The Washington, D.C. area is sending 708 runners to the 2017 Boston Marathon based on their qualifying times. Some may not race on April 17, but two weeks out, this is who is registered. Of those, 621 qualified based on time standards and registered in September, the rest adding through charity programs. In 2016, a total of 610 local runners finished the race out of the 719 registered beforehand. Of the top regional finishers last year, David McKay and Caitlyn Tateishi, both of D.C., are registered.
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St. Albans and GVS’s Vivian Kelly won their first DC cross country titles while St. Johns’ girls and St. Albans’ Pierre Attiogbe repeated.
Beach Drive remains closed to through traffic year-round, locals win conference, USATF titles.
Capt. Kyle King won the Marine Corps Marathon, a year after he planned to make his debut at the race, and Chelsea Baker of the British Royal Navy made tremendous strides winning the women’s race.
Bib swapping may seem like it wouldn’t matter, but it has far-reaching consequences for runners and races.
Born in 1984 as the George Washington Parkway Classic, it is among the most scenic and spacious distance races on the East Coast. From the serene beauty of our spacious course meandering through the finest spring bloom in the DC