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Good Habits Die Hard

 

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Sarah Piampiano is a woman on a mission: she wants to inspire people to break bad habits and replace them with good ones. This is an area that the professional athlete has personal experience in, as she committed to her first triathlon over a pack of cigarettes and too many drinks in 2009. Taking a bet that she could beat her friend in the race—untrained—and then winning that bet changed her life forever. She has been traveling the world competing in Ironman races since, and quit her banking job at HSBC in 2012 to become a professional triathlete.
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Sarah Piampiano: Banker Turned Triathlete

 

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I am so excited to introduce you all to Sarah Piampiano, a truly inspirational figure with an amazing story of how she became one of the world’s top female professional triathletes. Sarah was kind enough to agree to an interview where she shares her story and offers valuable advice for anyone looking to enter triathletes and have a healthier lifestyle.
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Wall Street to World Triathlons

 

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Six years ago Sarah Piampiano, 34, was an out-of-shape, workaholic Wall Street investment banker, who survived on a couple of hours’ sleep a night and puffed her way through two packets of cigarettes a day.

Today she is one of the world’s top female professional triathletes, having ditched both her corporate job and her smoking habit in favour of travelling the world, competing in the sport she loves.
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Check My Endurance: Interview with Sarah Piampiano

 

In this episode, we interview pro triathlete Sarah Piampiano. Sarah gives a good insight on the business side of being a pro triathlete, how she got into the sport, dealing with a long injury, sports as a child, her new project and much more.

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Sarah Piampiano’s Unlikely Road from Investment Banker to Elite Triathlete

 

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In the fall of 2009, Sarah Piampiano was having drinks with an old college friend who was getting ready to compete in a triathlon. Spurred on by a lifelong competitive spirit and a bit too much liquid courage, Piampiano bet him that she’d finish in front of him — without any training at all.
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