  •  Build upon what works for successful athletes in a way that will help you run better  

You can get your copy today and enjoy instant access to this awesome hypnosis download. If you do really want to improve your running performance then do get your copy of this Hypnotic Running Hero hypnosis download right now.

More Running Hypnosis Downloads



Bandura, A., 1977. Self-efficacy: toward a unifying theory of behavioral change. Psychological review84(2), p.191.

Connolly, G.J., 2017. Applying social cognitive theory in coaching athletes: The power of positive role models. Strategies30(3), pp.23-29.

Cumming, J., Clark, S.E., Ste-Marie, D.M., McCullagh, P. and Hall, C., 2005. The functions of observational learning questionnaire (FOLQ). Psychology of sport and exercise6(5), pp.517-537.

Hall, C.R., Munroe-Chandler, K.J., Cumming, J., Law, B., Ramsey, R. and Murphy, L., 2009. Imagery and observational learning use and their relationship to sport confidence. Journal of Sports Sciences27(4), pp.327-337.

Wesch, N.N., Law, B. and Hall, C.R., 2007. The use of observational learning by athletes. Journal of Sport Behavior30(2), p.219.


Related Articles:

Using Your Hypnotic Running Hero To Improve Your Running Performance

Achieve Your Running Goal – Running Therapy & Psychology

Running Psychology and Performance 


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