Kim Stevenson went into detail on race-week/non-race-week schedule somewhere in the middle but you probably don't want to check all the pages... Here's what he said:
"I can never decide on what race I want to peak for and just want to run races every other week. I work 60 hours a week and don't have time to do doubles. Will I race well off a schedule like this or will I get slower?
Non race week
Mon 3x1500 or 6x800 plus warmup and cooldown
Tue 90 minute aerobic run
Wed 5k tempo time trial plus warmup and cooldown
Thu 60-90 minute aerobic run
Fri 30-60 minute aerobic run plus 6-10x100 strides
Sat 5k tempo/time trial plus warmup and cooldown
Sun 90-120 minute aerobic run
Mon 30-60 minute aerobic run plus 6-10x100 sprints
Tue Easy Fartlek run of 45-60 minutes
Wed 1500 time trial plus warmup and cooldown
Thu 40-60 minute aerobic run plus 4-6x100 sprints
Fri 30-40 minute aerobic run
Sat race 3k- half marathon
Sun 90-120 aerobic run"
My understanding of RW/NRW schedules is slightly different from "Continuation of races". If you want to race year-round, RW/NRW works great. Basically, you mis all the ingredients: reps, hills (if you want like Deek did), sprints/strides, tempo/time trial and long run; for NRW schedule. You drop the volume and do some short, sharp stuff for RW.
Continuation of races is more or less race-week continuously. It becomes important to race almost every week (I'm talking about the distance up to 5k mainly) to keep you sharp and also important to continue adequate jogging for aerobic maintenance. Bear in mind, depending on the level of your conditioning, you can continue racing like this for a period of time. Seasoned veterans, or someone with very good base, can race continuously like this for a couple of months; whereas younger athletes or someone with limited aerobic base, such schedule is not quite recommended. You know when you are running out of the base. You're trying harder but you're getting slower. Most people do more speed because you're getting "slower" but the actual fact is you need to go back and rebuild your aerobic base.