Writer Cristina Goyanes' wearable fitness tracker helped her reconnect with her body and feel more empowered, but only after she stopped letting all that info boss her around.
A decade of dominance doesn't stop Kerri Walsh Jennings from trying new ways to train. She's mixing in running and protein shakes on the road to Rio.
Since her husband's death, Alicia Shay has welcomed fellow runners at her home, building a community that has helped her get ready to race again.
With the world watching, Shalane Flanagan trains to make a statement at her hometown race, the Boston Marathon.
For veteran snowboarder Hana Beaman, the real adrenaline rush comes from finding the perfect item at a second-hand shop.
Bobsled brakeman Emily Azevedo established a pen pal program, enlisting her fellow athletes to help connect with and inspire kids.
Snowboarder Elena Hight stays healthy in mind and body by preparing her own meals, with a focus on vegetarian, vegan and raw foods.
Whiskers on kittens? Some of her favorite things. Ski jumper Jessica Jerome talks about how cats soothe her soul and keep her grounded.
When Olympic skiing champion Julia Mancuso isn't on the slopes, you can find her in the ocean indulging her favorite new passion, free diving, and adding to her beloved shell collection.
Courtney Conlogue, the third-ranked women's surfer in the world, has a talent and passion for art that she displays right on her surfboards for everyone to see.
Freeskier Angel Collinson, who stars in the Teton Gravity Research film "Way of Life," has turned a childhood love of rocks into a stunning 400-piece collection.
When five-time world surfing champ Stephanie Gilmore isn't making waves in the ocean, she's strumming her guitar as a way to escape.
Georgia Gould, the 2012 Olympic bronze medalist in mountain biking, dishes about backyard treasures and kitchen creations at her Colorado home.
When an undernourished baby deer popped up on her property, Olympic pole vault gold medalist and animal lover Jenn Suhr nursed her back to health.
Despite being beaten by two men with brass knuckles, two-time world racquetball champion Rhonda Rajsich didn't scream or back down. The competitive mindset saved her life.
Angela Madsen thought her life was over when she underwent a paralyzing surgery, but really it had just begun. The disabled athlete has left a slew of world records in her wake.