Joe Johnston has the Growing Bolder attitude. He’s had it for years. He just needed someone to preach it. When we were at the National Senior Games recently, we stopped by the pole vaulting competition to check in on Joe because we knew whatever happened, it would be interesting. As usual, Joe, aka badass #1, […]
A record 13,712 athletes from nearly every state in America traveled to Albuquerque, N.M. to participate in the 2019 National Senior Games, presented by Humana. Records were set. Inspiration was delivered. Friends were made. And Growing Bolder’s team of reporters, including Marc Middleton, Bill Shafer and three-time Olympic gold medalist Rowdy Gaines, was there to capture all the moments that made this event so special.
Some of the world’s most inspirational athletes are spending the week in Albuquerque, New Mexico, where they are taking part in 20 medal sports, setting records and proving that it’s not about age — it’s about attitude. Growing Bolder is proud to cover the 2019 National Senior Games, presented by Humana, where the 13,712 over-50 athletes are in action.
Growing Bolder is heading to the National Senior Games! What kind of stories will we tell? Growing Bolder Founder/CEO Marc Middleton shares why our stories will have little do with winners and losers and everything to do with celebrating the spirit of all the participants.
Larry Johnson has an impressive way of celebrating his birthday each year — he rides his bike 100 miles. As if that wasn’t impressive enough, you’ll never guess his age: 94! We catch up with this longevity superstar.
Most would think a broken neck, a ripped Achilles tendon, two heart clots and a staph infection would stop an athlete in their tracks. But not Skip Rogers. The big-time cyclist is still riding and breaking records.
Bob Worrell was the oldest archer at the National Senior Games and came away with the gold in his age group and a new record! Find out how he’s kept his love for the sport right on target!
Super-stud Charles Modlin smashed records at the National Senior Games and he’s just getting started.
Tiny Caizel is a big-time athlete with a small name.