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Miami Marathon

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The

Miami Marathon

is an almanac marathon racing upshot hosted by Miami, Florida, since 2003. The marathon grade also runs through the city of Miami Beach, Florida. The 42.195-kilometre (26.219 mi) race is typically run on the concluding Sunday in Jan or the first Sunday in February, at approximately 6:tenam. The event too includes a half marathon, and a wheelchair partition for both races.[a]
Marathon stop times can be used to qualify for the Boston Marathon.

Celebrities or local politicians typically starting time the race. Frank Shorter, 1972 Olympic marathon champion, and Ryan Hall, winner of the marathon result in the 2008 United States Olympic Trials, have been previously given this honor.

The boilerplate temperature at the kickoff of the race for the years 2003-2007 was 63.four °F (17.four °C).

Life Time Fitness produces this consequence.

History

Orange Bowl Marathon
Engagement Commonly January
Location Miami, Florida
Event type Road
Distance Marathon
Established 1977
(45 years ago)

 (1977)

Orange Bowl era

The inaugural
Orangish Bowl Marathon, established every bit part of the annual Rex Orange Jamboree, was held on
December 26, 1977, with over 800 participants.[1]
[ii]

Originally the race had started and finished in the Orange Bowl stadium merely after issues with the course the start and finish moved to the Crandon Park.[three]
The marathon was never every bit popular every bit other races in the racing calendar and had trouble attracting athletes.[iv]
Eventually fiscal bug caused the result fold.[5]

The final Orangish Bowl Marathon that the Association of Route Racing Statisticians has record of was held in 1988.[6]

Current era

The inaugural race was held on
February ii, 2003.

The race has been growing over the years. In 2010, 18,321 runners took part in the combined races. For the 10 yr anniversary in 2012 the race sold out at 25,000 runners and has connected to reach that number of participants since.

The 2021 edition of the race was cancelled due to the coronavirus pandemic. with all registrants given the option of running the race virtually, transferring their entry to 2022, or obtaining a refund (less whatsoever processing fees).[7]
[viii]

Course

Beginning on Biscayne Boulevard next to the American Airlines Arena (home of the Miami Oestrus), the form takes runners eastbound on the MacArthur Causeway, past cruise ships docked at the Port of Miami, to South Embankment. From there, competitors travel northbound along the famous Ocean Drive, through the Urban center of Miami Embankment, then westbound forth the Venetian Causeway and back to the mainland and the City of Miami. Here, the Miami Half Marathon finishes and the total marathon continues southbound through the financial district, Brickell, into Coconut Grove, out the Rickenbacker Causeway towards Cardinal Biscayne, and then back through Brickell and downtown Miami to complete the 42.195 kilometres (26.219 mi) at Bayfront Park.

Through partnership with Shifting Gears United of S Florida. The Miami Marathon host a sectionalization for athletes with all disabilities. Sub-divisions include open divisions male and female, push-rim, handcyle 2019 Alfredo De los deSantos member of the Freedom Team of Shifting Gears United. Paralympian Alfredo de los deSantos repeats another win. Bronze medalist at the 2020 Tokyo Paralympics.

Winners

Orangish Bowl era

Year Men Time Women Time Rf.
1977 Pat Chmiel two:24:twenty Jane Killian 2:54:13 [i]
[2]
[10]
1978 not held
[b]
[6]
1979 Stan Curran 2:19:12 Gayle Olinek 2:55:08
1980 Ken Misner two:18:31 Dorthe Rasmussen 2:40:35
1981 Benji Durden 2:12:33 Carol Gould 2:41:39
1982 Dave Long 2:12:16.viii Charlotte Teske 2:29:01.six [12]
[13]
1983 Neb Rodgers ii:xv:07 Monika Lovinich ii:35:16
1984 Tommy Persson 2:13:26 Joelle de Brouwer 2:44:41
1985 Jimmy Ashworth 2:18:49 Jan Yerkes 2:41:31 [xiv]
[15]
1986 Bernard Bobes ii:21:26 Shirley Silsby 2:53:18
1987 John Boyes 2:23:22 Jan Yerkes two:52:00 [16]
[17]
1988 Dennis Rinde two:23:19 Maureen Hurst 2:50:32 [18]
Source:
“Race On The Rising New Sponsor Puts Orange Bowl Marathon On The Road To New Life”.
Sun Sentenel. Sunday Sentenel. January 9, 1987. Retrieved
September 12,
2015
.

Electric current era

Year Men Time Women Time Rf.
2003 David Ruto two:12:22 Volga Yudziankova ii:twoscore:23
2004 William Gomez Amorin 2:14:42 Stacie Alboucrek two:42:32
2005 Elias Rodrigues Bastos 2:17:24 Sandra Ruales Mosquera 2:37:00
2006 Ruben Garcia Gomez ii:xviii:15 Hiromi Ominami 2:34:11
2007 Teshome Gelana 2:17:51 Ramilla Burangulova 2:40:22 [19]
2008 Jose Garcia 2:17:43 Kelly Liljeblad 2:47:thirteen [20]
2009 Benazzouz Slimani 2:16:49 Michele Suskek two:43:31 [21]
2010 Michael Wardian ii:28:39 Brett Ely 2:45:36 [22]
2011 Tesfaye Alemayehu ii:12:57 Alena Vinitskaya 2:44:38 [23]
2012 Sammy Malakwen ii:16:55 Raquel Maraviglia 2:41:39 [24]
2013 Luis Carlos Rivero González 2:26:14 Mariska Kramer ii:46:07
2014 Sammy Malakwen 2:xix:46 Mariska Kramer 2:49:28
2015 Luis Carlos Rivero González 2:20:47 Alemnesh Ashetu Habtemikael 2:39:31
2016 Benazzouz Slimani ii:24:56 Allison Kieffer two:55:30
2017 Christopher Zablocki two:18:xv Marta Ayela 2:twoscore:51
2018 Hillary Too ii:23:03 Lyubov Denisova 2:40:54
2019 Ezekiel Kipsang ii:16:36 Kate Landau ii:37:48
2020 Saidi Juma Makula 2:21:59 Aydee Loayza Huaman 2:46:52 [25]
[26]
2021 cancelled due to coronavirus pandemic [7]

Notes


  1. ^

    The half marathon is started concurrently, while the wheelchair division begins 5–10 minutes before the footrace.

  2. ^

    The marathon was initially held with the annual Rex Orangish Jamboree, and although the inaugural race was held on
    December 26, 1977, subsequent marathons from 1979 to 1988 were held in Jan or February.[one]
    [ii]
    [vi]
    [eleven]

References

  1. ^


    a




    b




    c



    https://spider web.archive.org/spider web/20200610232123if_/https://digitalcommons.fiu.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?commodity=2105&context=student_newspaper#page=5
  2. ^


    a




    b




    c




    “Ml_1977”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  3. ^


    “Miami Marathon Opens Season For Road Races”.
    Orlando Sentry. Orlando Sentinel. January 9, 1987. Retrieved
    September 12,
    2015
    .



  4. ^


    “Orange Bowl Marathon sets course for prestige”.
    St Petersburg Independent. St Petersburg Independent. January two, 1984. Retrieved
    September 12,
    2015
    .



  5. ^


    Sharon Robb (January 9, 1986). “Ob Marathon Battles Money Woes”.
    Sunday Sentenel
    . Retrieved
    September 12,
    2015
    .


  6. ^


    a




    b




    c




    “Orange Bowl Marathon”.
    Clan of Route Racing Statisticians. ARRS. Retrieved
    September 12,
    2015
    .


  7. ^


    a




    b




    “2021 Event Cancellation - Miami Marathon”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  8. ^


    “Archived copy”.
    www.miamiherald.com. Archived from the original on October 28, 2020. Retrieved
    January 12,
    2022
    .



    {{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived re-create every bit title (link)


  9. ^


    “Cheer zones hope to bring enthusiasm to Miami Marathon | Miami Herald”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  10. ^


    “Race on the Rising New Sponsor Puts Orangish Basin Marathon on the Road To…”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  11. ^

    https://web.annal.org/web/20201212112148/https://www.arrs.run/MaraList/ML_1978.htm

  12. ^

    Dave Long at Power of ten

  13. ^


    “ARRS - Race: Orange Bowl”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  14. ^

    Jimmy Ashworth at Power of 10

  15. ^


    “ARRS - Race: Orange Bowl”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  16. ^


    “Orange Bowl results 1987”.
    ARRS
    . Retrieved
    September 12,
    2015
    .



  17. ^


    Sharon Robb (January xi, 1987). “Mailman Delivers Ob Win It’s A Slow Marathon, But Boyes Alone At End”.
    Dominicus Sentry. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.



  18. ^


    “Orange Bowl results 1988”.
    ARRS
    . Retrieved
    September 12,
    2015
    .



  19. ^


    “ING Miami Marathon & Half Marathon 2007: Run-Marathon Results”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  20. ^


    “ING Miami Marathon & Half Marathon 2008: Marathon Results”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  21. ^


    “ING Miami Marathon & Half Marathon 2009: Run-Marathon Results”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  22. ^


    “ING Miami Marathon & One-half Marathon 2010: Marathon Results”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  23. ^


    “ING Miami Marathon & Half Marathon: Run-Marathon Results”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  24. ^


    “ING Miami Marathon & Half Marathon 2012: Run-Marathon Results”. Archived from the original on December 12, 2020.


  25. ^


    “Archived copy”.
    www.miamiherald.com. Archived from the original on November 17, 2020. Retrieved
    January 12,
    2022
    .



    {{cite spider web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)

  • [one]
  • [2]

External links


  • Official website

    Edit this at Wikidata





This folio was last edited on 26 January 2022, at 11:41

Source: https://wiki2.org/en/Miami_Marathon

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