Friday, June 30, 2017

The Galentine's Ride

Here Utah Tri Buzz contributor Christopher White interviews Natalie Thorpe to learn more about the unique women's weekend getaway that is the Galentines Ride. The "launch barbecue" will be taking place July 5th, so go grab a burger and a spot in this fun event.

So what is Galentine’s ride?

Galentines is a non-competitive women’s weekend retreat. Our main focus is cycling but we are aiming towards triathletes and women that are new to that fitness world of cycling and triathlon. That’s really what it is. A women’s weekend getaway where women are supporting women through triathlon and cycling.

How did it start, what was the Genesis?

So I hate listening to people’s dreams, and my best friend knows this, and she came to me one day and said, “So, I had this dream about you, and us.” And I just started laughing and she said, “I know, but hear me out. You put together this girl’s weekend and we went riding.” And I said, “Oh I like that dream, I can do that.” And I like to plan things, I’m a bit of a planner, and she asked, “Why haven’t you done that?” and I agreed, I don’t know why I haven’t done that. So I decided I would put together a girl’s weekend, it was November at the time, and we wanted to get out of the “yuck” that is Salt Lake so we decided we would do it in St George. I presented it to women that I didn’t know, but I knew they were in the fitness world of some kind. It didn’t matter if they were in a triathlon club. If I knew that if they got on a bike or worked out at all, I invited them so that we would have enough people to cover a condo. I had a huge response from the women and I realized that I was going to need more space and if I was going to have that many women coming that I would potentially want some support. I reached out to my friend, Kirk, from Jerk’s Bike Shop. He offered to be our SAG and do a little clinic on bike safety and tire changes and stuff like that. Once I had him on board, I decided I should reach out to sponsors and see if we could make this more of an event and not just this little girl’s weekend.

When will Galentine’s be next year?

Feb 23rd-Feb 25th.

You mentioned that Galentine’s takes place in St. George, where specifically will everything take place?

There is a course that we have designed that starts at Canyon View Park in Santa Clara and it goes up Snow Canyon through Ivins. There are two courses, a 36 mile course and a 56 mile course.The 36 mile course will go to Veyo pies, then turn around and come back. The 56 mile course is a loop. It goes out to Central, then it goes back to Veyo and does the Veyo Loop back into Santa Clara.

Running distances?

I don’t have any running involved at this point. I’m not a runner, so this is really more of a cycling focused weekend. I say it’s aimed more towards triathletes because we want to have an open water clinic and we will have lap lanes arranged for women so that they can get their swim time in. It’s not overly structured so that women can get time to do whatever training they’re looking to do in better weather. This last time we had women that went and did runs and they got together with a group of women that wanted to run. They all had different things they wanted to accomplish that weekend and while we had a main cycling event in the middle, they could create their weekend to what they wanted.

Won’t it be too cold for an open water swim?

So there is this really cool little lagoon in St. Goerge and it’s going to be perfect. It’s open year round. You WILL want to have a wetsuit, that’s not a question. Any level could swim in that open water. If it’s your very first time to practice, this will be a great time to do it. The way the beach is set up, you could do a very short, maybe 50 yards of open water swimming, and not be very far from the ground to touch, or if you want a longer distance, you just go the opposite direction. Then you’ve got more like a hundred yards or so. It should be warmish in February. I would say that it will be important to plan for cool weather, on the ride, any running you’re doing and any swimming. It will be warmer than Salt Lake. It’ll be the end of February and typically it’ll be in the low seventies and Galentine’s will always be the last weekend in February. This year it was 58 so a little below average so the ride was a little cool. I definitely want people to prep for cold weather riding.

What kind of support can the women expect?

It will be a fully supported ride. There will be aid stations along the course roughly every 12 miles, that’s the plan. We will have a SAG vehicle so that if there are any problems, they will be totally supported. I do want to do an open water clinic. I’m working on that right now, and there will be a coach on that and there will be people on stand up paddle boards and kayaks for safety. The reservoir, or it’s really actually a lagoon, is pretty small and easily controlled, the environment is really controlled so it’s safe for a very new beginner.

My wife/girlfriend is pretty slow/fast. Will she be all alone? Will she be by herself? Will there be multiple women there?

Absolutely not alone. That is actually a big deal to me. While I love this sport of cycling and triathlon, I am usually a back of the pack athlete and I’m okay with that. I’m actually very comfortable that that is where my body is and that is where I can safely keep my body because of injuries I’ve had in the past. So I want that very last rider to know that they will have someone that is more experienced than them that will be with them the entire way so they don’t have to stress about finishing and not having that support.

What if I were to go down too, will I be alone at the hotel all weekend?

HA! That’s a great question! While we DO NOT encourage guys to come on the ride at this point, no, you would not be alone. The weekend is pretty fluid. There are structured events that will occur and people can choose to be a part of different aspects of it, I have activities on Friday scheduled out, I have activities on Saturday scheduled out and I have activities on Sunday scheduled out. The women can, to a degree, pick what they want to be a part of and if they want to get away because they know they have friends of family that they want to see during that time, they have that freedom so you could totally come down, but it’s a women’s get away. We don’t want our husbands there or boyfriends… You can come.

What kind of sponsors do you have at this point? Any hotel discounts that women can use?

So here is the layout of Galentines, the structure of it. What makes it a little different than any other Women’s non-competitive ride is that we really want it to be women supporting women and having the opportunity to meet people and become friends in a community. So with that, this last time we stayed at a townhouse together and it was amazing! If you ask any of the women, they just couldn’t stop talking about it, they were sad when it was over, so I’m working with property rental companies and I have a location that will have multiple townhouses that will be within walking distance of each other so that the women are all staying roughly eight to ten women in a house. That is the housing that I am arranging at this point. If they don’t want to be a part of that portion of Galentine’s, they don’t have to. So there will options when they register. There are two levels. There’s a “friend” level and a “BFF” level. This really is not just about your one friend you’re coming down with. You’re coming here and meeting new people and becoming a part of a community. If you have a house, you own a house down there and you want to stay at a particular place, you are totally welcome to and you are choosing that “friend” level. If you want to be a part of the Galentine’s BFF level, you’re staying in one of the townhouses with us.


And that BFF level is included in the price of registration?

Yeah, you’ll choose one or the other. The basic friend level will contain on Friday: dinner and the bike safety clinic and your swag bag and that basic stuff. Saturday, you get to be a part of the cycling event, and yoga and lunch afterwards. The BFF level you get all that and the housing option. On Friday anybody can add on a bike handling clinic. Not just “how do I change a tire” but how do I become a more proficient ride so I can handle those corners better, I can take a better speed downhill. We will have that clinic Friday. Sunday we will have brunch and Yoga in the morning. Those that are staying can do that on Sunday, some will be leaving Sunday morning, and some can leave Saturday night so they can create their weekend how they want it. We will have two different start times for the bike depending on speed level and or distance that people are choosing so that people are finishing roughly at the same time. So that they can come in, be a part of the yoga afterwards, have lunch and, if they choose the “BFF” level, we are going to have massage therapists available at the townhouses at a discounted rate. We will have 3-4 houses and each house will have a massage therapist Saturday that they can access.

Where can people find out more about Galentine’s?

We have a website: We also have our Facebook page which is Galentine’s Ride, and an instagram account. That is where I post most things. In this next month, we will really be ramping up the content of all that because we are going to have our registration open up at the beginning of July.

Anything else you want to say about Galentine’s?

Yeah, absolutely! We have ambassadors for Galentine’s. The idea is that we want women to feel like they have someone in this community that they can reach out to from the very beginning of registration. I won’t be able to reach out to everyone on a personal level if they are stressed out about something. At the launch barbecue we will announce who the ambassadors are, so it is important that people attend or follow to some degree. Each ambassador will have a certain amount of invitation codes. We are putting a cap on it for this year. You want to meet those ambassadors, you want to start a relationship with those ambassadors, because they are the ones that will have the codes. We want it to be exclusive, we want it to be a particular community that you want to be a part of. That ambassador will be a person that embodies what Galentine’s is which is women supporting women through cycling and triathlon. They are your point person when you have questions about what to expect about Galentine’s or how to get ready for stuff. They might not always have the answer to the question, and that’s okay, but they will be a good resource. Most of the original crew, those women that came the first time are those ambassadors, but we will open it up to other people also if they want to be an ambassador. I feel like that is one of the important parts that people should know about. You can’t just go on our website and register.

So you can’t just go online and register?

No, you have to have an invitation code.

So you have to reach out to these ambassadors?

Yes, they will each have 10-15 codes and each ambassador has a different code. Once those spots have filled up, they will refer you to another ambassador. We want you to feel like there is someone you have made a connection with. You don’t have to go to Galentine’s knowing a soul. Most of the women that attended the first year, did not know a person there and it was fantastic. Now we are all friends. I want everyone to have that experience to a certain degree. That is why they want to attend the launch barbecue. At the launch barbecue, the ambassadors will be announced, their codes will be given to them and they will start giving them out. They can give it out to 200 people but the first 10-15 people that use the code get to come.

How many spots are going to be available?

We’re shooting for 150 for next year, 40 BFF level and 110 Friend level.

When is the launch Barbecue?

July 5th. 6:30 to 8. You must RSVP to attend. We have more information on our Facebook page.

When will registration open?

Also July 5th, the launch barbecue and registration will be open the same day so if you go to the launch party you are much more likely to get a spot.

Wednesday, June 28, 2017

Daybreak Race Report: #TriForCharlie

Check out this unique race report from Bill Fowler, an inspiring account that highlights the kindness of our tri community.


Here are some extremely kind words from Charlie's parents, Rob & Angel.

Dear Tri-friends,

Ya’ll are nuts! I’ve been around sporting events and races of all kinds for most of my life and I can assure you that never have I seen what I witnessed on Saturday out in Daybreak. The only thing I knew about Triathlon’s prior to this was when I’d catch the occasional few minutes of the Ironman out in Hawaii when it was on TV (I now know that the correct/hip method of referencing this holy grail is to simply say “Kona.”) To me the whole concept sounded terrible. “Hey, let’s go swim really far in these yeasty wetsuits in some crazy funky water, then hop on bikes that have razor blades for seats and wear our arses into shoe leather, oh, then just for fun, lets go run a long way in damp onesies with chaffed pits and crotches and let’s do the whole thing as fast as we can!” Take three events that are really hard on their own and throw’em together and give it hell. You guys do this… on purpose… and pay money to do it… and most incredible of all you all seem to like it and were happy from start to finish. Instant respect was gained and I was blown away.

Bill Fowler, my lifelong friend is one of the kindest and completely genuine people I know, and that says a lot coming from me who doesn’t really like people and can be kind of a dick most days. So when Bill started doing these “Tri’s” I thought, well, Bill’s nuts and loves to try anything once so good on him. Then he kept doing them, and started traveling to do more of them. Then he came to us this year and said, “I wanna do a Tri with Charlie.” All I could think was "BILL, You've lost it!"

When my son Charlie was an 8 month old boy he was a happy, normal kid who was just learning how to crawl and in the span of one day that all changed. He got sick, his brain broke, and he would never be the same again. After more than 3 months in the hospital we got to take home our severely handicap son without any clue what to do next. We learned early on that the way Charlie experienced life would be very different from what we considered normal. He was deaf, partially blind, immobile and unable to communicate. But It was all perspective. Charlie found joy and happiness in his own brain damaged little way and it was in a way that we didn’t understand as parents but we could see joy, pure joy in the eyes of our little boy. I thought about this a lot as I watched so many of you compete on Saturday and while following Bill on the bike. You people were happy and more impressively you were happy for each other. It was a perspective that I didn’t understand. You were each others biggest fans! You just don’t see that anymore in the world of competitive sports. My hat is off to all of you. The group/community/team you have is a special one and I’m so grateful that my family and I got to experience a small piece of it and share in your joy. Thank you.

I wish Charlie could thank each and every one of you for creating such a special experience, but Meningitis sucks so I’m happy to do it for him. Thank you, Thank you, Thank you! And thank you Bill for loving Charlie enough to do this for him. Thank you all for the donations. We are still in shock. It will help so much with the adaptive ("adaptive" is code for "we can charge 10 times as much.") equipment that Charlie needs. We will never forget the 2017 Daybreak Triathlon, where Charlie got pulled and pushed, his brain found joy, and he will never be the same again.

Rob Christensen (Charlie's Dad)

A Mother's Perspective

Last Saturday was truly amazing. The whole thing was a completely new experience for us and I have a hard time putting it into adequate words. But one moment that I will never forget was when Bill came into the transition after the swim and I scooped up Charlie and he was grinning from ear to ear. I knew he was happy to the core and I wished he could tell me about it. Then as I took him up the hill people started chanting his name. "Charlie, Charlie, Charlie!" Although Charlie attends all of the cousins, brothers, friends sporting events, he doesn't find himself on the receiving end of things very often. His victories are usually celebrated at home, with a much smaller crowd. This Hit me hard. I thought I had used up all my tears years ago but somehow they found their way to my eyes behind my sunglasses and kept flowing as I listened. The feeling of support was overwhelming. Then I looked around and I saw it in each of the athletes as well, those that were following along side Charlie (thank you Maryann and Leslie), those that he saw along the way. It wasn't a look of pity that Charlie often gets, it was a genuine love and a desire to share an experience that they are all passionate about with my little guy. I had seen it on the dock at the beginning of the race but hadn't paid attention. Everyone was so excited for him, not just for themselves. Like Charlie's own cheering section from within the race. Everywhere we looked we saw a smile. As the race continued, I followed Bill and Charlie on the run. Everyone seemed to know Bill and Charlie and cheered us on. Others stopped to give hugs and encouragement. The love of support system was obvious and we were so lucky to briefly be a part of it.

We had no idea that the smiles on your faces during the race held a secret. As if the joy Charlie was experiencing weren't enough, after the race, we were again surprised by the this group of triathletes. The money that was donated totally caught us off guard. It was so generous and kind. I still can't believe it. You had never met us and you gave of yourselves. So inspiring! We plan to use it for a new wheelchair and now that Charlie has experienced a bike trailer I don't think we can keep him away from doing that again and again. I'm so grateful and moved by you all. You will never fully comprehend what an impact you have made on our lives.

Thank you for loving and supporting our little man!

Angel Christensen (Charlie's Mom)

This year’s Daybreak Triathlon highlighted how this sport really is a true community of caring and amazing athletes. Set in a beautiful venue that was perfect for both the experienced and newcomers alike, Daybreak was the perfect spot for me to try a different kind of Triathlon…#TriForCharlie.

At one of my first races in 2015, I watched a father push/pull his son. It seemed so far beyond my ability, but it planted a seed that possibly Charlie could one day race with me. Charlie is the son of one of my best friends who suffered a severe brain injury after contracting meningitis when he was eight months old and is severely disabled. Earlier this year at BAM Camp San Diego, I had the opportunity to swim with a parachute and realized I was ready to pull Charlie in the swim.

Typically, as athletes we make it all about us. If family has driven from out of state to visit us, well too bad they can wait until we finish our morning bike and brick run before we do anything! We are not missing a scheduled workout! Knowing what I have put my friends and family through to prepare for various races, it was time to atone and focus my efforts on others. This triathlon with Charlie meant a different level of logistical planning and luckily, I met some amazing people like Victor Villarreal and Carla Thorne, who assisted me on how to pull it all together.

A key decision was choosing the right venue. Having raced Daybreak last year, I instantly knew this was the best choice for a lot of reasons:

- Cody Ford is AWESOME and very approachable. I knew he would help me figure out the logistics.

- Daybreak is centrally located so all of my friends & family could participate and/or cheer. Plus, there are lots of great places on the course for them to follow along.

- Daybreak is BEAUTIFUL.

- During the swim, I would always be close to the shore if I had an emergency.

- I knew from racing it last year that it is well staffed and runs seamlessly.

- And frankly who doesn’t love that run?

Racing with Charlie allowed me to experience a triathlon in a whole new way. During the swim, I held back until the end of the individual rolling start so I wouldn’t be in the way of other racers with the boat I was pulling. Waiting until the end gave me the opportunity to talk to a number of individuals that were new to triathlon, some of them nervous about their swim skills. The individual rolling start is actually perfect for those new to the sport as it allows them to avoid what can often be the chaos of the swim start. As I took my plunge into the lake, I was presently surprised that the drag from the boat was less than I expected. It was reassuring to see Charlie’s Aunt in the kayak next to me and I found that with every breath, I could hear people cheering on Charlie from the shores. Before I knew it, I had rounded the buoy and arrived at the beach where Charlie’s Mom whisked him away to prepare for the bike just as she had practiced.

Within minutes, we were on to the bike with Charlie’s Dad and other close friends next to us. Charlie’s Dad was blown away with how so many athletes would shout encouragement – he quickly understood what I had previously explained to him about triathlon being a true community. As we came upon Victor Villarreal (who was also pulling a disabled child) he got a flat tire, so Charlie’s Dad and others stopped to help out, allowing me and Charlie to keep moving. While going up the hill was a bit of a challenge, coming back down was great and had my legs ready for the run.

Coming back into the transition, Charlie’s parents again had Charlie ready in short order and we were on to the run. As Charlie’s Mom accompanied me on the run, she now got to see and hear countless people cheering us on as we wound our way through the paths of the beautiful lake.

As we approached the finish line, it was electric – the shouts, the cheers, the sense of achievement. The race culminated in our own podium finish where we were able to present Charlie and his family with money that unbeknownst to them had been raised from a friendly competition between BAM and SLTC.

The fundraising idea materialized earlier this year after I spent some time with Bob Babbitt and heard his stories of how thousands of people’s lives had been improved because of his triathlon community. I knew I if I could rally MY community I could make a difference in the lives of Charlie and his family. On a casual bike ride last year, Charlie’s father had voiced some frustration with the insurance companies. Charlie had to have a large wheelchair for the school bus and school, but that large wheelchair didn’t work so well for the house and car. The insurance company would only buy one every so many years. Charlie isn’t so small anymore and is growing fast and so are his needs. There would be lots of things that insurance doesn’t really cover and picking him up and carting him around wouldn’t be an option soon, but the expenses seemed too great and so far out of reach.

Last week I challenged both tri clubs, BAM and SLTC, to vote with their dollars which club's tri kit I should wear as I pushed Charlie in the race. This challenge drew on the competitive and selfless spirit of two great tri clubs, and the donations began to pour in. I was in complete awe of people’s generosity and outpouring of kindness. I loved Wes Johnson's text to me after the race “Thank you Bill!!! That was fun to be a part of and regardless of who won we did some good! Hopefully this also helps the clubs grow a little closer together somehow.” Regardless of if you are in BAM, SLTC, or as my kids call it “SLAM” and “BAM-BEE” you make me proud to be among you!

Bill & Starr Fowler

Tuesday, June 27, 2017

Daybreak 2017 Race Report

This is Part 1 of two inspirational stories coming out of Daybreak... Mike Bringhurst decided to turn his life around a couple years ago, largely through the sport of triathlon. I met him on the walk from transition to the swim start and asked if he'd be willing to share his story.

Stay tuned for Part 2!

Daybreak was not on my list of races to do this year. I decided just a few weeks prior to sign up. I had just recently joined the Salt Lake Tri Club in the spring and thought since I was going to the after party I might as well do the race.

Just a little intro on me. I have had quite a big transformation in the last few years. I feel like I have woken up from some type of coma. Life had become just going through the motions. I essentially decided to check myself out of life and numb myself. Several factors woke me up. One being that my weight had got out of control. I was shocked when I stepped on the scale in July 2015 and it read 320 lbs. The feedback was loud and clear that I had to change. I sat down and made some goals. First lose 100 lbs and the second was to complete my first Triathlon. I had seen my sister Linda and her husband Brad do them for years. I decided Spudman would be my first because I liked the fact the swim was downstream. At the same time I set my goal to lose 100 lbs by the end of July 2016.

I bought my first road bike in April 2016 and just fell in love with cycling. I became a little addicted to the data on Strava and dreamed of one day getting a KOM. But it woke up my competitive spirit and the athlete inside me that had been dormant since high school. I did not reach my weight goal last year but I did become a triathlete. I had lost 60 lbs before Spudman. Hours after the race I sat down and really thought what would it take for me to get on the podium. I first set a goal time and started breaking it down and making my plan. A month later I took another leap and signed up for St. George Ironman 70.3. I figure that would push me through the winter to keep going. I continued to drop the weight and finished my second triathlon in May 2017 on the savage St. George 70.3.

Daybreak is just such a gorgeous setting with the Wasatch Mountains as the backdrop. I love that feeling of the sun coming up and being surrounded by triathletes before a race. There is just a good energy in the air. I was feeling good and had just reached passed the 90 lbs mark on my weight loss goal that week. I felt really prepared for the race. I decided to put my name on the “Clydesdale division” the morning of race day.

The national anthem was about to be sung but for some reason there was no flag. Then I saw someone pull out an American Flag. And I thought in my head who just has a Flag on hand? But grateful he saved the day. I knew he was a member of the SLTC but did not know Andrew Pullens name at the time. I did notice the “O” & “C” on his right calf though.


After the long barefoot walk to the Olympic start I got into the water which felt like the absolute perfect temperature. This would be my first beach start. My goal was simply to swim straight. I had made some major sighting mistakes at St. George that I did not want to repeat. I felt good and strong. At about the halfway point I remember bumping into the “Flag Guy” Andrew Pullens. I know he had a later start time and figured I was a little slower today. I made the final turn to head to last buoy and found myself in a shallow part of the lake. The plants just below the surface felt like they were trying to hold onto my legs and my arms with every stroke and I just kept going but that was a creepy feeling. After coming out of the swim I realized I was behind a few minutes from where I thought I would be.


I decided I would skip socks for this race. I had attempted a few unsuccessful flying mounts the night before and decided with the long cobble sidewalk that I would just stick to running with shoes on. I was excited to get on the bike and wanted to push it. I was feeling good and had a faster average speed up the false flat than a week ago. With being a bigger rider hills are always a challenge but at this point no one had passed me. Then it happened I got passed and the guy was a lot older but really strong on the bike. It motivated me to kick it up a notch and I passed him when the road went down hill for a bit. We went back and forth a few more times but he passed me for final time on the hill right before the copper mine. I knew I would scream past him on the downhill but he turned for the sprint.

I let it go on the down hill and was flying at 42 plus. After the turn around I started picking off riders, but started to struggle on the last blind corner hill before the copper mine entrance. I knew it would be the last hill before the final descent, so I continued to push. I gave out a scream at the top of the copper mine and then let her rip. I topped out a few times on the road back. The traffic right before soda row sucked. I was competing with the cars. As I made the turn on to Soda Row going pretty fast a pedestrian was not paying attention and did not see me coming. He seemed to be clueless that there was even a race going on. I decided to pass behind him but could not resist yelling “Boo” into his ear at point blank range as I passed by while he was halfway through crossing. I wish I could have seen his reaction. This is so out of my character but I just thought he needed a little reminder on how close he came to almost being hit with a 230 lbs Clydesdale at 27 mph that would not have been a good thing for him or me. Checking the results my average for the bike came in at 21.3 mph. Which put me at top 8th spot for the Olympic bike course on the day. By far my strongest discipline of the day.


I started the run but was just not feeling it. I was struggling to keep a 9 minute pace at the beginning. Just a week prior during a brick I was closer to 8 minutes for the first two miles. I just kept fading but kept going. I started getting passed and saw a few in my age group that came by I was looking for the “C” but did not see them on anybody. I continued to fade and made one push before the finish. As I typed my number in to get my results the printout read I was first for Clydesdales. I was shocked because I felt my run was just not that good. Reality was not that many signed up for the Clydesdale division. But to be called up to the podium on my third triathlon was an amazing experience and totally unexpected.

Monday, June 26, 2017

Results Breakdown: DinoTri 2017

Congrats to all who got out and raced at DinoTri!

This post has more detail behind the results breakdown methodology if you're interested... the % are simply everyone's percentile for each discipline (how you did vs. the field).

Along with other Utah races, we'll use these results towards SWAG ANNOUNCEMENT 2017Remember we take the average of your 3 best local races (overall %) for "Most Improved Triathlete" awards, rankings, etc, so plan your season accordingly!

The next few qualifying races on the Utah calendar are:  

Jul 8:   Echo (S & O) - Coalville
Jul 15:  Toughman Utah Half



Sunday, June 25, 2017

Results Breakdown: Daybreak 2017

Congrats to all who got out and raced at Daybreak!

This post has more detail behind the results breakdown methodology if you're interested.

Along with other Utah races, we'll use these results towards SWAG ANNOUNCEMENT 2017Remember we take the average of your 3 best local races (overall %) for "Most Improved Triathlete" awards, rankings, etc, so plan your season accordingly!

DinoTri also took place yesterday... breakdown coming soon!

The next few qualifying races on the Utah calendar are:  

Jul 8:   Echo (S & O) - Coalville
Jul 15:  Toughman Utah Half

Daybreak OLYMPIC

Daybreak SPRINT

Thursday, June 22, 2017

Daybreak Start List + Video to Get You Hyped!

In addition to the start list below, here's an awesome video shot by SLTC featuring race director Cody Ford & SLTC president Adam Lee. Shout out to Nathan Last for editing and everyone else involved!

May be missing some last-minute sign ups, but here's the lion's share of the field

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