Learning to run is not just about being able to reach a place very very fast, but to control a regular running pace so that we don't not become tired quickly. You can learn to run better and over increasingly longer distances. And, of course, it is also important that you learn to enjoy running..
Pick a suitable outdoor location to run safely, on a flat space or on slopes.
Try to run a course agreed upon with your parents or friends, keeping a slow pace so you don't get tired too quickly. As you repeat (train) the courses, you will notice that your body will gain more stamina and will be able to run longer and longer distances.
At the same place and the same distance, try to run behind your companion, keeping your pace and direction. Then switch, trying to run in a similar way to the first time. It's not about competitive racing, but about being able to maintain a regular pace!
Try the following game (it's a precision running game): determine a distance to run (between 400 and 800 meters) and set a time (for example, 4 minutes). The goal is for you to be able to run that distance getting closer to the previously set time. Example: "I can run 400 meters in 3 minutes!"To be able to meet the goal, keep a running pace appropriate to the distance you set (if you set a longer distance, you have to moderate your energy and you can't run too fast, of course). On each attempt, you can get closer to the agreed-upon time. Each of the participants will get one point less for every second spent more, and will get one point more for every second spent less, in relation to the established base time. Each of the players controls the time (clock or stopwatch) of their partner. Whoever comes closest to the stipulated time wins the game.If you are with more friends, you can make a score sheet of the game, writing down each players' time.