Paratriathlon classification changes for 2017

unknownITU just sent the following along for classification for the 2017 season. All athletes (except PTVI) will need to be reclassified moving into the 2017 season.

If you plan on (or want to put your name in the hat to be considered to race) racing at the CAMTRI Paratriathlon Championships in Sarasota in March unknownyou need to make sure to send me the appropriate documents, videos, etc. as soon as possible. Since we are 7 weeks out from the race, I understand you may not be able to accomplish this all in a week. If you can, please send to me by Wednesday, January 25th. If you need more time, please aim to have this all to me no later than Wednesday, February 15th.

If you are not planning on racing at CAMTRI but do plan on racing in ITU races in 2017, please adhere to the 6 week prior to competition deadline.

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For all athletes presenting to classification, we would like to remind you about the provisions that apply and that must be taken care of PRIOR to classification:

  • The athlete’s National Federation (USAT) must initiate the process, on behalf of an athlete, by providing medical documentation and any other records to the ITU Head of Classification, or representative, so that the existence of the Eligible Impairment can be verified.
  • Every athlete requiring classification must submit to the ITU, through its National Federation (USAT), no later than six (6) weeks prior the competition, the Physical Impairment (PI) or Vision Impairment (VI) Medical Diagnostics Form and all relevant medical documents. This must also be presented at time of classification.
  • Athletes must provide the classification panel with a copy of the ITU Physical Impairment (PI) Medical Diagnostic Form”, completed by their medical doctor, or the “ITU Visual impairment (VI) Medical Diagnostic Form”, completed by an ophthalmologist.

Forms can be found under the following link: http://www.triathlon.org/paratriathlon/documents

  • A passport sized photo must be submitted via email or presented at the time of classification.
  • It is mandatory for athletes who have one or more of the medical conditions highlighted on page two of the PI Medical Diagnostics Form, to submit relevant and recent medical information. This could include, but should not be limited to: medical letters and reports detailing medical history, results of radiological examinations, and other diagnostic tests relevant to the athlete’s medical condition. Athletes who have multiple Sclerosis must include an MRI.
  • Failure to provide the required medical documentation during classification where there the athlete does not have evidence of an eligible impairment type, the athlete’s classification will be suspended and the athlete will be allocated a status of “Classification not Complete” (CNC), and will not be able to compete at any ITU event until classification is complete.

Athletes with Neurological Impairments

  • All athletes with a medically diagnosed permanent health condition which presents as an ITU eligible impairment type recognized impairment such as Ataxia, Athetosis or Hypertonia, will undergo a preliminary screen assessment to ensure there are clear signs of such impairment(s).
  • Athletes with Multiple Sclerosis:

cokm_5zuaaay66pIn advance to the competition, these athletes should submit Electromyograms and/or MRI that show a permanent loss of power during activity.

If possible, videos of the athlete swimming and running,
taken from the back (legs and upper torso) and more important, from the side. Videos of 6-10 seconds duration are to be sent to ITU, at time of submitting the athlete’s medical diagnosis form as per the deadlines mentioned above.

If you have any questions, please contact Hector Torres

Posted in Latest News

Make it “official” and get certified!

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Have you ever thought about becoming a USAT Competitive Rules official? Officiating at triathlons is a fantastic way to stay involved in the sport. And now is your chance: the Florida Region is looking for USA Triathlon members that would like to become certified officials.

What does it take? To become a USA Triathlon official, you must be a member of USA Triathlon prior to coming to the clinic, pass a background check, take the USOC SafeSport webinar, be in good physical condition, weigh less than 200 pounds and be capable of riding for hours at a time as a passenger on a motorcycle.

You also need to attend a 4-hour certification clinic held in conjunction with a USA Triathlon sanctioned triathlon or duathlon. During the clinic you will become familiar with the philosophies and mission of the USA Triathlon officials’ program and the competitive rules. The next day, following the certification clinic, you actually work at the event as an official under the supervision of the head referee.

For additional information on the USA Triathlon officials’ program and a schedule of certification clinics in Florida, please CLICK HERE.

If you are interested in attending a certification clinic and becoming a USA Triathlon certified official, please email Tom Reilly at FloridaROC@msn.com.

Following are the certification/recertification clinics that are currently scheduled for 2017:

March 10 – 11

Fort Lauderdale, Florida

Las Olas International Triathlon & Duathlon Officials Certification and Recertification Clinic

1 P.M. – 5 P.M. Saturday March 10

 

March 17 – 19

Clermont, Florida

Florida Challenge Triathlon – the Intimidator Officials Certification and Recertification Clinic

1 P.M. – 5 P.M. Friday March 17

 

April 1 – 2

Miami, Florida

South Beach Triathlon Officials Certification and Recertification Clinic

1 P.M. – 5 P.M. Saturday April 1

 

April 29 – 30

St. Petersburg, Florida

St. Anthony’s Triathlon Officials Certification and Recertification Clinic

9 A.M – 1 P.M. Saturday April 29

 

June 16 — 17

Jacksonville, Florida

Jacksonville Triathlon Series – Olympic & Sprint # 1 Officials Certification and Recertification Clinic

1 P.M. – 5 P.M. Saturday June 16

 

September 23 — 24

Miami, Florida

Escape to Miami Triathlon Officials Certification and Recertification Clinic

1 P.M. – 5 P.M. Saturday August 18

 

October 6 – 7

Pensacola Beach, Florida

Santa Rosa Island Triathlon Officials Certification and Recertification Clinic

1 P.M. – 5 P.M. Saturday Friday October 6

 

November 11 — 12

Miami, Florida

Miami Man Half Iron & International Triathlon Officials Certification and Recertification Clinic

1 P.M. – 5 P.M. Saturday November 11

Posted in Latest News

2016 Hall of Fame Celebration

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December 16th, 2016, USAT Florida Region

For Immediate Release by the USAT Florida Region Council:

2016 Hall of Fame Celebration:

The Florida Region celebrated the induction of three outstanding and worthy contributors to our sport this past Saturday evening, December 10 at the Rosen Inn in Orlando, Fl. The 2016 class of inductees included an age group female athlete, a special contributor and an age group male athlete, bringing the membership of the Florida Region Hall of Fame, founded in August 2015, to a total of 7 exceptional contributors to our sport.

Saturday’s 2016 class included Jackie Yost, Treasure Island, Fl, an almost ninety year old athlete competing to this day and inspiring athletes every time she races. The second inductee, Cherie Starr, is an active member of USAT and is most well known as founder and race director of the iconic Heartland Triathlon. The Heartland Triathlon is a legendary Florida race in Sebring, Fl that has successfully hosted the USAT Florida Region Youth Championship for many years. Lastly, we were delighted to add Hector Picard to the Florida Region Hall of Fame. Hector has been inspiring others since 2009 competing as a physically challenged athletes and a bi-lateral amputee. In spite of this, Hector has finished in over 130 triathlons, including several iron distance races, and was recently featured in national TV coverage as a finisher in the 2016 Ironman World Championships in Kona. Congratulations to the Class of 2016.

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Nomination for induction into the 2017 class of the USAT Florida Region Hall of Fame will open in summer 2017.

For more information about the USAT Florida Region Hall of Fame, email or call Florida Region Council Chair, Hector Torres, at htorres@centralfloridatriclub.com or 321-443-0073.

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Coaching is the universal language of change and learning

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If you missed the winter USAT FL coaching symposium this past weekend, you missed an amazing event of education and comradery.

We were fortunate enough to have severdsc_0039al high level coaches such as Justin Trolle, Jennifer Hutchison and Hector Torres sharing their knowledge and experiences.  It was a fantastic weekend of not only learning but also encouraging each other in our businesses as well as  how to become better coaches to our athletes.

 

Idsc_0033 would have to say this was the best coaching clinic I have been to in my 14 years of coaching. There was truly something for everyone and I am really grateful for the opportunity to not only meet other fellow coaches from around FL but also to have the opportunity to pick the brains of some of the most reputable and experienced coaches in the business.

 

If you missed out on this opportunity, there will be another one in the spring. We are tentatively looking at April or May of 2017 in Clermont. This will be a clinic in which coaches will not only be able to earn CEU’s but  also bring  athletes for some hands on experience and training from some of the top athletes and coaches in our area. You will not want to miss this opportunity!

For more information, stay tuned to the USAT FL website and Facebook page and definitely make sure you follow/like us on Twitter & Instagram to be sure you are up to date.

Looking for a USAT coach? Click here and choose “Florida” under location!

If you have any questions or are interested in presenting at future clinics please feel free to contact Heather Butcher at hbtrisports@aol.com. Hope to see all of you in the spring!

Posted in Latest News

2017 Florida Regional Championship Races announced

usat-fla-2017Following this past weekend’s annual meeting of the USA Triathlon – Florida regional council, we are proud to announce the schedule of events that will serve as the series of races throughout the sunshine state. Be sure to plan early and register for these events and prove you are amongst the “Florida elite”. #TriathletesThatShine

Florida Challenge – Long Course Championship – Saturday, March 19, 2017

www.sommersports.com/events/triathlons/intimidator-florida-challenge-triathlon 

Great Clermont Triathlon – Club Championship #1 –  Athena / Clydesdale Championship – Sunday, March 19, 2017

www.sommersports.com/Events/Triathlons/Great-Clermont-Triathlon

St. Anthony’s Triathlon – Regional Age Group Championship – Sunday, April 30, 2017

www.satriathlon.com

Heartland Tri – Youth/Junior & High School Championship – Saturday, June 17, 2017

www.heartlandtri.com

 Jacksonville Triathlon – Paratriathelete Championship – Saturday, June 17, 2017

drcsports.com/race/jacksonville-triathlon-olympic-sprint-series-1-2014-06-21

Huntington Disease – Club Championship #2 – Saturday, July 30, 2017 (Tentative)

www.huntingtondiseasefl.org

Labor Day Duathlon – Duathlon Championship – Sunday, September 3, 2017

http://www.multirace.com/events/115

And for the second year in a row, Florida will host the USAT National Long Course and Aquabike Championship as part of the MiamiMan Triathlon – Sunday, November 12, 2017

www.miamimanhalfiron.com

Posted in Latest News

The Importance of Bicycle Bar End Plugs

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imagesWhat’s the one thing that every athlete should know before a race begins? The USA Triathlon competitive rules! Nobody wants to receive a penalty on race day. If you’re a seasoned triathlete or a newbie contemplating your first race you’ve probably already heard that “drafting is prohibited, always ride on the right, no right hand passing, make sure you do the entire course, start in your assigned wave,” etc. These are all important things to follow.

Beyond these, however, one of the most important things that triathletes can do on race morning is to make sure that their bikes have bar end plugs. “What the heck is a bar end plug?” you ask. They are those little plastic or rubber pieces that fit into the little holes at the ends of the handlebars. Not just a pretty accessory to make sure your handlebars look cool or streamlined, bar end plugs could save your life. Without them, the naked end of your handlebars might just perform an emergency liver biopsy out on the road if you crash. And nobody wants that!

unknown It’s not unusual for a bar end plug to pop out while en route to the race. So when you arrive, inspect your bike. If you don’t have an extra bar end plug with your gear, check with the folks in bicycle support; they’re sure to have some. Pop the plug in and you’re good to go!

A failure to have bar ends plugged by the start of the race will result in a disqualification—something nobody wants. A missing bar end plug is a safety violation and must be corrected. If, after all efforts have been taken to correct the situation and a bike still has a bar end plug missing, the USAT official will disqualify that athlete and ask the race director to pull the bike from transition and not allow the athlete to go out on the course.

It’s up to you to make sure the repair is made. As soon as you arrive at the race site, check your bike and make sure the handlebars are solidly plugged. Remember, USAT officials are not permitted to repair bikes or provide repair parts.

A couple of nights before your big race, take a little time to read through the USA Triathlon competitive rules. That time spent before your race might just save you the added time of a penalty or a disqualification. Then go out and enjoy your race.

Think you might enjoy being a USA Triathlon official? If you’re interested in becoming a referee, please email Tom Reilly, the Florida Regional Officials’ Coordinator, at FloridaROC@MSN.com.

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Posted in Latest News

2017 Race Director Symposium

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USA Triathlon Race Director Symposium is the industry leading opportunity for race directors to meet and network with peers across the country, engage with the USA Triathlon staff, speak one-on-one with the risk management team from ESIX, and interact with regional, national and industry trend-setters.
The 2017 Race Director Symposium will be held Jan. 20-22 in Dallas, Texas, in collaboration with the Annual Business Conference from Triathlon Business International (TBI), the industry organization dedicated to promoting the sport and the business of triathlon. USA Triathlon and TBI will host a joint session for both events on Sunday, Jan. 22. 
Early bird registration ends Wednesday November 30th so reserve your spot NOW!
More information on the schedule, pricing and hotel reservations is available HERE

Attention USAT Florida Region Race Directors:
The Florida Region will be providing 4 x $150 travel grants to Race Directors from the Florida Region to attend the 2017 USAT Race Director Symposium. If you will like to be a recipient of this grant, these are the qualifications:

  1.  Current USAT Race Director Certified
  2. Provide travel receipt. 
  3. Attend the Regional Roundtable at the Symposium.
  4. Provide goals and objectives on how they will benefit from the Symposium. 

Please forward your information to Michelle Hill at mhill2085@cfl.rr.com

Posted in Latest News

Balancing Family and Triathlon

Work Life Balance signpost

Triathlon is a demanding sport!  As an athlete and coach, I have seen many families or relationships impacted by the amount of time (and money) that goes into training for a triathlon.     But whether that impact is negative or positive really depends on how well the athlete can balance it all.  Below are some items to consider that can help you BALANCE triathlon and family.

Communication is Key– Just like everything else, athletes and families need to communicate their needs with each other.  Families should talk about what it means to train for a triathlon.  Set GOALS together.  They should let their spouse or family know how important being a triathlete is and what type of commitment it requires.  Discuss what impact it will have on family responsibilities.   Discuss issues as they come up rather than holding it in and letting it build up to bigger problems.  If an athlete and their family keep the lines of communication open, they most likely can come up with a solution or plan to make it work.

Time Management– Athletes should make sure they plan training ahead of time and prioritize it.   PENCIL IT IN… just like you do with other aspects of your life.  Triathletes should do their best to configure the training around their family and life and not the other way around.  Fit it in where it will have the least amount of impact on the family plus able to get the job done.   For example, training first thing in the morning before their family gets up is often successful.  Athletes can get their swim, bike or run in and then be back in time for breakfast.  Plus, an athlete is more likely to get the training in if they do it early.  There are less issues with things coming up and getting in the way during the day.

Another way to save time is to find ways to train that do not include travel time.   For example, riding inside on a trainer and/or commuting to work on your bike when time is limited.   Or they can run in their neighborhood or on a treadmill at home.   And don’t forget to pencil in the time it takes to travel and get ready to train (dress, undress set up bike).  Make sure preparation time is included.

Be Prepared- A successful triathlete needs to be organized to manage their time well.   They should get their gear ready ahead of time for the next day. It will help to maintain things running smoothly and to the plan.  Pack a swim or gym bag the night before, lunches, snacks for work or school.  Set up the bike on the trainer the night before so they can jump right on first thing in the morning.  Set themselves up for SUCCESS by being prepared the night before!

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Include the Family into your training plans.  Figure out ways to train while including the family.

  • If there are young kids, run with them in the stroller.  Believe me, you can get very strong running as you push a baby or young toddler.
  • Use a kid’s bike trailer to ride with them on recovery or easy days.
  • Have spouse and/or kids ride their bikes alongside of you while the athlete runs.
  • Run around the fields while the kids are at practices or bring a bike trainer to ride on side lines, foam roll or do strength work while at the fields.
  • Bike or Run with the spouse on your easy recovery days.
  • Take the kids to the pool to play and sneak in some laps.  As they get older, the triathlete will be able to do more laps themselves and eventually the child may join in and swim with them.
  • Utilize the gym nurseries while you train.  The children will enjoy playing with other kids while the athlete gets in a spin class, runs on the treadmill or does strength training…or swim.
  • Plan a weekend ride where the athlete rides and meets the family at a restaurant for breakfast after the ride, then return home with them or ride back.

The beauty of training with their children is that the spouse can have that time for their needs and not feel like all the time is being manipulating.   I use to do many of these things with my daughter when she was young and I was training for sprints and Olympic distance races.

The key is to find ways to include them in your journey or training.

Make racing a family affair–  Get the spouse and kids involved (relay, youth races).  Have the entire family race.   Youth Races and Super Sprints are popping up all over the place and are great ways to get them involved.  Do speed workouts with the kids.  Not only will they love training racing with you, the short fast training will help to make you faster as an adult.

Work out a schedule where spouses take turns   Don’t try to monopolize all the time.  Often spouses or children end up feeling neglected or must take up the slack for household responsibilities.   Set up a plan where you can workout at certain times and your spouse or partner has their chance.  Many couples with children will take turns training while the other one plays or takes care of the children.  Share family responsibilities.  Maybe one day you can’t get to something, but the next week you can.  Or if you are doing a long-distance race, plan certain months where the spouse takes up the slack, then allow them their time after the race is over.   Most importantly, make FAMILY your number 1 PRIORITY over training and racing.  Things come up!  There will always be another race or chance to train.

Prioritize-   Many relationships and families can be torn apart by especially long distance training.    Ironman racing has become a bucket list for so many.  It is cool, but be realistic. It might not be the best goal to have if you have a full-time job and a family with kids…. training long hours most likely is not the way to go.   Children grow up super-fast.  Be sure to realize the time spent training cannot be taken back.

Recently I attended the USAT Coaching Symposium in Atlanta.   It was very exciting to hear that the push from USAT is to bring back the SPRINT and SUPER SPRINT distance races as the FOCUS rather than the longer distance.   Bring back training for triathlons as a lifestyle that has BALANCE.    Training for a sprint can be time consuming, but it is much easier to BALANCE and MANAGE.

Lastly, share the joy and show appreciation when you do get to race!   Make sure the family can see how much racing brings you joy and happiness.  Nothing is worse than having them give up time with you, or taking up the slack only to have you describe the race in a negative way.  Always, always…show your appreciation for being able to race and that they supported you in the journey!  The joy from their successes and smiles while racing and training makes many of the sacrifices worth it.   Always show your gratitude and appreciation to your family for all they do to help you race!   Enjoy the journey together!

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Racheal Wood is an accomplished triathlete that has dedicated a great deal of time coaching adults and youth triathletes to many podium finishes from Youth, Sprint, Olympic and Ironman races at the local, regional, national and world championship level.   She has been a USAT Certified Level II Coach since 2004, USAT Youth and Junior Certified Coach since 2011, USA Cycling Expert Level 1 Coach since 2005, RRCA and USA Track and Field, USA Masters and ASCA Swim Coach Certified.  She also has a Master’s Degree in Exercise Science from Florida Atlantic University.  She is the head coach of the South Florida Lightning Youth and Junior EliteTeam.  

 

Posted in Latest News

USAT Florida Region Hall of Fame – Sold Out

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The 2016 USA Triathlon Florida Region Hall of Fame is sold out! If you were interested in attending and didn’t register on time, we can add your name to the waiting list.  Please email Hector Torres at  htorres@cfltriclub.com .

However, we still have 5 seats open for the Coaches Symposium. If you are interested in attending, please contact Hector as well.

Thank you very much and we will see you in on December 10, 2016.

 

Posted in Latest News

Long Course Triathlon, Aquabike National Titles Awarded in Final Championship Races of the Season

USA Triathlon – Florida Region was honored to worked with race organizer MultiRace in producing the MiamiMan Triathlon as the National Long Course & Aquabike Championship and looks forward to continuing in 2017 as we bring back the championship event to South Florida!

** Repost from USA Triathlon **
BY ELIZABETH GRIMSLEY | NOV. 13, 2016, 5:37 P.M. (ET)

MIAMI, Fla. — Age-group athletes claimed the final national titles of 2016 on Sunday at the USA Triathlon Long Course Triathlon and Aquabike National Championships, held in conjunction with the Miami Man Triathlon.

Robby Chalfant (Boulder, Colo.), who took the overall men’s long course triathlon title, clocked in at 4 hours, 7 minutes, 20 seconds on the 1.2-mile swim, 56-mile bike, 13.1-mile run course.

“It was my second attempt at the long course [distance],” Chalfant said. “I’m not used to flat courses. I’m used to hills and descents, so I knew I was up for a challenge. But I couldn’t ask for a better race.”

The win also qualified Chalfant for the world championships in Penticton, Canada, in 2017. The top 18 finishers in each age group (rolling down to 25th place) qualified for Team USA. Team USA is comprised of the nation’s top age-group multisport athletes who represent the U.S. at each ITU World Championships event.

Corinne Abraham of the United Kingdom was the first female to cross the finish line but is not eligible to win a national title. To be eligible, athletes must be a U.S. citizen or U.S. national to receive awards and qualify for Team USA. This means Kirsten Sass (McKenzie, Tenn.) added yet another national title to her résumé, finishing with a time of 4:21:36 and successfully defending her title from 2015.

In the Aquabike National Championships, Mike Shaffer (Ventura, Calif.) and Laura Matthews (Memphis, Tenn.) won overall national titles. Shaffer won his race in 2:39:53 while Matthews came across the finish line in 2:43:09.

“The bike was flat as a pancake, so it helped me out as a big guy,” Shaffer said. “I’m very happy not to have to run. USA Triathlon actually gave me comeback athlete of the year because I got hit by a car about 15 years ago, so I’m very happy. I won once before overall, but this one was a lot more competitive because of worlds coming on.”

Additionally, Sass added one last title to her 2016 campaign, winning the women’s 35-39 age group and defending her aquabike national title from last season.

USA Triathlon Long Course Triathlon National Championships
Miami, Florida
1.2-mile swim, 56-mile bike, 13.1-mile run

Complete Results
Overall Female: Kirsten Sass (McKenzie, Tenn.), 4:21:36
Overall Male: Robby Chalfant (Boulder, Colo.), 4:07:20
F17-19: Carly Brewington (Coral Springs, Fla.), 7:55:13
M17-19: Payne Pachuda (West Chester, Pa.), 4:41:48
F20-24: Isabel Ahrendt (Wexford, Pa.), 5:07:28
M20-24: Ted Treise (River Falls, Wis.), 4:23:50
F25-29: Alice Henley (Plantation, Fla.), 4:49:24
M25-29: Ruben Chavez (Hallandale Beach, Fla.), 4:21:22
F30-34: Emmy Brown (New York, N.Y.), 4:57:40
M30-34: Robby Chalfant (Boulder, Colo.), 4:07:20
F35-39: Kirsten Sass (McKenzie, Tenn.), 4:21:36
M35-39: Nathan Rickman (Fairfax, Va.), 4:11:14
F40-44: Claudia McCoy (Trinity, Fla.), 4:50:28
M40-44: Kurt Holt (Santa Rosa, Calif.), 4:21:09
F45-49: Tanya Houghton (Weddington, N.C.), 4:52:43
M45-49: Dave Slavinski (Point Pleasant, N.J.), 4:09:30
F50-54: Cassie McWilliam (Rye, N.Y.), 4:43:20
M50-54: Dan Stephens (Boise, Idaho), 4:15:32
F55-59: Sheila Power (Madison, Wis.), 5:11:29
M55-59: Kyle Welch (Sunnyvale, Calif.), 4:23:42
F60-64: Lorrie Beck (Williamstown, N.J.), 5:16:19
M60-64: Ken Junkins (Saint Cloud, Fla.), 5:00:56
F60-64: Sandy Menely (Holmes Branch, Fla.), 6:11:51
M65-69: Mike Wien (Marietta, Ga.), 5:05:50
M70-74: John Strait (New Port Richey, Fla.), 5:21:57

USA Triathlon Aquabike National Championships
Miami, Florida
1.2-mile swim, 56-mile bike
Complete Results
Overall Female: Laura Matthews (Memphis, Tenn.), 2:43:09
Overall Male: Mike Shaffer (Ventura, Calif.), 2:39:53
F17-19: Alma Campiani (Key Biscayne, Fla.), 3:04:50
M17-19: Tommy Monahan (Louisville, Colo.), 3:11:43
F20-24: Laura Matthews (Memphis, Tenn.), 2:43:09
F25-29: Ryann Kopacka (Berkeley, Calif.), 3:04:30
M25-29: Brent Vanderzyl (Kissimmee, Fla.), 3:11:47
F30-34: Alexandra Hammouri (Greensboro, N.C.), 2:52:24
M30-34: Daniel Nolan (Upper Arlington, Ohio), 2:57:22
F35-39: Kirsten Sass (McKenzie, Tenn.), 2:45:59
M35-39: Zach Wolz (Lake Worth, Fla.), 2:57:09
F40-44: Leslie Hancock (Simi Valley, Calif.), 2:47:25
M40-44: Jake North (Austin, Texas), 2:45:46
F45-49: Julia Wreski (Fort Myers, Fla.), 2:55:48
M45-49: Brian Weissinger (Boise, Idaho), 2:44:54
F50-54: Kerry Simmons (Lake Mary, Fla.), 2:56:30
M50-54: Mike Shaffer (Ventura, Calif.), 2:39:53
F55-59: Kathy Petrillo (Jupiter, Fla.), 3:10:34
M55-59: Paul Lincoln (Weston, Fla.), 2:41:51
F60-64: Denise Everitt (Marion, N.Y.), 3:27:34
M60-64: Michael McCombs (Malborough, Mass.), 2:47:16
F65-69: Debbie White (Fort Myers, Fla.), 3:58:05
M65-69: Garry Castelli (Belleville, Ill.), 2:52:10
F70-74: Lois Leon (Miami, Fla.), 4:05:44
M70-74: Dale Vaughan (Macon, Ga.), 3:09:09
M75-79: Paul McDonald (Pleasant Hill, Calif.), 5:05:14
M80-84: Hunter Temple (Santa Fe, N.M.), 4:58:37

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