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Level Renner 10K Announces Prize Purse

Level Renner is excited to announce its prize structure for the 1st annual Level Renner 10K Road Race (#LRRR10K) to be held at 0900 on August 25 at DW Field Park in Brockton, MA. We scratched together as much money as we could in an effort to accentuate the competitive aspect of this event.  We’ve declared that a goal of this race is to showcase the regional elites as well as provide an opportunity for all runners to challenge themselves and be competitive whether it’s in the man v. man or man v. himself format.  As for those looking to supplement their income with a Sunday morning hard effort, this is what The Level is offering:

Overall Men & Women
1st – $240
2nd – $120
3rd – $60

Masters (40+) Men & Women
1st – $140
2nd – $70
3rd – $50 gift certificate to a run specialty shop

Team Prize Men & Women
1st – $200
winner takes all for each men and women’s team

The prize purse certainly isn’t the biggest we’ve seen, but it’s still not too shabby for a first time event put on by a completely free resource.  Plus, if you we get enough pre-registrations we might even be able to up the purse a teeny bit.

Teams are gender specific (not mixed).  The top 3 individuals from each team will score.  The team with the lowest combined time will win the prize.  No exceptions.  Individuals who are racing as part of a team must declare their team affiliation when registering (and certainly not after the race).  Teams need not be USATF members.

lrrr10k bill 5.18.13To ensure that the Level Renner 10K is a highly competitive event, we are offering an elite entry application form. We have a limited number of spots for males and females, masters and open runners. Elite Entries will receive low bib numbers, reserved spots at the starting line, a complimentary entry fee, and hopefully a few more perks.  The Elite Entry Application is open until August 6.  Selected elites will be notified during the second week of August.  Selections will be made based on fastest times posted.



In addition to the above awards, non-cash prizes will be given to 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place in each of the following men’s and women’s divisions:

              • 0-29
              • 30-39
              • 40-49 (if winners don’t claim 40+ prize money)
              • 50-59
              • 60+

Don’t think you’re fast enough to win a prize?  No problem.  We have an extensive treasure chest of raffle prizes that is growing by the day. And if you’re in the business of philanthropy, it’s not too late to sponsor our race or donate a prize.  Contact us for details.


Thanks to these guys for already helping us out:


eastern bank logo 5.30.13

Mix-104.1 ad 5.22.13

Greater Boston Running Company

Charles River Running

HarborOne Credit Union

Register now for the Level Renner 10k…

Level Renner Road Race Gomez Mason logo

See a course map and get all the details here: LRRR10K.

US Mountain Team Hangout

EJN took part in a live video conference (via Google Hangouts) last night. On the call was a few members and key personnel for the US Mountain Running Team: athletes Glenn Randall, Ryan Hafer, and Zach Ornelas, along with team managers Richard Bolt and Paul Kirsch.

For some information, here are some key results:

2012 World Championships Men | Women

2013 US / NACAC Championships Men | Women

Here is the much anticipated video.


We’ll see you at the Level Renner 10k!

Level Renner Road Race Gomez Mason logo

First Group Run in the Books

The first ever Level Renner group run was held on Thursday July 25th at the Prudential Center in Boston. Despite the somewhat short notice, the hectic vacation schedules of many of the Legion right now, and the rain, the turn out was pretty good. The seed was laid for a fruitful venture.  Read the below report from one of the attendees.

Skechers let us try out their running shoes and brought all of our sizes.

Skechers let us try out their running shoes and they brought all of our sizes!

Level Renner Group Run

by Sam Powell

Skechers showed up to our group run and not only did they bring running shoes but also gatorade and fruit snacks!

Skechers: Meb runs in them.

Level Renner was first introduced to me by my wonderfully insane sister Barbara. The Barbarian is what I call her. It was a very impromptu trip, “Hey Sam, you want to go to Boston with me? Come on it will be fun!” This would turn out to be an hour and a half drive through the driving rain on my day off. I was torn between staying back and hiding inside with a good book or trying not to be a geeky loser. I threw all caution to the wind and signed my name, willing and eager for an adventure in summer time Boston.

As soon as we had pulled down our street I regretted the decision. Dark clouds rolled in, and rain began to splat the windshield. The Barbarian drives a huge Ford, and she is a tiny person. The rain was unnerving. I hadn’t run in a month, I felt groggy at best, and it was humid. I was also hungry. The signature was already down;  there was no turning back. I decided to make the best and stop letting myself spoil the fun. This was tough.

Real runners run in the rain. And real runners are always goofy, likable people. I can honestly say each one of the crew fit that description well.

The crew was made up of John, Kevin, Eric, Josh, Dan, the Barbarian, my little sister Gina, me, and maybe a couple of others I forgot. Not a huge group, but the energy was there. All my doubts were washed away as the group started strapping on running shoes, swapping jokes, and getting ready to head out into the rain. We took pictures, got a few names down, diplomatically agreed on 8 minute pace, and set off to the one thing we all had in common, RUN.

Boston was beautiful. We made our way from the Prudential Center to the Charles and followed some footpaths, dodging pedestrians and exchanging animated conversation. It was all about getting to know each other and in a run nothing feels awkward. Through the puddles and mist, around cars, between roadwork, over bridges, and under trees we flew… well we may have hit 7:30s or even 6:30s at times. It was an absolute blast. We stuck together the whole time, though the more excited members had to keep themselves in check. I tend to forget everything around me when I’m feeling good and simply want to fly. That day in the mist, surrounded by laughing runners, immersed in a cool urban run, I felt really good.

Group runners head over a footbridge to the Charles River.

Group runners head over a footbridge to the Charles River.

The group is an incredible motivator; it gets you excited about running and reminds you why you love this strange sport. I do not think I have ever met a distance runner I did not like. We are a weird sort of person, beating to the sound of our own wacky drums. I highly recommend checking out the club and trying it out for a time or two. It doesn’t matter if you are new, if you are terrible with people, or haven’t run for a few months. You will be welcomed in and joined to a great running family. Get ready to have some fun, because Level Renner Club is all about, well running, but also about getting out to meet some really cool people and experiencing a little more on the crazy side of life. Come to the next event!

skechers group run sneakers lvl decal 7.29.13

 Our next group run is scheduled for Thursday, August 22. Hope to see you there. Consider good preparation for this:

Register now for the Level Renner 10k…

Level Renner Road Race Gomez Mason logo

Ritchie, Reilly Victorious at Carver

The air was noticeably cooler on Friday night. I remembered it was the night of the Blessing of the Fleet Road Race in Narragansett, RI at what was probably the time Sam Alexander was breaking the tape (51:12 for the win). That race always seemed to be uncomfortably hot (much like many others this time of year) but if it could be cooler for that one, then there was hope that it could be cooler for Carver, right? Wrong.

Temps seemed to be about average at race time in Carver (79-80, I think) but luckily the course offered quite a bit of shade. You wouldn’t be able to tell from the results that it was hot at all from the way Tim Ritchie and Ruben Sança broke it open. It was basically a two man race that came down to a kick at the end. With about 400m to go, Ritchie made his move and Sança couldn’t quite cover it.

Tim Ritchie takes this round from Ruben Sança at Carver. Courtesy of Scott Mason Photo.

Tim Ritchie takes this round from Ruben Sança at Carver. Courtesy of Scott Mason Photo.

This round went to Ritchie, but it was just another battle between the two that goes back to their high school days. “He’s one of the guys that makes me nervous before a race. I’ll see him on the line and I’ll be like ‘okay, this is going to be harder than I thought’.” For Ruben, it was his debut road race in a Whirlaway singlet. Getting out-kicked is never ideal, but Ruben is only two and a half months removed from knee surgery and is still rounding into form. Ruben is feeling stronger and confident, and with a little more time to recover, it could make for a heck of showdown between the two down the road.

In the women’s race, it was all Steph Reilly. The Team RUN competitor and Bryant University coach (and last but not least Olympian) cruised to the victory in 27:48. Steph was almost a minute up on her nearest competitor, Carly Shea (BAA, 28:43). Not bad for someone who’s putting their body through the wringer with P90X exercises. According to Steph, she was feeling the effects of those strenuous workouts, but it’s all part of a plan to build up some more strength this summer.

Carly Shea fared pretty well herself. Although she lost to Reilly, she did manage to score her first PR as a mom. A PR of any kind is always a good sign so it looks like her comeback is progressing nicely.

As always, Scott Mason Photo had the race covered and you can check out his amazing work on his website. Krissy Kozlosky was also on the scene and put up quite a few excellent shots as well. Enjoy, and support your photographers!


Register now for the Level Renner 10k…

Level Renner Road Race Gomez Mason logo

Cranmore: Interviews & Highlights

The final race in the USATF-NE mountain series took place in North Conway, NH last Sunday. The Cranmore Hill Climb was the culminating event and served as the US and NACAC Championships.

In the men’s race, Joseph Gray (aka Joe Geezi) started out conservatively and overcame a late surge from Zachary Ornela to secure another championship. Joe talked to us shortly after the race:

Glenn Randall got the better of his old Dartmouth teammate Chris Zablocki in their head to head match up on the mountain. The mountains are a whole different animal than the roads, but Chris still did pretty well for a first timer on this terrain. Glenn ran real well and made Team USA again. Here are the two of them talking about the race and competing against each other:

For more on the men’s race, we compiled a raw footage highlight video (well, there’s some editing):

One of our favorite shots from this is of a wobbly Eric Macknight crossing the line. A lot of people had that look going through the finish chute that day and it was a testament not only to how hard the course was but to how hard they worked out there. We finally had Christin Doneski on camera for an interview, but we cut it short to go make sure Eric was okay (he was). Christin’s a tough competitor (2013 mountain series champion) and also a pretty good teammate too.

Speaking of Christin, we had already put up some coverage of the women’s race, but here’s some more. Afterwards we got an interview with Meggan Franks, the top finisher from Team Canada and also the top foreign finisher (13th overall). She’s totally #OnTheLevel:

All this mountain series coverage left you with a case of mountain fever? Well start training now and maybe you’ll be ready to take on the series in 2014. Complete the whole circuit and you’ll attain Mountain Goat status and be able to bypass the Mt Washington race lottery. There’s still the world championships coming up in Poland too, so you’ll see more from the mountains on the Level. Be sure to also check out Scott Mason Photo and Joe Viger Photography for some absolutely amazing shots from the race.

Westwood Twilight Meet


Westwood is hosting a Twilight Meet on the evening of Thursday, August 15th.

In addition to the 100, 200, 400, 800, and mile we are also offering an
“Elite 5k” (with a cash reward for 1st and 2nd male and female competitior!).

This meet will offer something for both youth and adults:

Youth begins at 5:30
Adult begins around 6:45 – with the elite 5k at 7:30.

More info: http://www.trackclinic.com/westwood-twilight-meet


If you would like to promote your event via a blog post, contact us!

Running Rusieckis: IAU World Trail Championships

Guest blog by Amy Rusiecki

July 6th dawned with a bit of heat but plenty of enthusiasm.  It was finally the day of the World Trail Championships – a race that I had been dreaming of and focusing on for months.  As us athletes got ready for the race, it was amazing the similarities in pre-race rituals among nations – from passing body glide around the team to applying sunblock on each other’s backs.

Team USA pre-race rituals

I had a few goals for the race. Most important, I wanted to race strong – I’ve raced enough to know when I’ve given a good effort or not – and I was determined to finish the race without regrets or anything in the tank.  Part of that was that I didn’t want to get sucked into the quick initial pace that would inevitably burn me out.  The course was a 1km road climb to get to the trails, and then 5 laps of 15km around a rolling circuit (with climb for the first 4 kilometers, then rolling for the next 8 kilometers, and a screaming downhill for the last 3 kilometers), followed by 1km down the initial road section after all 5 laps are complete.  With the opening several miles being uphill, I needed to go out easy and relax for the first hour.  My secret goal was to not get lapped by any USA runner, and certainly to not get lapped by Brian [Editor’s note: Brian is Brian Rusiecki, the author’s husband.]! We were called to the staging area a few minutes before the race, and we marched in by country to the start area, as each contingent was announced.  Knowing that Tracy is similar paced to me, we lined up together.  As we worked our way behind the fast guys, we commented on how close to the back we were – this was definitely different for me.

Team USA heading to the start

After the entire first climb was completed (about 5km), I could still see Tracy, and I was able to stretch the legs out on the first downhill of the day.  I looked up, saw an amazingly sweeping view of the hills of Wales, and felt my pace quicken.  I passed Tracy, and encouraged her to run strong – I was convinced I would see her again.The race took off hard, the initial 1km road climbing didn’t seem to slow folks down much.  I tried to relax and not go into immediate oxygen debt, but I tried to stay in contact with Tracy.  Michelle had taken off at the gun, but we knew she had the potential to podium, so I figured I wouldn’t see her again.

Amy, passing through the lap/aid zone

Still, the first lap felt a bit aggressive for me, so I worked to settle into a sustainable pace for the 2nd lap.  I was amazed by the caliber of athletes here, as well as the volume of incredible runners.  I’ve never done a race with that many females around me – or where I’ve been in contact with so many other athletes.  Everyone was here to race their hearts out.  At one point, I stopped at an aid station to grab a cup of water and was quickly passed by several females, then we would hit a short section of single track and I would surge past other racers, only to be quickly passed once we reached the runnable jeep trails by the ladies with better leg speed. Halfway through the first loop, I caught up with Beverly Anderson Abbs – a true ultrarunning legend.  I was pleased to keep stride with her – not only because if I could keep up with her I knew I could run strong, but also because she could speak English and was super encouraging.  I also knew that she is very experienced, and running near her gave me confidence that I was running a smart race and not getting sucked into too fast of an early pace.  She and I would trade places and at times work together through the first 3 laps.

Brian and Ben, representing the USA and New England

As I passed her, I was very aware that I was now the leading USA runner.  The weight of that was heavy as I worked hard to do my country justice – but it also added some spring to my stride as I swelled with pride that I was leading the USA team.  I visualized my training buddies and trail friends sitting at home in the US, sipping coffee, and cheering for me from afar and jumping for joy that I was racing well.  The enormity of it helped me to push hard and stay mentally focused through the 3rd lap.  Towards the end of my 3rd lap, I lapped US team member Stefanie, who was having a rough day and was going to drop out.  All I could feel was sorry for Michelle, who now was going to have to run/hike over 30 miles on a gimpy leg…but if anyone could handle that, then it was Michelle – she proved to be tough as nails. By the start of the 3rd lap, I was settled into my pace and slowly catching folks who had gone out too hard.  Surprisingly, on the top of the climb I caught and passed Michelle.  I power hiked with her for a minute to see what was going on – seems her ITB was flaring up and she was in some serious pain.  When I asked her what she was going to do, she responded that she would keep moving forward until she wasn’t scoring for the USA team anymore – what a true champ.

Amy, taking advantage of a downhill

As I started my last lap, folks were guessing I was around 20th place, so I worked hard to pick off as many folks as I could.  I felt strong, and I felt inspired by my USA teammates, my training buddies back home, and the numerous runners and family/friends who donated their hard earned money so Brian and I could be here.  I felt their support and used it to give me energy.  I ran with all my heart.  I surged with everything I had, and was picking off runners.On the 4th lap, I was running scared, passing folks and imaging that Tracy might be closing in on me.  Now that I was leading the US contingent I wanted to stay there!  I ran strong and focused on racing aggressively yet leaving enough in the tank to surge for the last lap.  The course was starting to deteriorate a bit, but luckily my Lite Trail Drymax socks in combination with the Inov8 TrailRoc 255s proved to be light yet aggressive and kept my feet happy through the worsening mud as well as the steep ups and downs.

Brian, running strong and steady

Brian ended up having a great day, finishing 2nd USA runner and 17th overall in about 6:25.  Considering he doesn’t think of himself as a ‘speedy runner’, he did respectably well.  I was also pleased that Ben Nephew finished 3rd USA runner and 19th overall, just a few minutes behind Brian – that meant that all 3 New England runners ran strong and were scoring members of the USA team.The last 1km down the paved road to the finish was emotional – I was finishing my first World Championship race, and I was finishing strong.  I left it all out there.  I ran with complete pride in the USA jersey.  I lead my team, finishing 15th female in 7:24:25.  This time is a new 50 mile PR for me, and considering it was a bit hot and humid on race day, and the course featured 9,000 feet of climbing, I know it’s an indication that I have faster in me.  Tracy ended up having a rough day, battling GI issues for most of the race, but still finished in around 8:30.  Michelle held true to her promise, and finished around 9 hours – earning her finisher award as well as the respect of the rest of us there.  I was completely honored to call these two ladies my teammates, and proud of our humble 10th place team finish.  I know how much passion and pain went into that result.

I do need to offer some thanks – because Brian and I would never have made it to Wales without the support of the New England trail running community.  While everyone’s contributions made a huge impact, a few that stand out are Dr. Weiss and Performance Health Center (always encouraging my dreams and keeping me healthy enough to chase them!), 413 Trail Runners (who keep me company for miles on the trails), Western Mass Distance Project (who get me out of bed to log some miles), Snenipsit Striders (the most active group in the area to get Brian and I support), and Steph Robinson (who house sat, cat sat, and transported us for this journey).  And of course, my sponsors who support my passion and give me the tools to do it successfully: Inov8 shoes, Drymax socks, and Gu Energy.

This was actually part three of a three part series about the Rusiecki’s experience at the world trail championships. To get the full story, check out their blog Running Rusieckis.

Add Peachtree to Your Bucket List

The Battle of Atlanta

by Mike McGrane

Photo courtesy of Mike McGrane and Amanda Watters.

Photo courtesy of Amanda Watters.

When it comes to bucket list races, the Boston Marathon may the pinnacle for many runners but there are a handful of other classic races to consider before retiring your sneakers. Every runner in New England should have the Falmouth Road Race on his bucket race list along with a few other local races including Joanie’s Beach to Beacon 10K, the Tufts 10K (if you’re a woman), and the Boilermaker 15K in Utica.

Before these fine races were born, and a few months after I entered the world, the Peachtree Road Race in Atlanta emerged as one of the finest and most challenging 10K races in the US. The Peachtree was born on the Fourth of July in 1970 and has grown from 110 runners in the inaugural race to a ridiculous 60,000 entrants in 2013. On its 43rd birthday, I decided this was the year that I would make the trip to Atlanta to check the Peachtree 10K off my bucket list. As luck would have it, my friend and I entered the race lottery and both of us earned a spot at the starting line with the top seeded runners from around the world.

The Peachtree Road Race has been on my to do list since I started running road races at the age of fifteen. That year, Nike came out with a poster titled “The Battle of Atlanta” with an iconic image of the Peachtree finishers — exhausted, fallen, and victorious. That poster, which most of us have either seen on a wall at a local running store or had pinned to our own running wall of fame, inspired me to someday run with the best on Peachtree Street.  (Click here to see the image of that poster.)

Atlanta in July promises runners heat, humidity, and a good dose of hills. When my friend and I arrived in Atlanta, we soon realized the warm summer weather of Boston was an ocean breeze compared the swamp-air of Georgia. At least some of our summer running in Boston thus far had prepared us for the humidity. The other race factor was the hills. The Peachtree is not all advertised as a flat and fast course despite some historically fast times. The race starts relatively flat to slightly up hill for the first mile, then descends almost two miles before charging back up for the next mile. The climb has been dubbed “Cardiac Hill” by the local runners and it certainly takes the wind out of the sail just half way through the race. After suffering for a mile ascent, the final mile and 365 yards are mostly downhill and where the excitement of the spectators rallies the runners to the finish at Piedmont Park.

This year’s race was special for the Peachtree. For the first time in history, the race was host to the men’s and women’s U.S. 10K Championship in the same year. Not only was there a speedy pack of front running foreign athletes chasing summer cash prizes, but another eighty-some U.S. elites battling for both USATF cash awards and status among their training peers. This modern day battle of Atlanta was brewing between the top American runners and some of the world’s best foreign elites. It was rare opportunity to toe the line, at least for a few seconds, with the top US and world class runners.

With the Boston Marathon bombings still on the mind, the race organization, the Atlanta Track Club, was focused on the security and safety of the runners, volunteers, and spectators. The Peachtree Race in Atlanta on America’s birthday could easily become a terrorist target in the wake of the marathon bombings, and I was not the only one feeling anxiety and mixed emotions about celebrating a great American race with 60,000 other runners on the heels of Boston. With tight security, trash bins covered, pre-race bombing sweeps, and a vigilant group of runners and volunteers, my fears dissolved the moment the race started with a simple command and drop of an orange flag—no firing gun or cannon start this year’s race start.

I lined up on the far side of a wide street opposite of the elites and among the fast local veterans and the young guns, some dressed in costume. At the start, I set an ambitious pace to separate myself from the over ambitious youth runners and committed to an early, fast pace knowing I had some net downhill to cover before the suffering truly began. The elites quickly disappeared down Peachtree Street and I focused on my race plan — be competitive.

Top 1000 swag.  Photo courtesy of Mike McGrane & Amanda Watters.

Top 1000 swag. Photo courtesy of  Amanda Watters.

As with many first races with grand stature, the race flew by even with the slow drag up Cardiac Hill. I tend to run with impeccable tunnel vision and I often miss notable race course features (i.e. in my first Falmouth Road Race, I never saw the lighthouse at mile one which is hard to miss even on the foggiest days). I was also focused on staying two steps ahead of a young guy dressed in costume as Captain America. No one likes to get beat by a runner in costume! Before I realized it, I hit the five-mile mark and was making the turn onto 10th Street and the final decent to the finish line. I was closing in on my first Peachtree and it was a blur. One final sprint kick put some distance between me and the Captain and I was finished — exhausted, exhilarated, and victorious.

For a moment while catching my breath, I took in the greatness of the event and pondered what a privilege it is to be free, to be a runner, and to celebrate the Fourth by running the Peachtree 10K.

Hands on my knees, I looked back on the course at the stream of runners sprinting to the finish. For a moment while catching my breath, I took in the greatness of the event and pondered what a privilege it is to be free, to be a runner, and to celebrate the Fourth by running the Peachtree 10K. I march on to pick up the coveted race tee, an ice-cold towel, and eat some breakfast grits offered by with the Atlanta Track Club. As for the Peachtree, it’s checked off my bucket list but I’ll be back to give it another try and stay for a while to take in some Southern hospitality, have a few Georgia peaches, and enjoy a great American city. If you haven’t been to Atlanta, I suggest adding this peachy race to your bucket list, too.


Thanks to Mike McGrane for this article. If you have something of this quality to contribute, please contact us.

A Couple of Olympians Make Team USA

Back in our Cranmore Hill Climb race preview we highlighted the two Olympians in the field, Magdalena Lewy Boulet and Morgan Arritola. While many runners out there probably remember Magda running the Olympic Marathon back in ’08, not as many may not remember Arritola’s Olympic competition since hers was as a Nordic skier.

Morgan won the US & NACAC Champioships on Sunday at Cranmore by running 42:31 for the 8k course. Not bad for someone who’s still relatively new to the sport. Morgan had about 19 seconds on Stevie Kremer (42:50) an then a couple of minutes on Lewy Boulet (3rd in 44:52) and Megan Kimmel (4th in 45:01). Those four rounded out the roster for Team USA.

Lewy Boulet is even newer to the mountains than Arritola, and her first foray into the discipline proved to be quite the success. Magda started out conservatively and was on the fringes of the top ten on the initial descent. By the time she had finished the first climb, Magda had worked her way up to sixth with a lap to go. The “newbie” made up some ground on the second and final lap and moved up a couple of huge spots, securing her spot on the Team USA roster for the championships in her native Poland.

Christin Doneski (12th), Kristina Folcik (14th) and Kasie Enman (15th) were the top locals in this championship race. They competed quite well with both the Americans and the international runners. In fact, only one international runner was able to beat them (Meggan Franks of Canada, who finished 12th).

Keep checking back here for more race coverage, coming very soon. Also be sure to check out Scott Mason Photo and Joe Viger Photography for some absolutely amazing shots from the race.

USATF Mountain Ultra Trail (MUT) National Championship Quick Report

The fastest mountain runners in the country convened at the Cranmore Hill Climb this morning.  More coverage is forthcoming but we wanted to give you some quick info.

EJN interviews champion Joe Gray.  Photo by Joe Viger.

EJN interviews champion Joe Gray. Photo by Joe Viger.

The Open Male Results
1. Joe Gray
2. Zach Ornelas
3. Max King
4. Glenn Randall
5. Ryan Haefer

Stevie Kremer (2nd) leads eventual champion Morgan Arritola on the 1st lap. Photo by Joe Viger.

Stevie Kremer (2nd) leads eventual champion Morgan Arritola on the 1st lap. Photo by Joe Viger.

Top Overall Women
1. Morgan Arritola
2. Stevie Kremer
3. Magdalena Lewy-Boulet
4. Megan Kimmel

We know this is bare bones coverage. More good stuff is on the way soon. Keep checking back!  Full results should be posted by 2000 EST.  Loads of NE athletes had great days.  You’ll hear their stories here…on the level.

For the time being, you can get info on the USATF MUT Facebook Page or on Twitter @usmrt.


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