SEO Content appears the first in source code and on the very bottom of page. Its placement depends on Module.

1. Edit it in CMS "SEO Content" Content Area on normal CMS pages.

2. E-commerce categories have it in "SEO ("SEO Content")" section.

3. E-commerce Product is editable in "SEO Data (Content)" section.

There is default one that is in /styles/master1/c/ folder. If you want to replace it, just upload image with "caption-sub.jpg" name to the folder. Size should be 1920 x 320 pixels (6:1)

You can use Caption Image field in CMS to replace it on specific pages.

Or upload Category Image on category pages.

1. CMS - "Header" field

2. Ecommerce Category - category name

3. Ecommerce Product - product name

4. Blog list - blog name

5. Blog post - post name

6. News/Events item - news/events name


Blog and News/Events module also contain subtitle that is pushed automatically from modules

Accountability Gets Results

Featured Blog Post from our teammate: Ashley Plowman! 

About Ashley: I am an avid triathlete and have been racing for about 5 years. I have completed 5 half Ironman distance races, 1 long course and 1 full Ironman distance race, along with countless sprints/olys. I am married to my husband of 5 years (who got me into triathlon!) and we enjoy training and racing together. We live in Tucson, AZ with our two crazy dogs.

"Nothing will work unless you do." -Maya Angelou

 It’s the start of a new year, new goals, new races and new dreams. How can you have your best success this year? For me, it starts with accountability. The only way I know I will accomplish my goals is by having a plan and sticking to it.

Here are a few things that have helped me be the most accountable to my training and racing through the years:  

1. Write your training plan into your calendar The act of simply writing down your daily workout plans into your weekly calendar will help you mentally plan your day/week. Knowing you have a two hour ride post-work allows you the time to prepare ahead of time: maybe you lay out your gear before work, air up your tires and charge your computers. Nothing is worse than coming home from a long day and having to nix your workout because of a dead battery!  

Plan for the weather. Know you have a long run Wednesday but your Weather Man predicts rain? Having your week laid out allows you the autonomy to move workouts around OR prepare for an alternate plan. The more prepared you are for your week, the more likely you are to stay on track.  

2. Track your training progress Sweating out your long run week after week is great. Improving your half marathon time by 5 minutes over the course of your training is even better! Take the time to document your progress. I keep a training log with a quick summary of my workouts. For example, “Feb 2- 8 miles easy 8:35/mi. Easy hills, cool weather, ran out of water at mile 6. New shoes felt great, no issues.”

The benefit to taking a few minutes to write things down gives you the opportunity to look back and see your progress over time. On days I am just not feeling it, I will take a look at my progress over the past 2 years and get inspired by the gains I’ve had. It takes less than a minute and helps me think through what I want to continue or do differently for my next training session.  

3. Find your accountability buddy When my alarm goes off at 4am to get to the pool, I can attest to the fact that I am MUCH more likely to get out of bed if I know my master’s swim class is waiting for me. Find a buddy to hold you accountable to your workouts. I am luck that my husband and I both train together, so it is easy for me to hold him accountable and vice versa. Check social media for local training groups: many times you can find free group workouts that fall in line with your training plan and simply show up!  

Tell others your goals. Even if you don’t plan to train with your friends and family, tell them of your goals. Committing to a race/finish time verbally or online to those you care about makes your goal real. You are much more likely to keep up your ‘end of the bargain’ by putting in the time you need to get it done. I find my friends help hold me accountable by asking about how my training/races go, even if they don’t do them as well.  

4. Remember why you race No matter why you race, remember to always have FUN. When I started racing several years ago, this was the first and most important piece of advice I have ever received. After weeks, months or years of training, it can be hard not to get caught up in setbacks, injuries or just plain bad races where nothing seemed to go right, but always keep in mind that we race for fun.

Whether it has been meeting some amazing people, supporting a charity/cause, keeping my mind and body healthy or for the spirit of the competition, at the end of the day training and racing should always be fun! During especially hard training days or when I am digging deep in a race, I think back on the reasons I race to help me pull through and put on a smile to get me to the finish.  Make this your best year yet!  -Ashley

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Thanks, Ashley. Great post! Having your One Thing is huge. With all the obstacles of parenting, marriage to an Ironman addict, and working full time make my One Thing super important. Along with a little dark chocolate. xoxoxo
by Francie Van Wirkus - 3 years ago - 02/12/2017, 16:42


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