Published in Women's Health Weekly, June 12th, 1995
"People think it's gotten better, because they think it's not in the public eye as much," said Pan Fanaritis, women's track coach at Dennison University. "It hasn't improved at all. If you go to any college track meet, you're going to see a lot of distance runners with eating problems."
It might seem like the ultimate irony: runners need food to fuel their bodies to be effective, yet some female distance runners starve...
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