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Trails for Two

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Re: Trails for Two

Post  nkrichards on Thu Aug 10, 2017 10:09 pm

How's the PT going? 

Have you or Alita been able to get outside for any walking/running yet? 

Our smoke was a bit less intense over the weekend but another fire broke out in Warm Springs and it's worse than ever now.  I'm looking forward to the cooler temps.  Our first thunder storm is booming around us as speak.  Thunderstorms are predicted for the next four afternoons.  Enjoy the cooler temps...
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Re: Trails for Two

Post  Mark B on Fri Aug 11, 2017 12:32 am

@nkrichards wrote:How's the PT going? 

Have you or Alita been able to get outside for any walking/running yet? 

Our smoke was a bit less intense over the weekend but another fire broke out in Warm Springs and it's worse than ever now.  I'm looking forward to the cooler temps.  Our first thunder storm is booming around us as speak.  Thunderstorms are predicted for the next four afternoons.  Enjoy the cooler temps...

Hi, Nancy!

Sorry to be so negligent on this blog. Been very busy. Alita had ear surgery on Tuesday, and I've been taking care of her since then. She can't do anything remotely physical for a week, and nothing very physical for two weeks. We don't want the device in her ear to be dislodged, or it will all be for naught.

I saw my preferred PT on Wednesday, and she gave me some devilishly difficult exercises to do in addition to the ones the other PT gave me. She gave me a diagnosis different from both my doctor and the other PT (who thought calf). Though observation and checking, she believes I tweaked one of my hamstrings. She encouraged me to start walking and running, if it's not too difficult, so I don't lose any more fitness. I walked two miles today, and it was pretty rough at the start -- thanks in part to the aforementioned devilishly difficult exercises. But eventually, it'll all work out.

It's not been too horribly hot outside, but inside, with no a/c upstairs... it's getting old. Looking forward to cooler weather soon. I wish we'd get a decent t-boomer around here, but they just don't happen very often on the west side of the Cascades, and even less often near the mouth of the Columbia River Gorge. There's something about that gorge that causes impressive looking thunderstorms to disintegrate. ah well.

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Re: Trails for Two

Post  nkrichards on Sat Aug 12, 2017 8:54 pm

@Mark B wrote:
@nkrichards wrote:How's the PT going? 

Have you or Alita been able to get outside for any walking/running yet? 

Our smoke was a bit less intense over the weekend but another fire broke out in Warm Springs and it's worse than ever now.  I'm looking forward to the cooler temps.  Our first thunder storm is booming around us as speak.  Thunderstorms are predicted for the next four afternoons.  Enjoy the cooler temps...

Hi, Nancy!

Sorry to be so negligent on this blog. Been very busy. Alita had ear surgery on Tuesday, and I've been taking care of her since then. She can't do anything remotely physical for a week, and nothing very physical for two weeks. We don't want the device in her ear to be dislodged, or it will all be for naught.

I saw my preferred PT on Wednesday, and she gave me some devilishly difficult exercises to do in addition to the ones the other PT gave me. She gave me a diagnosis different from both my doctor and the other PT (who thought calf). Though observation and checking, she believes I tweaked one of my hamstrings. She encouraged me to start walking and running, if it's not too difficult, so I don't lose any more fitness. I walked two miles today, and it was pretty rough at the start -- thanks in part to the aforementioned devilishly difficult exercises. But eventually, it'll all work out.

It's not been too horribly hot outside, but inside, with no a/c upstairs... it's getting old. Looking forward to cooler weather soon. I wish we'd get a decent t-boomer around here, but they just don't happen very often on the west side of the Cascades, and even less often near the mouth of the Columbia River Gorge. There's something about that gorge that causes impressive looking thunderstorms to disintegrate. ah well.

I love a good thunderstorm but they can do a lot of damage in a very short time.  We've had some real doozys over here.  Culver got dumped on Thursday night.  The plains got drenched last night.  So far we've escaped the worst of it.  A bit of wind and a few sprinkles but nothing significant.  Fingers crossed.

Curious about your devilishly difficult exercises...not that I'd have/take the time to do them...

Hope this cooling trend arrives as predicted.
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Re: Trails for Two

Post  ounce on Sat Aug 12, 2017 11:07 pm

+1 on thunderstorms, too.  Those tornadoes and thunderstorms in Oklahoma and to the east are so unusual for August.  Usually it's just the heat.  West side of Houston (3 miles west of me) received 7 inches in 6 hours with 3 of it from 2:00 a.m. to 2:59 a.m.  I just got 3 inches.  That's lots of rain in August in Houston, when it can't be blamed on a tropical system.

Hope Alita's 2nd shot works, this time.  Maybe now, whispering sweet nothings in her ear won't have to be at 100 decibels. Wink
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Re: Trails for Two

Post  Mark B on Sun Aug 13, 2017 1:52 pm

@nkrichards wrote:I love a good thunderstorm but they can do a lot of damage in a very short time.  We've had some real doozys over here.  Culver got dumped on Thursday night.  The plains got drenched last night.  So far we've escaped the worst of it.  A bit of wind and a few sprinkles but nothing significant.  Fingers crossed.

Curious about your devilishly difficult exercises...not that I'd have/take the time to do them...

Hope this cooling trend arrives as predicted.

Hi Nancy! I've been in a few Central Oregon thunderstorms, and they're nothing like what we get over on this side. I'd imagine they'd be pretty unhelpful to farmers. But the cooling trend has arrived, with actual, honest-to-gosh rain! It's been a while.

As far as exercises go, let's see if I can do a quick rundown.

In addition to the previous exercises..

1) Clamshell, making sure to isolate the gluteus medius, repeated until it burns like crazy.
2) Prone leg lift with bent leg, working the gluteus maximus, repeated until it burns like crazy.
3) Side leg lift, being sure to press the heel against a solid surface while lifting to engage both the gluteus medius and maximus, until it burns like crazy.

We added these!

4) "The Woodpecker" - stand on one leg, knee slightly flexed. Bend forward at the hip, extending the free leg back while touching the floor. I'm supposed to be able to do this without tipping over, but at this point I have to correct my balance by touching a wall. This is designed to stretch and strengthen the hamstrings' eccentric action. It' about as easy as it sounds. 
5) Sideways lunge. She wanted me to do simple forward lunges, but we discovered my feet don't bend the right way to do that exercise. (ow! ow! ow!) So she's having me lunge sideways into a partial squat with my back arched and butt sticking way out to focus on the hamstring and glute max. It makes me feel like I'm trying to imitate a speed skater when I do it, except for the whole butt-sticking-out thing. 

The first day I did it, I had a hard time walking later. But the more days I do it, the less that's a problem. That gives me hope that it's working.


@ounce wrote:+1 on thunderstorms, too.  Those tornadoes and thunderstorms in Oklahoma and to the east are so unusual for August.  Usually it's just the heat.  West side of Houston (3 miles west of me) received 7 inches in 6 hours with 3 of it from 2:00 a.m. to 2:59 a.m.  I just got 3 inches.  That's lots of rain in August in Houston, when it can't be blamed on a tropical system.

Hope Alita's 2nd shot works, this time.  Maybe now, whispering sweet nothings in her ear won't have to be at 100 decibels. Wink

FIRST MEASURABLE RAIN IN 56 DAYS THIS MORNING, BABY! 

People east of the 100th meridian might be surprised to know that most of the West -- including the rainy Pacific NW -- has a regular summer drought. This year's was longer than usual, and today's rainfall is barely a tenth of an inch, but boy, was it nice to see this morning. Glad we don't get rain 3 inches at a time here.

Hoping that Alita's second shot works, too. For all sorts of reasons (though yours is a good one). We're crossing our fingers.

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Re: Trails for Two

Post  ounce on Sun Aug 13, 2017 10:22 pm

I'm sure all that oil on the roads caused the wrecker companies some extra business, after the roads became wet.  But y'all haven't been suffering much on no rain, except NE Montana.  55% of Oregon is 'abnormally dry,' the first level.  Maybe next Monday's eclipse will make it rain!  Keep sliding pretty!

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Re: Trails for Two

Post  nkrichards on Mon Aug 14, 2017 10:40 am

@ounce wrote:I'm sure all that oil on the roads caused the wrecker companies some extra business, after the roads became wet.  But y'all haven't been suffering much on no rain, except NE Montana.  55% of Oregon is 'abnormally dry,' the first level.  Maybe next Monday's eclipse will make it rain!  Keep sliding pretty!


Mark's in that normal area...we're smack in the middle of the yellow abnormally dry area. 

The rain was kind of nice but it didn't do the hay any good.  Oh well...that's farming.

***

Thanks for the explanation/description of your PT exercises Mark.  I've been doing my core/strength work on occasion but not often enough and it's been tough to get to Pilates.  Marty mentioned this morning that he wants to try and find time to start doing our core work together again...tough to do when we're farming.  He wants to make sure he's ready for elk hunting and the Nepal trip.  If he can make time it will encourage me to do it more often as well and I may try and sneak in a few of your exercises...I've never been able to get my glutes working as well as they should.
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Re: Trails for Two

Post  Mark B on Mon Aug 14, 2017 5:55 pm

@nkrichards wrote:
@ounce wrote:I'm sure all that oil on the roads caused the wrecker companies some extra business, after the roads became wet.  But y'all haven't been suffering much on no rain, except NE Montana.  55% of Oregon is 'abnormally dry,' the first level.  Maybe next Monday's eclipse will make it rain!  Keep sliding pretty!


Mark's in that normal area...we're smack in the middle of the yellow abnormally dry area. 

The rain was kind of nice but it didn't do the hay any good.  Oh well...that's farming.

***

Thanks for the explanation/description of your PT exercises Mark.  I've been doing my core/strength work on occasion but not often enough and it's been tough to get to Pilates.  Marty mentioned this morning that he wants to try and find time to start doing our core work together again...tough to do when we're farming.  He wants to make sure he's ready for elk hunting and the Nepal trip.  If he can make time it will encourage me to do it more often as well and I may try and sneak in a few of your exercises...I've never been able to get my glutes working as well as they should.

The other "normal" thing I maybe didn't convey before is that a summer dry spell is totally normal here. It doesn't really factor into long-term drought like what Ounce was showing above. This dry spell was longer than usual, but we were extremely wet earlier this year.

Climate folks actually classify our region as having a Mediterranean climate - CSB on the Köppen climate classification system.

From Wiki:
Under the Köppen climate classification, "hot dry-summer" climates (classified as Csa) and "cool dry-summer climates (classified as Csb) are often referred to as "mediterranean". Under the Köppen climate system, the first letter indicates the climate group (in this case temperate climates). Temperate climates or "C" zones have an average temperature above 0 °C (32 °F), but below 18 °C (64 °F), in their coolest months. The second letter indicates the precipitation pattern ("s" represents dry summers). Köppen has defined a dry summer month as a month with less than 30 mm (1.2 in) of precipitation and with less than one-third that of the wettest winter month. Some, however, use a 40 mm (1.6 in) level.[2][3] The third letter indicates the degree of summer heat: "a" represents an average temperature in the warmest month above 22 °C (72 °F), while "b" indicates the average temperature in the warmest month below 22 °C (72 °F).

Under the Köppen classification, dry-summer climates (Csa, Csb) usually occur on the western sides of continents. Csb zones in the Köppen system include areas normally not associated with mediterranean climates but with Oceanic climates, such as much of the Pacific Northwest, much of southern Chile, parts of west-central Argentina, and parts of New Zealand.  Additional highland areas in the subtropics also meet Cs requirements, though they, too, are not normally associated with mediterranean climates, as do a number of oceanic islands such as Madeira, the Juan Fernández Islands, the western part of the Canary Islands, and the eastern part of the Azores.



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Re: Trails for Two

Post  nkrichards on Mon Aug 14, 2017 6:52 pm

@Mark B wrote:
@nkrichards wrote:
@ounce wrote:I'm sure all that oil on the roads caused the wrecker companies some extra business, after the roads became wet.  But y'all haven't been suffering much on no rain, except NE Montana.  55% of Oregon is 'abnormally dry,' the first level.  Maybe next Monday's eclipse will make it rain!  Keep sliding pretty!


Mark's in that normal area...we're smack in the middle of the yellow abnormally dry area. 

The rain was kind of nice but it didn't do the hay any good.  Oh well...that's farming.

***

Thanks for the explanation/description of your PT exercises Mark.  I've been doing my core/strength work on occasion but not often enough and it's been tough to get to Pilates.  Marty mentioned this morning that he wants to try and find time to start doing our core work together again...tough to do when we're farming.  He wants to make sure he's ready for elk hunting and the Nepal trip.  If he can make time it will encourage me to do it more often as well and I may try and sneak in a few of your exercises...I've never been able to get my glutes working as well as they should.

The other "normal" thing I maybe didn't convey before is that a summer dry spell is totally normal here. It doesn't really factor into long-term drought like what Ounce was showing above. This dry spell was longer than usual, but we were extremely wet earlier this year.

Climate folks actually classify our region as having a Mediterranean climate - CSB on the Köppen climate classification system.

From Wiki:
Under the Köppen climate classification, "hot dry-summer" climates (classified as Csa) and "cool dry-summer climates (classified as Csb) are often referred to as "mediterranean". Under the Köppen climate system, the first letter indicates the climate group (in this case temperate climates). Temperate climates or "C" zones have an average temperature above 0 °C (32 °F), but below 18 °C (64 °F), in their coolest months. The second letter indicates the precipitation pattern ("s" represents dry summers). Köppen has defined a dry summer month as a month with less than 30 mm (1.2 in) of precipitation and with less than one-third that of the wettest winter month. Some, however, use a 40 mm (1.6 in) level.[2][3] The third letter indicates the degree of summer heat: "a" represents an average temperature in the warmest month above 22 °C (72 °F), while "b" indicates the average temperature in the warmest month below 22 °C (72 °F).

Under the Köppen classification, dry-summer climates (Csa, Csb) usually occur on the western sides of continents. Csb zones in the Köppen system include areas normally not associated with mediterranean climates but with Oceanic climates, such as much of the Pacific Northwest, much of southern Chile, parts of west-central Argentina, and parts of New Zealand.  Additional highland areas in the subtropics also meet Cs requirements, though they, too, are not normally associated with mediterranean climates, as do a number of oceanic islands such as Madeira, the Juan Fernández Islands, the western part of the Canary Islands, and the eastern part of the Azores.



We're "high desert" and the name fits.  High elevation and low rainfall...I think our average is around 11".
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Re: Trails for Two

Post  ounce on Mon Aug 14, 2017 9:30 pm

Climate folks have classified our environment as Hotter'nell from May until April, with sporadic freak occurrences as not Hotter'nell.  Precipitation is classified as Whoa, Nelllieeeeee from August to July.  Nature seems to take particular pleasure in having "catch up events" where any deficits in annual average rainfall are caught up all at once, usually from March to February. 



Being located next to the Gulf of Mexico, Houston enjoys random tropical cyclones from June to September, for the most part.  When occurring, its nature's way of another "catch up events" category. Rather than for annual average rainfall statistics, it "catches up" for a series of past years or future years events to make a cluster of years 'average' for when Houston has pissed off nature or for statisticians who can state, "While individually, a few years were drought years, the year of Hurricane WTF and its 29.00" made those years collectively as statistically average."


Ice, snow, and other meteorological events were the playthings of Rhea and Cybelle, the Greek Goddesses of Nature.  Houston did not show Rhea proper respect and she condemned Houston to a life of humidity.  Cybelle lost her book of Ice and Snow, therefore she tries to remember the spells for Ice and Snow, but she only gets it right every 8 years or so.  Don't ask what happens when she gets it wrong.




-from "The Farmer's Almanac - Dark Net version"
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Re: Trails for Two

Post  Mark B on Mon Aug 14, 2017 9:33 pm

@ounce wrote:Climate folks have classified our environment as Hotter'nell from May until April, with sporadic freak occurrences as not Hotter'nell.  Precipitation is classified as Whoa, Nelllieeeeee from August to July.  Nature seems to take particular pleasure in having "catch up events" where any deficits in annual average rainfall are caught up all at once, usually from March to February. 



Being located next to the Gulf of Mexico, Houston enjoys random tropical cyclones from June to September, for the most part.  When occurring, its nature's way of another "catch up events" category. Rather than for annual average rainfall statistics, it "catches up" for a series of past years or future years events to make a cluster of years 'average' for when Houston has pissed off nature or for statisticians who can state, "While individually, a few years were drought years, the year of Hurricane WTF and its 29.00" made those years collectively as statistically average."


Ice, snow, and other meteorological events were the playthings of Rhea and Cybelle, the Greek Goddesses of Nature.  Houston did not show Rhea proper respect and she condemned Houston to a life of humidity.  Cybelle lost her book of Ice and Snow, therefore she tries to remember the spells for Ice and Snow, but she only gets it right every 8 years or so.  Don't ask what happens when she gets it wrong.




-from "The Farmer's Almanac - Dark Net version"


lol!

You win.

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Re: Trails for Two

Post  nkrichards on Mon Aug 14, 2017 10:06 pm

@Mark B wrote:
@ounce wrote:Climate folks have classified our environment as Hotter'nell from May until April, with sporadic freak occurrences as not Hotter'nell.  Precipitation is classified as Whoa, Nelllieeeeee from August to July.  Nature seems to take particular pleasure in having "catch up events" where any deficits in annual average rainfall are caught up all at once, usually from March to February. 



Being located next to the Gulf of Mexico, Houston enjoys random tropical cyclones from June to September, for the most part.  When occurring, its nature's way of another "catch up events" category. Rather than for annual average rainfall statistics, it "catches up" for a series of past years or future years events to make a cluster of years 'average' for when Houston has pissed off nature or for statisticians who can state, "While individually, a few years were drought years, the year of Hurricane WTF and its 29.00" made those years collectively as statistically average."


Ice, snow, and other meteorological events were the playthings of Rhea and Cybelle, the Greek Goddesses of Nature.  Houston did not show Rhea proper respect and she condemned Houston to a life of humidity.  Cybelle lost her book of Ice and Snow, therefore she tries to remember the spells for Ice and Snow, but she only gets it right every 8 years or so.  Don't ask what happens when she gets it wrong.




-from "The Farmer's Almanac - Dark Net version"


lol!

You win.

+1 Doug's reputation is well deserved and intact...nice job.
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Re: Trails for Two

Post  ounce on Tue Aug 15, 2017 6:16 am

@nkrichards wrote:
@Mark B wrote:
@ounce wrote:Climate folks have classified our environment as Hotter'nell from May until April, with sporadic freak occurrences as not Hotter'nell.  Precipitation is classified as Whoa, Nelllieeeeee from August to July.  Nature seems to take particular pleasure in having "catch up events" where any deficits in annual average rainfall are caught up all at once, usually from March to February. 



Being located next to the Gulf of Mexico, Houston enjoys random tropical cyclones from June to September, for the most part.  When occurring, its nature's way of another "catch up events" category. Rather than for annual average rainfall statistics, it "catches up" for a series of past years or future years events to make a cluster of years 'average' for when Houston has pissed off nature or for statisticians who can state, "While individually, a few years were drought years, the year of Hurricane WTF and its 29.00" made those years collectively as statistically average."


Ice, snow, and other meteorological events were the playthings of Rhea and Cybelle, the Greek Goddesses of Nature.  Houston did not show Rhea proper respect and she condemned Houston to a life of humidity.  Cybelle lost her book of Ice and Snow, therefore she tries to remember the spells for Ice and Snow, but she only gets it right every 8 years or so.  Don't ask what happens when she gets it wrong.




-from "The Farmer's Almanac - Dark Net version"


lol!

You win.

+1 Doug's reputation is well deserved and intact...nice job.
Embarassed  Aw, shucks. ( Cool )
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Re: Trails for Two

Post  Mike MacLellan on Sat Aug 19, 2017 4:47 pm

The "Woodpecker" sounds like what I call a one-legged deadlift.  If you do enough of them, they'll make your gluteus medius real happy.  

Also, according to your fancy shmancy learn-ed man climate map, you and I once lived in the same climate zone.  What a crock.  Everyone knows it doesn't rain in California.  tongue

Gotta admire Doug's commitment to the joke.
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Re: Trails for Two

Post  nkrichards on Sun Aug 20, 2017 9:01 pm

We got sidetracked talking about the weather and I wanted to go back and take a better look at your exercises. 

We do the clam shells in Pilates...with a rubber band on our knees to make them harder.

We do the prone leg lifts and the side leg lifts but I'm going to try pressing against the wall with my heel...sounds like that will add some burning.

We also do "The Woodpecker" although I think Sara has another name for it.

The sideways lunge sounds...interesting... 
Coach Cherie has me doing reverse lunges instead of forward lunges and I have to do them with a chair in front of my knee to keep my knee over my ankle and I put a slide under the foot that lunges back.  It makes it hard to push off with that back foot when I come back up.  I have to use my glutes to get back up.
Cherie also has me doing single leg squats...again with something to block my knee so that it stays over my ankle...and emphasizes sticking my butt out.  I won't mention the mental image she asks me to use to remind me to do it correctly.

Sounds like slightly different ways to get the same results.
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