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SCMM

Description: Standard Chartered Mumbai Marathon
Members: 425

ADHM

Description: Airtel Delhi Half Marathon
Members: 290

TCS World 10K

Description: Tata Consultancy Services World 10K Bangalore 2011
Members: 98

Ask the Coach

Description: Ask the Coach
Members: 113

Ask the Doctor

Description: Ask the Doctor
Members: 63

SCMM

Description: Standard Chartered Mumbai Marathon
Members: 425

ADHM

Description: Airtel Delhi Half Marathon
Members: 290

TCS World 10K

Description: Tata Consultancy Services World 10K Bangalore 2011
Members: 98

Ask the Coach

Description: Ask the Coach
Members: 113

Ask the Doctor

Description: Ask the Doctor
Members: 63

Dr. Aashish Contractor is the Head of the department of Preventive Cardiology and Rehabilitation at the Asian Heart Institute. Dr. Contractor has worked and trained in the United States, under the leading authorities and pioneers in his field. He completed his medical training at the TN Medical College, Mumbai and post-graduate training at the Univ of Virginia, USA.

Dr. Contractor returned to India and set up the department of Preventive Cardiology and Rehabilitation at the Asian Heart Institute, and has been with the Institute, since its inception. The Asian Heart Institute has been rated as the best private cardiac care hospital in India, in 2011 and 2012. Dr. Contractor had the distinction of being part of the team of doctors who treated the Prime Minister of India, Dr. Manmohan Singh, after his redo bypass surgery in January 2009, and was in charge of his post surgery cardiac rehabilitation.

Dr. Contractor has several scientific publications, both in textbooks as well as Journals. He is a Visiting Lecturer at the University of Chester, United Kingdom and serves as the Certification Director of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) in India, since November, 2003. He is also the Vice-Chairman of the International Council of Cardiovascular Prevention and Rehabilitation.

Dr. Contractor has been the Medical Director for the Standard Chartered Mumbai Marathon, since its inception in 2004. He is an avid sportsman himself, having run several marathons, and in April 2012, did a non-stop Mumbai - Pune - Mumbai cycle ride (329 km) and in the process raised 1.15 crores (USD 200,000) for children with cancer.

If you have any questions on Injury/ Nutrition/ Medical conditions related to running for the marathon/half marathon, you can send these to Dr. Aashish Contractor.

To seek better advice from Dr. Contractor, mention your following details :

1. Age -

2. Gender -

3. Any existing medical condition -

4. Your running history -

Disclaimer: The expert views/suggestions/comments by Dr. Aashish Contractor are purely of recommendatory in nature. You are advised to consult your physician before adhering to the expert views/suggestions/comments. Procam International, Dr. Aashish Contractor, Asian Heart Institute, sponsors/partners of the event or any of the Standard Chartered Mumbai Marathon Committee persons, officials or volunteers or any persons or entities associated with the event or the directors, employees, agents or representatives of all or any of the aforementioned shall not be held liable for any injury, damage or even death which may occur by virtue of following views/ suggestions/comments expressed herein.

Title / Thread
Dehydration Problem
Just one question...
Is it medically okay to drink water of any other fluid intake like energy drink while running ?
Should i stop and drink and then resume running or while jogging (slow running) can i have small quantity of water and regular intervals.

Please clarify.
Regards.

By, Anurag
Posted On : 29 Sep 2010 ,4:52 AM2 replies
Thank you very much.

I shall keep in mind your advise.

Regards,
Anurag

Posted On : 20 Oct 2011 ,2:44 PM
Reply by, Anurag
nutrition
hi, this is my first half marathon.i am 45 years old.i would like to know what is the ideal nutrition i should take to help me prepare for the marathon

By, jj
Posted On : 28 Sep 2010 ,1:14 AM1 reply
ideally, you should consume about 55-60% of your diet as carbohydrates, since you are a runner, and carbs are the mail fuel. most of this should be complex carbs.
about 25% fats, and the remaining should be protein (about 15-20%).
you should have 5-6 meals in the day, rather than 2-3 big meals. make sure you replenish your lost fluids and glucose after long runs.

Posted On : 06 Oct 2010 ,1:07 AM
Reply by, Doctor
nutrition
hi, this is my first half marathon.i am 45 years old.i would like to know what is the ideal nutrition i should take to help me prepare for the marathon

By, jj
Posted On : 28 Sep 2010 ,1:08 AMNo replies
pain problem
age 19
height 6ft
male
comleted half marathon in 2 and half hour

i have a lower back pain and after running continuosly for 10km i feel chest pain sometimes.

By, SHAN
Posted On : 14 Sep 2010 ,2:30 AM2 replies
thanks

Posted On : 20 Sep 2010 ,12:21 AM
Reply by, SHAN
Knee + Diet
I have been a runner about 20 years ago and I have started running again, but when I run long distance my one knee hurts at the joint. kindly advice

Also, what is the best diet to keep fit and for long distance running?

By, Sanj
Posted On : 10 Sep 2010 ,5:29 AM1 reply
Dear Sanj,

Its been a long time since you have been running regularly. If your knee hurts, i suggest you consult a physio or orthopedic doctor before resuming running.
The best diet for running, is one in which about 55-65% of calories come from carbohydrates, with most of these being complex carbs.
fats should form about 25% of the diet, and proteins about 15-20%.

Dr. contractor.

Posted On : 14 Sep 2010 ,7:00 AM
Reply by, Doctor
bp high how to control and traning marathon race
sir
my bp is 140/90 how to control my bp already i eating with out salt foods please tell me any other solutions please tell me i very very intersed in race of marathon

By, sakaad
Posted On : 04 Sep 2010 ,1:51 AM1 reply
Dear Sakaad,
From a lifestyle point of view, its important to be at an appropriate weight (BMI 20-25), exercise regularly, and have a high complex carb, low fat diet, and salt intake should be limited to one teaspoon of salt a day (including all the salt in cooked food as well).
Even after that if your BP remains consistently elevated- more than 140/90, then you need to consult your doctor and possibly begin medication.

Posted On : 08 Sep 2010 ,4:13 AM
Reply by, Doctor
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