Ginny turned 2 in April and Griffin turned 1 in April. They are exactly a year apart.
So...both still young.
Seems like part of the RLH is to dart in an unexpected direction - usually the one I'm in.
Good to know there might be some training that could help.
Actually, most of the RLH that I see is in large circles, if they have the room. Do you have a yard? If so, when they start to ramp up, I'd call them both to you, ask them to do something, a couple of sits, downs, whatever, then give them a cookie for giving you their attention. Then let them out into the yard, and encourage them to burn off their excess energy out there!
If that's not an option, watch them carefully when they get in that mode. Stand still, so they don't surprise you, and if they come toward you, clap your hands sharply, and come up with some quick warning word. That can be anything you want, that means, specifically, that they are getting out of control. I wouldn't use "no", because that is used in too many other contexts. But you could use "STOP!" or "SETTLE!" …or really anything you choose. This will PROBABLY get their attention enough for them to veer away.
If they are still running into you, keep a broom near by. Obviously, YOU aren't going to hit them with it, but natural consequences are often the best learning tool of all. Just hold the broom upright, between you and them, bristles against the floor. If they aren't paying attention, and run into the broom, they certainly aren't going to hurt themselves, but it will startle them, and they will learn to watch what they are doing a bit more.
They ARE still young, especially with a one year old (essentially still a puppy) to egg the near-adult on. A lot of this will fade with age, no matter what you do, but in the mean time, there is no reason for you to get hurt. Let's face it. If they were two Labradors, there is no way you could allow this level of over-excitement. They can play and have fun and still be aware of their surroundings.