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Dukes Ocean Fest Boston Marathon 2018 Rivalry and Friendship

Maui Marathon is Calling

SWIM - BIKE - RUN July - August 2018

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“Just because you are getting married, doesn´t mean you cannot get a workout in” Congratulations to Charlene and Jeff Rockenbrant captured by a wedding guest 2 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM

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HONOLULU | WAIKELE | MILILANI

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ALOHA FROM THE EDITOR If you have not done any events outside of Oahu, then there is a whole new world to explore on the other islands. On the cover of this issue we have the Maui Marathon, but you can also find great events on Big Island and Kaui. When August rolls around it is time for the Marathon Readiness Series. Once again will Run808 and BOCA Hawaii make sure that you have goals along the way as you train for a marathon. We hope you have a great summer, and that you get out to enjoy the nature while staying fit at the same time! Happy summer Christian

In this issue Yuko Lin Nakai is writing about rivalry and friendship. There is nothing like sports that can bring out rivalries and strong friendships, one followed by the other. Looking back on many years of running the editor is treasuring the many rivalries and friendships that has been made. Photo: K. Gudmand.

EDITOR

Christian Friis

COPY EDITOR Crystal Hirst

CONTRIBUTORS

Melissa Pampulov, Snr. Features Editor Brad Yates, Snr. Writer Brian Clarke Glen Marumoto KC Calberg Mariane Uehara Sara Ecclesine Susie Stephen Motoki Nakamura Jenn Lieu & Matthew Nickel Yuko Lin Nakai Matt Bickel Daniel Alexander Malia K. Harunaga Mike Rohrer Jim Lynch

HAWAII SPORT REPORTS COVER PHOTO

David O. Baldwin longtime photographer on Maui shot this photo of the start of the Maui Halfmarathon. Check out more photos: www.hawaiiphotoman.com

August DeCastro Crystal Hirst Jennifer Lieu Lisa Allosada Jon Lyau Kevin Enriques Odeelo Dayondon

IMAGES

Augusto DeCastro Kalani Pascual Motoki Nakamura Mércia Starominski Brian Clarke Hawaii Bicycling League Project M Red Hot Ladies Taylor Wong Hawaiiphotoman David O. Baldwin www.hawaiiphotoman.com Tracey Rohrer Peter Thalmann Bernie Baker

CONTACT US

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Legal Information: Copyright 2018 by Hawaii Sport Mag. All rights reserved. “Views expressed in articles herein are solely those of the authors and are not intended to represent the views of the publisher. By submitting an article or photo to Hawaii Sport Mag., the contributor gives permission to the publisher to use such material in a manner it determines to be appropriate for the publication. Publisher is not liable for any loss or damage resulting from content of advertisements.” Notice to the reader... “The information in this magazine concerning upcoming events is provided by the event organizers and is presumed to be accurate. You may confirm the date, distance, starting time, and other event information by contacting the event organizer directly.” Health related articles are meant as guidelines – as with any physical related activity contact your physician before you participate in any endurance sporting event or activity.

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Duke’s OceanFest Celebrates 17 Years of Honoring Duke Paoa Kahanamoku August 18-26, 2018 Duke’s OceanFest – Waikīkī’s Premier Ocean Sports Festival is celebrating the legacy of Duke Paoa Kahanamoku and all that he contributed to help popularize ocean sports and Hawai‘i’s Aloha Spirit to the rest of the world. The nine-day festival will feature more than 20 ocean and beach competitions and special events, with most taking place at Queen’s Surf on Waikīkī Beach, a favorite place of Duke to surf, swim and paddle throughout his life, and now home to the magnificent statue that honors his legacy. “The beauty of Duke’s OceanFest is that it is emblematic of Duke Kahanamoku and the way he lived his life. It’s a community-driven event that’s inclusive of all and dedicated to bringing people together to celebrate the ocean and share our aloha with all who take part,” said Chris Colgate, co-chair of Duke’s OceanFest. “The stories you read about Duke Kahanamoku beyond his incredible athletic accomplishments is how generous he was with his time, his aloha and his heart to everyone he encountered in Hawai‘i and around the world. Duke’s OceanFest is committed to perpetuating his legacy of athletics and aloha to future generations.” Renowned as Hawai‘i’s greatest athlete, Duke Kahanamoku won six Olympic medals, including three gold medals in swimming, and is recognized as the “Father of International Surfing.” In his prime, Kahanamoku was the world’s fastest swimmer, the single-most influential person in promoting modern day surfing worldwide, and a champion paddler and steersman. This is the 17th year of Duke’s OceanFest. What began as a one-day celebration on Aug. 24, 2002, to welcome the issuance of a commemorative stamp of Duke Kahanamoku by the U.S. Postal Service, has blossomed through the years into a nine-day festival that’s carried forth on the strength of volunteers, generous sponsors, and supportive government agencies. Duke’s OceanFest coincides with the anniversary of Duke Kahanamoku’s birthday (Aug. 24, 1890). The ocean-inspired festival will feature an exciting list of competitions and events that residents and visitors can enjoy, in many cases, as participants. The events include surfing competitions for keiki, teens,

amateurs, tandem surfers, the physically challenged and even pets. The week starts with the Matson Menehune Surf Fest and the Na Koa Wounded Warrior Canoe Regatta and finishes with the Duke’s Waikiki Ocean Mile Swim, Surfboard Waterpolo and beach volleyball. The full schedule of events can be found at DukesOceanFest. com. Duke’s OceanFest supports the Outrigger Duke Kahanamoku Foundation (ODKF) with a portion of the net proceeds helping to fund the ODKF scholarships and grants program which supports Hawai‘i residents and nonprofit groups competing in water sports and volleyball. In 2017 the ODKF awarded over $200,000 in scholarships and grants to 90 recipients, bringing its total support since its formation in 1986 to more than $2.8 million benefiting over 1,700 recipients. Later in life, Duke Kahanamoku was revered worldwide as Hawai‘i’s “Ambassador of Aloha,” with his belief in the importance of the Aloha Spirit, captured in his own words, known as Duke’s Creed: In Hawai‘i we greet friends, loved ones and strangers with Aloha, which means with love. Aloha is the key word to the universal spirit of real hospitality, which makes Hawai‘i renowned as the world’s center of understanding and fellowship. Try meeting or leaving people with Aloha. You’ll be surprised by their reaction. I believe it and it is my creed. Aloha to you. Duke Paoa Kahanamoku Major sponsors of Duke’s OceanFest are the Hawai‘i Tourism Authority, City and County of Honolulu, Outrigger Hotels and Resorts, Kona Brewing Company, Duke’s Waikīkī, Matson Navigation and the Honolulu Star-Advertiser. Image by Duke´s Ocean Fest.

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Brought to you by

2018

BIOASTIN

MARATHON READINESS SERIES

REGISTER

SUNDAY | AUGUST 12

15K

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Runner’s HI 20K @ Kalaeloa (Former Barber’s Point NAS)

Late Entry ............................................ $195 - Until Aug 11 Race Day ............................................. $210 -

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PLEASE MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO: 808 RACE HAWAII MAIL TO: 808 RACE HAWAII 330 COOKE ST HONOLULU, HI 96813 total $ enclosed

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INFORMATION: www.808racehawaii.com

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Tackling Your First Century Ride

“You rode 100 miles? On your BICYCLE?! How is that possible?” This might be a common remark you’ll start to hear after telling someone you’ve completed a century ride. If you’re reading this and have never experienced the joy of finishing a 100-mile bike ride, you might be thinking the same thing. How is biking 100 miles possible; surely you must have to be a hardcore cyclist or professional racer to do such a feat? The answer is that biking 100 miles is totally achievable for almost anyone, with the right amount of preparation and determination! If you are thinking about tackling your first century ride, congratulations - you’ve passed the first hurdle already! Now that you have your eyes on the goal, you can start to put the other parts in motion to get you crossing the 100-mile finish line with a smile on your face!

TEXT BY Malia K. Harunaga

Image

Project M and Red Hot Ladies

The Hawaii Bicycling League will be holding the 37th Annual Honolulu Century Ride on September 30th, 2018 (Sunday). This event brings about 2,000 cyclists to the roads of O‘ahu to take part of a gorgeous ride that starts from Kapi‘olani Park and heads out to Swanzy Beach Park and back for an amazing 100-mile journey. The participants are taken well care of with aid stations along the route stocked by friendly volunteers handing out cold refreshments, fruits, snacks, and cheer to keep riders’ energy up. Having your first 100-mile adventure on a bike is a much more pleasurable experience when you have support, and having other riders out there helping you along makes it a wonderful experience and even more rewarding achievement. The key to finishing a century ride is being prepared. You must get yourself ready with the right amount of training, good food, and mental determination. It is highly advised to join a group ride to steadily build up your mileage and endurance, and to get more comfortable on your two-wheels. The Hawaii Bicycling League has a full calendar of different group lead rides for cyclists of all abilities ranging from total beginners to local racing teams at www.HBL.org/calendar. One of the groups that will be actively training for the September century ride is the Red Hot Ladies. “The Red Hot Ladies bicycling club was formed by Patricia Johnson & Pattie Dunn with the expressed goal of encouraging women 50+ to get back into bicycling and start enjoying the freedom of being on two wheels. Over the last decade our community of riders has expanded to include younger women as well as men. As Red Hot Ladies we strive to be humble, kind, courteous and inclusive not only as bicycle ambassadors but in our daily lives.” They have multiple no-drop rides each week for your to choose from. Riding with friends is not only more fun but there is also an added layer of safety when bicycling in numbers. Even before you start building up your cycling stamina and making sure your body is ready for the ride, you’ll want to make sure your equipment is ready to roll as well. Always make sure you have the proper amount of air in your tubes by checking the recommended PSI on your tire sidewalls. Getting a flat is never fun but it shouldn’t mean you have to call it quits on your ride! Learn how to fix a flat (or refresh your flat-fixing skills) by going to a fun hands-on Basic Bike Maintenance workshop offered for free by the Hawaii Bicycling League! Go to www.HBL. org/workshops to see when the next workshop is. The Honolulu Century Ride will offer mechanical assistance to all registered riders if you find yourself needing any help on the course. Another reason this event is the best place for your first century!

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Some other tips to get you to the finish line: Start small and increase your mileage steadily. Listen to your body when it needs to rest and don’t over do it. Know all the rights and responsibilities for bicycle (vehicle) operators biking in Hawai‘i - HBL has free workshops for adults that go over safe cycling practices and make sure everyone leaves feeling more confident on their bikes. Train using the equipment you will be biking with for the Century. The day before the ride is not the time to bust out a new pair of cycling shoes or to swap out your wheels. Ride ready. Always carry with you basic tools to fix a flat (spare tube or patch kit, tire levers, and hand pump). If you are unsure of your bike’s current condition or your own mechanical prowess it would be a good idea to bring in your bike into a local bike store for a basic or full tune-up.

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Bring some form of personal identification with you. Having a mobile phone and spare cash is recommended as well. Watch the weather. The heat of the Hawai‘i sun can be draining - protect yourself by wearing UV blocking attire or applying (and reapplying) sunscreen. Butt sore after being on the saddle? Padded shorts are a lifesaver. Invest in a pair… or a few! Life essentials: Just like water is essential to human life, water is essential to riding and training for a century ride! Make sure you are well-stocked with water or sports drink and set a timer to drink every 20 minutes if you need a friendly re-hydration reminder. Nutrition is a necessity! Make sure you eat a hearty (not heavy) balanced meal with fresh vegetables and low glycaemic index carbs before your ride.

Wear a helmet when you’re biking and be sure to make yourself visible on the road, especially at low-light conditions (got lights?). You can do it! And even if the thought of a hundred-mile bike ride does not sound like your cup of tea right now, maybe it will become a taste you desire down the road. It’s never too late to get training! There are 25, 50, 75, and 100 mile options for the Honolulu Century Ride and even 9 and 18 mile options in the family-friendly, all abilities welcome, Aloha Fun Ride (both on September 30th). Find more information on the Honolulu Century Ride and Aloha Fun Ride at www.HBL. org/HCR.

Join Hawaii Bicycling League for a fun, family ride in your neighborhood! How many of you learned to ride a bike as a kid? Hopefully it was an exciting and enjoyable experience! At Hawaii Bicycling League, we try to get more kids riding and on safe routes throughout our community, as well as provide guidance feel comfortable riding in our community. As an extension of the BikeEd program, Hawaii Bicycling League has a series of rides around the island to promote safe bike riding and teach kids the rules of the road. Our Aloha Fun Rides are a free family fun event for community members, BikeEd graduates and families. At each location, we go over some important information and safety measures before we go on a short ride around the area. Children need to be accompanied by an adult and bring their own bike and helmet. For a list of upcoming Aloha Fun Rides, please visit HBL.ORG/RegionalAFR

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2

0

1

8

2 0 1 8 D U K E ’ S WA I K I K I OCEAN MILE SWIM ENTRY FEES

RECIEVED BEFORE JULY 31ST AUGUST 1ST - 15TH AFTER AUGUST 15TH (ONLINE ONLY) BEACH ENTRIES

C O U R S E : Tri a ngul a r o p e n-o ce an course Le ngt h Ap p rox . 1 mi l e .

$35 $40 $45 $50

SATURDAY, AUG 25TH

9:00AM START

CHECK-IN BETWEEN 7:15 & 8:30AM AT DUKE’S CANOE CLUB AT THE OUTRIGGER WAIKIKI HOTEL MEN&WOMEN AGE DIVISIONS

T I M I N G : Al l e nt ra nt s wi l l b e supplie d with an a nk l e b a nd wi t h a t i mi ng ch i p, prov ide d by T i me l i ne . A W A R D S : Co mme mo ra t i ve Award will be give n to Fi rs t P l a ce i n e a ch a ge gro up. Duke’s Waik ik i G i f t Ce rt i f i ca te s p re s e nte d to 2nd & 3 rd place f i ni s h e rs i n e a ch a ge gro up . All finish e rs will re ce i ve s na cks , ref re s h me nt s , as we ll as 201 8 Duke’s Oce a n M i l e Swi m s h i rt . Awa rd s Ce re mo ny a t Duke’s Waik ik i following t h e ra ce .

F O R M O R E I N F O R M AT I O N : BRENT IMONER - Event Director email:brent@dukeso ceanfes t .com Mail in applications avail abl e at www.du kesoceanfest.com Online entry at Active.com To view you r reg istratior TimelineHawaii.com

9&Under, 10-12, 13-15, 16-19, 20-24, 25-29, 30-34, 35-39, 40-44, 45-49, 50-54, 55-59, 60-64, 65-69, 70-74, 75-79, 80&Over

CLIP & MAIL Name (Last Name)

(First Name)

Mailing Address

City

E-mail Address

Male or Female

State

Zip

$ Total Amount Enclosed

Age on Race Day

DUKE’S OCEANFEST – RELEASE, WAIVER OF LIABILITY, ASSUMPTION OF RISK AND INDEMNITY AGREEMENT

I, the undersigned participant, intending to be legally bound, herby certify that I am physically fit and have no tbeen otherwise informed by a physician. I acknowledge that I am aware of all the risks inherent in open-ocean water swimming, inclusing possible permanent injury, disability or death, and agree to assume all these risks. As a condition of my participation in this open water swim event, I hereby wave any and all rights for injury, Loss or Damages, including all claims for Injury, Loss or Damages caused by negligence, active or passive, of the following: Outrigger Duke Kahanamoku Foundation, ODKF Support Inc, Duke’s Waikiki Partnership LLC, Aloha Surf Lifesaving, Hawaii Tourism Association, City and County of Honolulu, State of Hawaii, all Duke’s OceanFest sponsors as well as members, administrators, officials and officers of above mentioned parties. PARTICIPANT NAME

Phone Number

PARTICIPANT SIGNATURE

CHECKS PAYABLE TO: DUKE’S OCEANFEST Mail entry fee and application to: Timeline P.O. Box 25566 Honolulu, HI 96825

DATE

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Rivalry and Friendship text by Yuko Lin Nakai, Photos by Taylor Wong

「ライバルとして友として」「Rivalry and Friendship」 夏となり、今年も大勢の高校生ランナー達が本土へと旅立ちます。秋のクロスカントリー、春のトラック&フィールド、この2つの 競技で4年に渡ってライバルとして仲間として切磋琢磨してきた2人の高校生ランナーがいました。公立学校リーグと私立学校リー グ、それぞれをリードしてきたのはKalaheo高校Colby Oteroと、Iolani高校Jason Wang。今回は、この2人のお話です。 Colby Otero​: On May 12th, 2018, I bore my blue and orange Kalaheo uniform for the last time. I would be lying if I said that I had enjoyed every moment of my high school career. Through all the uphill struggles, physical and mental, my love for the sport has only grown. No matter the amount of early morning groans and late night aches, I always find myself pushing hard for each mile. Any sane person would ask “Why?” And my response to you sane people: The insane people I call my friends. In this game there is no such thing as “self-made” Behind every athlete on the track, there’s a thriving community that has created a foundation for young runners like myself. I’ve been incredibly fortunate to have been able to toe the line with people like Jason over the years, because they are a huge part of my community. They’re the first faces I see during the early morning workouts, and the last as I walk away from a meet. The 3k is bad, but running it without my friends would make my chest hurt more than any race could. 2018年5月12日、僕がKalaheo高校のオレンジとブルーのユニフォームを最後に着た日となりました。 高校時代の経歴を全て楽しかったと言ったら嘘になりますが、これまでの精神的、身体的な葛藤を通して、走ることへの情熱がど んどん増してきたと思います。どんなに朝早く起きないといけないとしても、どれだけ夜に痛みがあるとしても、走ったマイル全 てに自分自信を追い込んできました。 外から見てる人はどうして?って聞くと思います。 その答えは、僕が友達と呼ぶ正気とは思えない仲間のため。自分1人の力で成長できる筈はなく、トラックに立つ選手それぞれの陰 には、未熟だった僕を育ててくれたようなコーチや両親、チームメイトというコミュニティがあるのです。 Jason達とこの数年間、共に肩を並べて競い合って過ごせた事、心から恵まれていたと思います。僕にとって仲間は、コミュニ ティの大部分を占めていました。早朝練習で最初に顔を合わせる面々、そしてミートの会場を後にするまで一緒に過ごした仲間で した。 トラック競技での3000mは辛いけど、僕にとっては仲間なしで走るのは、どんなレースを走るよりも胸が痛むのだと思います。 Jason Wang: When the gun went off at the Hawaii state track meet a couple of weeks ago, I knew that by the end of the three-and-three-quarter-lap 1500m race, I’d be completely spent. Yet, I took solace in the fact that lined up alongside me at the starting waterfall were some of my closest training partners, teammates, and friends. Indeed, at the finish, I’d find that all of the top six scorers in the race were athletes whom I had trained alongside during the off season. I first met Colby my sophomore year, when he finished a place ahead of me at the 2015 HHSAA cross country meet. Since then, we’ve developed a friendly rivalry, trading wins in both cross country and track. Likewise, over the past few years I’ve discovered a brotherhood among many of the top distance competitors across the island, from Castle’s Hudson Lockette to my own teammate at ‘Iolani, Nicholas Arima. We’ve all trained together in the offseasons, through 800m repeats on the track and hill sessions at Tantalus. We all have a mutual respect and admiration for the dedication that it takes to succeed in distance running, and it doesn’t hurt that we get along pretty well off the track as well. Though running is an individual sport, my friendship with Colby and other runners have made the shared suffering seem almost effortless.

数週間前、ハワイ州トラックミートのスタートの銃声がなった時、このトラックを3周と3/4周する、この1500mのレースが終わっ たら、僕は燃え尽きているってわかっていました。でも、そこに一緒に並んでいたランナー達は、共に練習してきたチームメイト や友達、分かり合えている練習仲間だということに励まされました。そして、そのレースのトップ6となったランナー達は、ずっと 一緒にやってきた仲間達でした。 初めてColbyと接したのは、ソフモアの時でした。2015年、HHSAAクロスカントリーのミート会場。以来ずっと、友としてライバ ルとして、クロスカントリーでもトラック&フィールドでも、お互い勝ったり負けたりしながら過ごしてきました。オアフ島の高 校トラック長距離種目やクロスカントリーをリードしてきた仲間として、Kalaheo高校のColbyを含め、Castle高校のHudson Lockette、Iolani高校でのチームメイトであるNicholas Ariimaとは兄弟の様な絆が生まれました。僕たちはオフシーズン中も800m のインターバルをしたり、タンタラスの昼トレーニングなどを一緒にしてきました。 みんながお互いに長距離ランナーとして頑張っている事を尊敬しあっていましたし、賞賛していました。そして練習や競技以外で も分かり合える友達として時間を過ごして来ました。 走る競技は1人で戦う個人競技ですが、苦しかった事が何でもなかったかのように感じられていたのは、Colbyたちランナー仲間と 分かち合えていたからだと思っています。

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Colleen Webb Journalist

There’s more to life than just financial goals. At Ameriprise Financial, we take the time to understand what’s truly important to you. Together, we’ll develop a financial plan customized for your life – to help you live more confidently today. And tomorrow. Thomas Mark, CFP,® CRPC® Financial Advisor An Ameriprise Platinum Financial Services® practice 808.792.5965 1585 Kapiolani Blvd, Ste 1630 Honolulu, HI 96814 thomas.x.mark@ampf.com ameripriseadvisors.com/thomas.x.mark

Investment advisory products and services are made available through Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc., a registered investment adviser. © 2015 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rights reserved. (10/15)

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THE 48TH ANNUAL MAUI MARATHON TO BE HELD, OCTOBER 14, 2018 By Jim Lynch, Co-Race Director photos by David O. Baldwin, www.hawaiiphotoman.com The Valley Isle Road Runners will present the 48th annual Maui Marathon events on Sunday October 14 and include a full marathon, 4-person team marathon relay, half marathon, 10K and 5K. The Maui Marathon is a point-to point course that starts in Kahului and finishes in Kaanapali and is considered one of the three oldest marathons west of the Mississippi, rich in history and intoxicating in beauty. 2018 marks the second year of the event being held in October, a well-received change by locals and visitors alike. October provides slightly cooler temperatures and gives runners more time between other local events like the Kauai Marathon and Hana Relay, held in September. In 2017 the event attracted 2200 runners from 25 countries and is on track to exceed that number for 2018. Several runners participate in the Maui Marathon from Japan. The half-marathon has gained in popularity and is a favorite out and back course that starts in Kaanapali and runs along Front Street in Lahaina and parallel with the beautiful Pacific Ocean. Most exciting is the newest addition to the event, the 4-person Marathon Relay that was introduced in 2017. Each person on a team runs a leg equal to approximately a 10K distance. Teams can dress up and have as much fun and be as crazy as they like on the course. Total teams are capped at 30 for the event.

adjusted. The half marathon will start earlier at 5:30 a.m., the 10K at 5:45 a.m. and 5K at 5:55 a.m. The marathon and marathon relay race times remain unchanged and those events will start at 5:00 a.m. To ensure events start on time, extra buses have been ordered to transport runners from the Lahaina Civic Center parking lot to the respective race start locations In February 2018, a new logo for the Maui Marathon was introduced. This logo captures the essence of Maui with tropical colors, waves, and a whale tale. This logo will be on all race advertising, shirts, and all event finishers will receive a medal integrating elements of the new logo. Another change for 2018, the Maui Marathon Health and Fitness Expo will be one day only on Saturday, October 13 from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. in the Valley Isle Ballroom at the Westin Maui Resort and Spa, our host resort. On race day the awards ceremony will be held indoors at the same expo location beginning at 8:00 a.m. Runners can stop by the expo location the morning of October 15 to pick up awards and exchange race shirts for different sizes (based on availability). Returning as main sponsors are the Kaanapali Beach Resort Association, the Hawaii Tourism Authority and The Westin Maui Resort and Spa, To register for any of the Maui Marathon events or get involved as a vendor at the expo, visit www.mauimarathon.com

Based on participant feedback, event times are being

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Calendar July-August 2018

EVENT Missing? Email us to be included: hawaiisportmag@gmail.com Check our online calendar at www.hawaiisportmag.com Oahu Date

Time

Event

Location

Contact

Tri / Run

July 1

7:00 AM

Freedom Fest at Kualoa Ranch, multiple events

Kualoa Ranch

www.campbennett.com

Run

July 4

7:00 AM

Kailua Freedom Run, 5K/10k. and 1 mile Walk

Kailua High School

www.epilepsyhawaii.org

Run

July 4

tba

Runway Run 5K.

MCBH, Kaneohe

www.mccshawaii.com/races/

Trail

July 7

7:00 AM

Kaena Point Firecracker

Kaena Point

www.hurthawaii.com

Swim

July 7

9:00 AM

JACO Chun´s to Waimea NSSS#3

Chun´s Reef

www.northshoreswimseries.com

Run

July 8

7:00 AM

Kailua Beach Run, 4.4 miles

Kailua Beach Park

www.mprrc.com

Run

July 14

6:00 AM

Army Ten-Miler

Schofield Barracks

www.himwr.com/race

Run

July 15

6:30 AM

Mango Days 5K.

Ala Moana Beach Park

www.tropicaltriplecrown.com

Run

July 15

7:00 AM

Lanikai 8km. run

Kailua Beach Park

www.mprrc.com

Run

July 21

tba

Camp Smith Grueler 5K.

Camp Smith

www.mccshawaii.com/races/

Swim

July 21

9:00 AM

North Shore Soap Factory Swim NSSS#4

Laniakea

www.northshoreswimseries.com

Tri

July 22

tba

Tinman Triathlon

Kapiolani Park

www.tinmanhawaii.com

Swim

July 29

2:15 PM

South Shore Classic Swim Race

Waikiki

southshoreclassic@gmail.com

Trail

August 4

6:00 AM

Maunawilli Out and Back, 22 miles

Koólau Golf Club

www.hurthawaii.com

Run

August 4

tba

Schofield Half Marathon

Schofield Barracks

tba

Swim

August 4

9:00 AM

Keawe Adventure North Shore Challenge, NSSS#5

Ehukai Beach

www.northshoreswimseries.com

Run

August 11

6:00 AM

LeaLea Charity Run and Beach Clean Up

Ala Moana Beach Park

www.lealeacharity.com/

Run

August 12

6:00 AM

BOCA Tamanaha 15K. Readiness Series #1

Kapilolani Park

www.808racehawaii.com

Bike

August 12

6:30 AM

Olomana RR

Kalanianaole Highway and Old Kalanianaole Road

www.usacycling.org

Run

August 18

5:30 AM

Hickam Half Marathon

Hickam AFB

www.greatlifehawaii.com

Run

August 19

7:00 AM

Coconut Chase 5K.

Ala Moana Beach Park

www.tropicaltriplecrown.com

Swim

August 25

9:00 AM

Duke´s Mile Ocean Swim

Waikiki

www.dukesoceanfest.com

Triathlon

August 25

tba

Keiki Tradewind Triathlon

MCBH, Kaneohe

www.mccshawaii.com/races/

Cycling

August 26

tba

Dick Evans Memorial Road Race

Hawaii Kai

Triathlon

August 26

tba

Tradewind Triathlon

MCBH, Kaneohe

www.mccshawaii.com/races/

Trail

September 1

5:30 AM

Tantalus Triple Trek, 50K.

Hawaii Nature Center

www.hurthawaii.com

Swim

September 1

8:30 AM

Waikiki Roughwater Swim

Waikiki

www.waikikiroughwaterswim.com

Run

September 1

tba

Go Navy Run 5km.

Ft. de Russy

tba

Run

September 2

6:00 AM

Runners HI 20k.

Barbers Point Elementary

www.808racehawaii.com

Swim

September 2

tba

Maui Channel Swim

Lanai to Maui

www.mauichannelswim.com

Swim

September 8

7:00 AM

North Shore 5K. Swim

Sunset Beach

www.northshore5kswim.com

Tri

September 9

6:30 AM

20th. Annual Na Wahine Triathlon

Kapiolani Park

www.nawahinefestival.com

Run

September 9

6:30 AM

Old Pali Road 4.4 miles

Old Pali Road

www.mprrc.com

Run

September 21

tba

Sunset Flight Line 5K.

MCBH, Kaneohe

www.mccshawaii.com/races/

Tri

September 23

6:00 AM

Ko Olina Sprint Triathlon

Ko Olina

www.koolina.com

Run

September 30

5:30 AM

Auto Source 25K.

Kailua Beach Park

www.808racehawaii.com

Cycling

September 30

6:15 AM

Honolulu Century Ride

Kapiolani Park

www.hbl.org/honolulucenturyride

Biathlon

October 13

tba

Splash & Dash Biathlon

MCBH, Kaneohe

www.mccshawaii.com/races/

Run

October 14

6:30 AM

Tantalus 10 miler

Makiki Pumping Station

www.mprrc.com

Run

October 20

6:00 AM

Peacock Challenge 55 Miles

Dillingham Airfield

www.hurthawaii.com

Run

October 20

7:00 AM

Gunstock Trail Half Marathon

Gunstock Ranch

www.gunstockhalfmarathon.blogspot.com

Run

October 21

5:00 AM

HMSA 30k.

Kapiolani Park

www.808racehawaii.com

Tri

October 21

6:15 AM

Fall Classic Mixed Relay Triathlon

Keawaula Beach

www.hitricenter.com

Swim

October 27

8:00 AM

Looong Swim (Double Roughwater)

Kaimana Beach

www.longdistanceswim.com

Run

November 3

tba

Turkey Trot 10k.

MCBH, Kaneohe

www.mccshawaii.com/races/

Run

November 4

7:00 AM

Kailua High Surfriders 5k. / 10k.

Kailua High School

www.friendsofkailuahigh.com

Run

November 11

5:30 AM

Running Room Val Nolasco Half Marathon

Kapiolani Park

www.808racehawaii.com

Run

November 18

6:45 AM

Ka Iwi Coast, 4 mile run

Sandy Beach

www.kaiwicoastrun.org

Run

November 22

6:00 AM

Homeward Bound 5k.

Manoa Valley District Park

www.ihshawaii.org/events

Run

November 25

7:00 AM

Holiday 5k. Run

Kapiolani Park

www.mprrc.com

Run

December 2

9:00 AM

XTERRA World Trail Championships

Kaáawa Valley

www.xterraplanet.com

Tri

December 8

7:00 AM

Christmas Biathlon

Ala Moana Beach Park

www.waikikiswimclub.org

Run

December 9

5:00 AM

Honolulu Marathon

Ala Moana Blvd.

www.honolulumarathon.org

Bike

June 30

tba

Cycle to the Sun

Pa´ia

www.cycletothesun.com

Swim

August 19

8:00 AM

Sophie Swim

Kahekili Beach Park

www.sophiedeloria.org

Run

October 14

5:00 AM

Maui Marathon, Half, 5k., 10k., and relay

Kahului, Maui

www.mauimarathon.com

Run

October 27

9:00 AM

XTERRA Kapalua Trail Run, 3k., 5k., and 10k.

Kapalua, Maui

www.xterraplanet.com

Triathlon

October 28

9:00 AM

XTERRA World Championships Triathlon

Ritz-Carlton, Maui

www.xterraplanet.com

Run

November 10

6:30 AM

Day of Hope Run & Walk, 5k. and 10k.

Four Seasons Resort, Wailea

www.dayofhopemaui.com

Maui Events

Big Island Events Run

August 11

7:30 AM

Mana 10´s, 10k. or 10 mile

Mana Road

www.bigislandroadrunners.org

Run

August 18

7:00 AM

Volcano Rain Forest Runs

Cooper Center, Volcano Village

www.volcanorainforestruns.com

Triathlon

August 26

9:00 AM

XTERRA Hawaii

Hapuna Beach Resort

www.xterraplanet.com

Run

September 9

7:30 AM

Hilo Bay 5k. and 10k.

Reed´s Bay Park

www.bigislandroadrunners.org

Run

November 10

6:30 AM

Pure Kona Coffee Half Marathon

Coconut Grove Market Place

www.purekonahalf.com

Kauai Marathon

Poipu Road

www.thekauaimarathon.com

Kauai Events

15 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM September 2 6:00 AM

Run

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MARATHON

4-PERSON MARATHON RELAY Photos courtesy of David O. Baldwin - Hawaii PhotoMan.

HALF-MARATHON MAUI TACO’S 10K & 5K

Run with us!

www.mauimarathon.com 17 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM

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Groups and Weekly Events May 2018

Weekly Happenings Biking on Oahu Day

Time

Event

Distance / Location

Information

Mon.

9:00 AM

Start the week off Right, Monday morning ride

Kahala Community Center

988-4633, www.hbl.org

Tues.

7:00 AM

IT&B Tantalus Tuesdays

Corner of Makiki Hts./St.

732-7227

Tues.

5:00 PM

Tuesday Throwdown, 18-20mph.

The Bikeshop Kailua

261-1553

Wed.

4:30 PM

IT&B Pau Hana Wednesday Ride

IT&B, 569 Kapahulu Ave.

www.itbhawaii.com

Wed.

5:00 PM

Hawaii Triathlon Center Worlds

HTC, Kailua

808-282-0560

Wed.

5:00 PM

Wednesday Beginner Ride, 15-16mph

The Bikeshop Kailua

261-1553

Thursday

8:30 AM

Thursday Morning Breakfast Ride to Kailua

Kahala Community Center

988-4633, www.hbl.org

Sun.

7:00 AM

BOCA Hawaii Road Ride - Distance varies, 60+ miles

BOCA Hawaii, inquire in advance

www.bocahawaii.com

Mon.

5:45 PM

Lanikai Juice Monday Run

Lanikai Juice in Kapolei

www.lanikaijuice.com

Mon.

5:30 PM

GNC Run Club / Run 101

GNC - Ala Moana Shopping Center

808-941-5079

Mon. and Fri.

3:30 PM

Girls on The Run

Various locations

www.girlsontherunhawaii.org

Mon and Wed.

5:45 PM

Hawaii Running Lab

Volcanic Climbing and Fitness, 1212 Punahou St.

www.hawaiirunninglab.com

Tues.

5:30 PM

Personal Best Training

Ala Moana Park (Diamond Head side of tennis courts)

www.personalbesttraininghi.com

Tues.

5:30 PM

Runners HI Weekly Run - Remember to bring ID

Runners HI, Aiea

488-6588, www.runnershi.net

Tues.

5:30 PM

Runners Route - Honolulu Runners

Runners Route, 1322 Kapiolani Blvd.

www.runnersroutehawaii.com

Tues.

5:15 PM

Windward Training Freaks

Various locations around Kailua

www.facebook.com/groups/windwardtrainingfreaks

Wed.

5:15 PM

Faerber´s Flyers

UH Track

www.hawaii.edu/run

Wed.

6:00 PM

Lanikai Juice Wednesday Runs

Kailua Lanikai Juice

www.lanikaijuice.com

Thur.

6:00 PM

Lanikai Juice Thursday Runs

Lanikai Juice in Kaka’ako

www.lanikaijuice.com

Fri.

6:30 PM

Friday Night Fireworks Run

Ala Moana Beach Park / Magic Island

www.mprrc.com

Sat.

8:30 AM

Honolulu Front Runners

Kapiolani Park

www.honolulufrontrunners.org

Sat.

7:00 AM

Lanikai Juice Kahala - Saturday Runs

4346 Waialae Ave.

www.lanikaijuice.com

Sun.

7:30 AM

Honolulu Marathon Clinic - March to December

3833 Paki Ave. - Kapiolani Park

www.honolulumarathonclinic.org

Tues.

5:15 PM

Lahaina Aquatic Center

mauimarie@yahoo.com

808-2819132

Wed.

5:15 PM

Kihei Aquatic Center

jim@runningshoepress.com

www.virr.com

Tue./Thur.

5:30 AM

Kam I (Walking)

808-280-5226

www.virr.com

Maui Running Company

Running on Maui

www.mauirunningco.com

Running on Oahu

Running on Maui

Training Groups Running on Big Island Tue./Thur.

5:30 PM

Big Island Running Co. Run

75-5807 Ali'i Drive, #C-8, Kailua-Kona

www.bigislandrunningcompany.com

Sat.

7:00 AM

Big Island Running Co. Run

75-5807 Ali'i Drive, #C-8, Kailua-Kona

www.bigislandrunningcompany.com

tri

Tryfitness Women's Training

Women's Training - Bootcamp, Run, Bike, Swim

www.tryfitnesshawaii.com

tri

BOCA Hawaii Training Clinics

Swimming, Biking, Running, Triathlons

www.bocahawaii.com

tri

Brian Clarke School of Running

Running, Trail Running, Triathlons

www.bcendurancetrainings.com

run

Personal Best Training by Jonathan Lyau

Running

www.personalbesttraininghi.com

run

Yoga for the Long Run

Running and Yoga

www.longrunergy.com

run

Hawaii Running Lab

Running

www.hawaiirunninglab.com

swim

Swim Hawaii

Swim Technique with Jan Prins

www.swimhawaii.com

tri

Team Move

Overall Fitness

www.movehi.com

tri

Camp Bennett

Multisport

www.campbennett.com

swim

University of Hawaii Masters

Masters Swim Club

www.uhmastersswimming.com

swim

Kailua Masters Swimming

Masters Swim Club

www.kailuamasters.org

swim

Peter Hursty's Roughwater Swim Clinic

Open water Swim training

pshursty@hotmail.com

swim

The Oahu Club Masters Swimming Group

Swimming and Overall Fitness

www.theoahuclub.com

Trail Running

Oahu Trail Running Club

Running

www.facebook.com/groups/OahuTrailRunClub

run

Hawaii Running Project

Running

www.hawaiirunningproject.com

tri

Hawaii Triathlon Center

Youth and Adult Triathlon Training

www.hitricenter.com

Swim

JJ´s Swim & Fitness

Ocean Swimming at various locations

www.jjs-swim.com

Training Groups

EVENT or GROUP Missing? Email us to be included: hawaiisportmag@gmail.com Check our online calendar at www.hawaiisportmag.com 18 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM

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10K option for 2018!

September 8, 2018 · 8:00am & 7:00am for 10k Sunset Beach to Waimea Bay 5K COURSE: Start at Sunset Beach & swim to Waimea Bay.

EQUIPMENT: Swim caps are mandatory and will be

2 person relay teams with tag at Ehukai Beach Park on

provided if needed. No personal escorts (except in10K), lifeguards will

the beach!

be on patrol. FINA open water swimsuit rules will be followed! Goggles,

10 K COURSE: Start at Waimea & swim a triangle course out of Waimea

face masks & snorkels are OK. No fins (except in fin division), hand

Bay & back (details on northshore5kswim.com). 10K start at 7am. Escort

paddles, or other equipment permitted. Full 'Sun protections suits are

required. 10K participants are asked to verify they have trained sufficiently. OK. Important: Swimmers must reach Ke Iki Rocks in 2.5 Escorts must have, PFD or Rescue Tube, Marine VHF radio or cell phone

hours from start time (5K). If you are not making progress

ideally in waterproof case.

Water Patrol has the option to pull you from the course.

DIVISIONS & AWARDS: Individual, Elite, Relay & standard 5 year age

This is for your safety.

groups for 5K. 10k will have 45 & Under & 46 & Over in both Female &

CHECK IN, LATE ENTRIES & RACE MARKING: Race day

Male. No Teams in 10K!

from 5::30am to 7:30am at Waimea Bay! 10K check in by 6:30am

FIN DIVISION: 5K only: Men & Women, no teams in fin division.

Shuttle bus provided to Sunset Beach from Waimea Bay. Family &

RELAY TEAMS for 5K Only: Men, Women & Mixed - 40 & U, 41-80,

friends can ride if seats are available...

81-110, 111 & over combined ages.

INFORMATION: 808-372-8885 · northshore5kswim.com

ENTRY FEE/DEADLINE: Entry Fee/Deadline: Individual $65 / Team $80 · Includes finisher T-shirt & swim cap. 10K Entry Fee is $100.

· Mail in

northshoretriathlon@gmail.com www.northshore5kswim.com

entries must be postmarked by Sept. 1, 2018. Add $15 for Late Entries after SMALL PRINT: Entries are non refundable, we reserve the right to refuse September 1, 2018. Online only at Active.com until September 1st

· No

guarantee of T-shirt after Sept. 1st. No refunds. Entry fee goes up after Sept 1, 2018

service to anyone for any reason. No transfer of entries without approval of race officials.

·

Make checks payable to ʻNorth Shore Triathlonʻ Mail to: 94-463 Alapine St, Waipahu, Hawaii 96797-4515 Attn: Linda Moran

19 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM

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Boston Marathon 2018

The back story…. I was able to qualify for Boston---my first---by the finishing time that I achieved at the New Jersey Marathon on April 30, 2017. Although my time of 4:20:43 was under the 4:25:00 standard for my age group, in recent years Boston has only accepted the fastest qualifiers into the race. This year that meant you had to run about 3 ½ minutes under the standard, which means I made it by less than a minute. After New Jersey I ran the New York City Marathon in November 2017, suffering a leg cramp at Mile 19 and then running/walking my way to a 4:24:14 finish. Then disaster struck during the Honolulu Marathon in December when I was forced to quit the race after 8 miles due to what turned out to be a stress fracture in my right foot. That caused me to stop running entirely for 2 months while the fracture healed, and it meant that once it had healed enough for me to gingerly start running again I had to start almost from scratch in trying to train for Boston over a mere 9 weeks.

TEXT BY Mike Rohrer

Image

The result of all this was that I went to Boston with no hopes for a PR or another BQ time, but with a rather more modest goal of just finishing the race in some sort of reasonable time, perhaps under 5 hours.

Tracey Rohrer and Peter On to Boston… My red eye flight from Honolulu got me to Boston on Friday afternoon, April Thalmann 13th. I almost immediately met my daughters, Tracey and Jennifer, who had traveled up from New York City with friends and family, which also included my two young granddaughters. We checked into our AirBNB apartment where I spent three nights getting over my 6-hour jet lag.

Hawaii House 2018

20 Miles and Heartbreak Hill

Boston Marathon, April 16, 2018: My Recollections The day started at 5:30 AM when I woke up in Boston’s Back Bay neighborhood to prepare to meet a few other Hawaii runners for the bus ride to the start line 25 miles away in Hopkinton, MA. I left the apartment where we were staying a little past 6:00 AM, and as I stepped outside it was into a gloomy overcast dawn with light drizzly rain. I looked up and down the street, and I was the only person I could see…felt a bit lonely. I made my way towards the bus pickup point, gradually meeting other runners heading the same direction. Our small group of Hawaii runners gathered together at 6:30 AM and began the quarter mile walk to the line of buses. Rain was still falling, and it was chilly, so the bus was a welcome refuge. On the bus, the talk was all about the weather and how we were all going to cope. One report that someone heard on the radio was that the worst weather was expected later in the day, and that would mostly impact runners starting in Waves 3 and 4. As our bus neared Hopkinton, we noticed that the ground was covered by a sprinkling of snow, a clear indicator of the cold, which was in the 30’s. Getting off the bus after about an hour and a half ride brought a rude welcome, with cold freezing rain pelting us as we made our way to our wonderful “Hawaii House” to wait for our race to start. Hawaii House was especially nice, as we had a warm, dry place to hang out, use the bathrooms, enjoy a cup of coffee, and consume our pre-race “fuel.” This is in contrast to most of the other 30,000 runners who had to try to keep warm inside large, open tents in the runner’s village, and rely on the long lines of port-a-potties. Because I was in the 4th (and last) wave, I stayed in Hawaii House until almost 11:00 before leaving for my starting corral. The first 4 miles or so weren’t too bad because we were all psyched up by finally being off and “running Boston.” And the wind and rain were annoying but manageable, and the terrain was for the most part downhill.

Nearing the finish on Boylston 20 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM

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After a while, though, the downpours started. They seemed to come with no notice, producing an extreme shock effect. The rain would fall in large “cats and dogs” drops, and the wind blew them right into our faces and bodies. And, of course it was cold, freezing rain. Almost in unison,

6/18/2018 3:19:51 PM


Na Wahine Racing

presents the 20th Annual

“Hawaii’s premier all-women’s multi-sport event.”

Na Wahine FESTIVA Wahine FESTIVAL

.com e v i t c E: a N I L N RO E T S I REG

om c . s t l u res & pse

INFO

(808) 591- 9839

SPRINT TRIATHLON SUNDAY 500m swim / 12 mile bike / 5K run SEP 9, 2018 SUPER SPRINT TRIATHLON 6:30 AM 250m swim / 6 mile bike / 1.5 mile run KAPIOLANI NA WAHINE WOMEN’S 5K PARK 5K run for kids 5-13 and women of all ages 21 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM

Join us for a day of celebration featuring - live music by Island 808, great food from Honolulu Baking Company, giveaway prizes and more.

Honolulu Baking Company

The Women’s Fitness Experts

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the runners around me seemed to erupt in a collective moan of misery, accompanied by some hardy folks who decided to cheer in defiance. I felt like the wind and rain were pressing right through my three layers, almost like I was wearing no clothes. It was literally breath taking, and so much rain was falling at once that the road we were running on couldn’t handle the suddenness. We were running through instant 2-3 inch deep puddling of that same cold rainwater. Soaked shoes and socks, of course.

hardest part of the course, called the Newton Hills. I was able to negotiate the first hill at a very slowly paced run but found myself having to slow to a walk for much of the remaining three, which included the famous Heartbreak Hill. Because of the pain (and, let’s face it, exhaustion) I found myself alternating running and walking for much of the final 5 miles or so. The walking was especially depressing because while doing so I kept thinking, “Run, you bugger, let’s get this over with!”

These downpours---and there were 7 or 8 of them along the way---seemed to last 2 or 3 minutes before dissipating into the day’s “normal” rain and wind intensity. That “normal” intensity consisted of moderately heavy freezing drizzle and headwinds of about 20 MPH or so. I remember one brief moment when the rain seemed to let up almost to a stop, but that lasted only about a minute. Otherwise, we ran into the face of those 20-30 MPH winds accompanied by cold, unrelenting, constant rain for the WHOLE 26.2 MILES!

Ultimately, I was able to complete the marathon in about 5:10, slowly running across the finish line to be greeted by a volunteer who wrapped me in a thermal poncho and another who gave me a finisher’s medal. I made my way three blocks to the nearby Hancock building, where Tracey and Jen met me in the lobby, and where I found myself light-headed, dizzy, and shivering intensely and uncontrollably. The daughters took me to Tracey’s company’s office suite on the 49th floor, where miraculously there was a shower stall. I took off my shoes, socks, and shirts, and sat down while the girls showered me with warm, comforting water for about 15 minutes until the shivering stopped. I was definitely suffering symptoms of hypothermia.

I was able to run the first half in reasonably good time (about 2:20 as I recall), but at about 16 miles my hip flexors began to tighten up just as we were entering the

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The Mid-Pacific Road Runners Club The course is clockwise this year, heading uphill on Makiki Heights Drive, branching onto Tantalus Drive uphill for about five miles, then onto Round Top Drive heading downhill for more than four miles to a right turn onto Makiki Street, and another right on Makiki Heights Drive, finishing uphill near the starting point.

presents

Tantalus 10-Mile Challenge Sunday, October 14, 2018, 6:30 am, Makiki Heights

The annual Old Pali Road 4.4 mile run is a scenic experience starting on Kionaole Street in Kaneohe near the Koolau Golf Club.

Start at the Lanikai Monument on the hill entering Lanikai, then two counterclockwise loops of the Lanikai Bike Path with the finish near the Lanikai Boat Ramp.

Lanikai 8K Run In Memory of Daniel Levey Sunday, July 15, 2018, 7:oo am

Kailua Beach 4.4-Mile Run Sunday, July 8, 2018, 7:00 am

Come to Kailua Beach Park to enjoy the challenge of sand, surf, and sun along the beautiful Windward shoreline in this “shoes optional� race on the (hard-packed sand) beach.

For Any of these Races These are chip-timed races. Please arrive early to secure your bib and chip. Awards for the top three male and female finishers as well as 5-year age groups. For more information visit www.mprrc.com or call 808-295-6777. To volunteer, please call 808-295-6777. To register go runsignup.com. 23 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM

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Fees

$15 for MPRRC members $25 for nonmembers $35 for race day entry

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Zach’s Vision Keeps Rolling Forward

In June 2017, Ala Napunani Street was restriped and transformed into a “Complete Street’ with buffered bike lanes. On April 23, 2018, two signs went up on the street declaring the “Zachary M. Manago Memorial Bikeway”. The movement to make our communities and streets bicycle-friendly friendly is full of stories of amazing people; the story of Zachary M. Manago is undoubtedly one of the most powerful and impactful. Zachary Manago, a promising Hawaii Pacific University student, baseball player, and avid cyclist was killed on December 2010 while on a ride around O’ahu. He was riding on the road shoulder with proper equipment and lights when struck by a hit and run driver. Zach’s last major research writing assignment at HPU was “Should There be More Bicycle Lanes in the State of Hawai’i?” - in which he argued that more bike lanes would make our streets safer and encourage more people to cycle.

TEXT BY Daniel Alexander

Image

HBL Staff

In July 2011, the Manago family (lead by parents Daphne and Dennis) and Hawaii Bicycling League came together to create an event that would both remember Zach and advance his vision for more bike lanes and safer streets. The Zachary Manago’s Ride in Paradise brings together the joy of riding in a big group through some of O’ahu’s most beautiful places with a focus on building safety awareness. The ride also has a big impact through fundraising by participants and sponsors for the Zach’s Fund which supports HBL’s advocacy and education work. In 2017, peer-to-peer fundraising by riders brought in over $7,000. Those that raised $250 or more received a special Zach Manago jersey to wear as a badge of honor showing they fundraised to help make Zach’s vision a reality. This year, the Zachary Manago’s Ride in Paradise route was changed to end with a ride down Ala Napunani Street. This is the street where Zach lived. It’s where advocacy powered by Zach’s vision and Zach’s Fund lead to transformation of the street. Zach’s vision has gone so much farther than one street and it promise to go much farther in transform Hawai’i. Ala Napunani St is the place where it came home. Join Zach’s vision by riding the 8th Annual Zachary Manago’s Ride in Paradise on Saturday, July 7th 2018. Riders can choose from distances of 47 miles (including off-road around Kaena Point), 32 miles, and 8 miles. Registration is free, but riders are encouraged to fundraise for Zach’s Fund. You’ll be rewarded with a special Zach’s jersey to wear as a badge of honor and the knowledge that you’ve contribute to helping making his vision of more bike lanes and safer streets a reality. Register at HBL.org/ZachsRide.

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Hawaii Triathlon Center

Fall Classic

Mixed Relay

Mixed Relay Triathlon Rules:

Hawaii Triathlon Center

All teams must have one athlete of opposite gender. Ages 7+. Three athletes per team. Each athlete must complete a 300m swim, 6 mile bike, 2 mile run one at a time. When previous runner completes course they tag next athlete to begin their swim. Team with best combined time wins. Road bars only in draft legal category. Tri bikes allowed in non-drafting category. No race day registration. Race day packet pickup only for those living west of H2 from 5:00am to 5:30am. Transition open 5:00am to 6:00am. Race meeting at 6:15a, race starts immediately after.

Register online: www.flpregister.com

Categories:

Entry Fees (USAT membership required): $40 per athelte before August 1 $55 before September 1 $70 before October 1 $85 after October 1 and no t-shirt

Prizes will be awarded in the following categories: combined age under 45, over 45, immediate family, same work place, neighbors (must live within 1/4 mile of each other), first triathlon, non-drafting, drafting. We are very happy to help coordinate teams for individuals.

TRIATHLON October 21, 2018 Keawaula Beach

Packet pickup and late Registration on October 18, 19, 20 from 12-4p at Hawaii Triathlon Center in Kailua Residents of leeward side, north of Kahe Beach Park have race fee waived. Email ben@hitricenter.com for discount code.

315 Uluniu Street Kailua, HI 96734 808-333-1151 hitricenter.com

Hawaii Triathlon Center 25 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM

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HiLevel Profile: Kalani Rivero,17 Sunset Beach

Kalani Rivero is not yet a traveling professional surfer on the tour. But he’s already what I would call a surf genius. That’s a heavy term for anyone who surfs on the North Shore, but for Kalani the term fits. He has a strong mind–body–spirit connection. He can look in real time at what he wants to accomplish in a free surf or in competition. Under water he can predict the path a fish will swim or the hole it will hide in. Both worlds require lightning-fast reflexes. Kalani’s mind quickly calculates what he has to do to pull off a move off the lip or shooting a fish. His brain provides the program for his body to perform the action, and his quick reflexes get the job done. His spirit provides the fun factor – a focus that drives him to achieve and find more... fun.

TEXT BY Brad Yates

Image

Bernie Baker

Kalani is also a fun hog. He must be free to engage in the activity of his choice. He must be inspired to perform at his best. And, he must be settled as he prepares for his next move. In short, fun and freedom are required for Kalani to excel. This mix of freedom and fun means that he must have a layer of calmness to reset his focus and make the right decision. At the same time, the base of his recent success is the absolute discipline to overlearn the skills that build the fitness and endurance that carries his inner fire and passion forward. The fire inside him defines the energy that he needs to perform at his best when surfing in competition. It fuels his emotions with enthusiasm and excitement. Both are equally needed to perform those essential skills with the right amount of intensity, form and technique. Kalani speaks to the fire within “When I first stated to compete,” he said, “I’d get edgy with myself when I couldn’t or didn’t catch the right waves that offer the highest scoring potential. I just wasn’t getting what I wanted. I had to learn the patience needed to settle down. I also had to believe in myself no matter how frustrated I was or how much time was left in the heat. I had to learn how to get back to that place in my head where I’m having fun in the moment. “ Kalani’s passion for his lifestyle is the energy that keeps him working on mastering his talents. This energy is needed to overcome the distractions of doubt, discomfort or even pain. The secret to achieve joy and success over the course of a season, career or lifetime. Kalani on his passion “I just know that I love being in the water, no matter what the conditions or waves or no waves. Where I live at Sunset Beach, it’s all right here in my back yard. I just want to enjoy surfing or diving wherever I want to at my pace.” How do you stay focused in competition? “I know myself and the conditions I’m going into and I don’t let one overrule the other. I work hard at staying present and letting myself just surf.” How do you keep the stress away between waves? “I don’t sit, I paddle around and relocate my lineup. I watch what the other guys in my heat are doing. I don’t let any of them take over my takeoff zone. I work to outthink them and out paddle them. On a wave your first turn is everything to the judges. And I work to dominate the wave from beginning to end.” Do you have the fire and passion to get to the next level? “For sure I can see myself on the world tour within a couple of years. Or even sooner. It’s just up to me and my training at this point.” Summary Kalani is a free spirit that loves to have fun. He is also very disciplined. He is crystal clear about the expectations that go with being a professional surfer. He is extremely inspired to do the work and get the job done. He has all of the skills, experience and confidence needed to make the right decisions in the moment and over the long haul. That’s HiLevel!

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RUN WITH US KAPOLEI

MONDAYS

5:45PM

711 KAMOKILA BLVD

KAILUA

WEDNESDAYS

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600 KAILUA RD

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walkers • joggers • runners • parents & strollers • doggies with leash family & friends & co-workers • sunset lovers • adventurous minds • happy souls MORE INFO

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lanikaijuice.com 6/18/2018 3:19:56 PM


On Being a Novice Runner

TEXT BY Matt Bickel

Image

Bickel Family Photo

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I’ve never been a runner. I am a computer guy and a gamer. Once computers became a major part of my life around age 12, regular physical activity took a back seat. I saw runners on the road and would think, “What a boring waste of time.” When I moved to Hawaii in 2003, I made some friends who were fit enough to do the 8-mile Great Aloha Run. I thought 8.1 miles was something you did in a car, not running. Years later my friends finally talked me into doing the GAR. When the race began, I ran the first mile as fast as I could. The last seven miles took me 3.5 hours and my legs hurt for a week. At the time, my girlfriend was part of Brian Clarke’s marathon training. Marni loved the workouts and the people, so I supported her to do the training. The following year I joined the group too. By then, I had the drill down from observing Marni do three workouts a week for 19 weeks and then run the marathon. “Piece of cake,” I thought. I was placed in the “getting-in-shape” group for the first workout because I hadn’t run regularly for thirty years. We were supposed to do a 60-minute run at a chit-chat pace, but I couldn’t talk AND run 15-minute miles too, so I walked. I was soaked in my cotton T-shirt. But when Marni asked me how it was, of course I said, “No problem.” I was 46 years old, but I was 10 years younger than some and 20 pounds lighter than others in my group. I thought I’d be in a faster group by the next workout. A couple weeks later, and still in the same remedial group, we ran to the park above the Kaimuki Fire Station. On the way, my heart was beating out of my chest and I was dizzy. Then came the steep hill behind the firehouse. I was sure this was the end. But at least Marni, who was waiting at the top, would see me die and realize this had all been a bad idea. I don’t remember getting to the top, but I didn’t die. After that workout I had a choice: quit this obviously unhealthy activity or start listening to Brian. I wanted to spend time with Marni and I wanted to eventually beat her in a race. So I stayed and started learning. The first thing I learned was I had no idea what I was doing, period. For instance, I saw myself eventually training with the fastest athletes if I just put my mind to it. Brian thought the chances of that were much less than 10 percent. “Well…,” I asked, “what about beating Marni at some point?” He responded in the same monotone, “20 percent...Maybe.” Sheesh. Even though my athletic prowess wasn’t clear to the coach, I completed my first marathon thanks to Marni, my group leader, and Brian. Running was still boring, but with Brian’s groups it wasn’t all bad and I wanted a fitness routine I could stick with for life. So I committed to training with him on a year-round basis. Fast forward to 2018: I’m 49 and fitter than ever. I don’t look like a runner yet, but I feel strong. I understand how to manage my energy over a long race. I know about hydration and how to avoid injury. In fact, I was feeling so good during a recent workout I asked Brian if I could leave my 12.5 minutes/mile group and run with Marni’s 10.5 group. Brian’s calm response: “That would be suicide.” GAH! Well, he was right. I was at my limit in my group once the second part of the workout started. That near disaster notwithstanding, I’ve learned to pay attention to my body and get new shoes when I need them. I know what to eat before races, how to hydrate, and how to keep my toenails. I am also well under 2 hours for the Great Aloha Run. And these days I barely break a sweat on the run to the firehouse. I haven’t beaten Marni yet, and I think maybe I’ll check with Brian on that again later. I’ve learned that running is not as boring as I thought it was. I’m still a computer guy and a gamer. And I guess I am becoming a runner, too. If you are a novice runner, you are welcome to join one of the BC Endurance training programs. The marathon training begins in late July, there is a bike training and a triathlon training going on then, too. Check out Brian’s Website at http://bcEnduranceTrainings.com/ and use the sign-up page to indicate your program preferences. Brian will send you announcements for each training.

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SUNDAY, NOV 18, 2018 6:45 AM • 4 MILES

Hui Nalu Canoe Club invites you to the 6th Annual Kaiwi Coast Run & Walk. Appreciate the beauty of a coastline now protected in perpetuity. Thanks to forty years of community involvement, the land from Hanauma Bay to Makapu‘u is protected from development. Come and enjoy the spectacular views at your own pace.

WWW.KAIWICOASTRUN.ORG COURSE RACE STARTS AT 6:45 AM

The 6th Annual Kaiwi Coast Run & Walk is a community oriented 4-mile journey along the famous Kaiwi coast scenic highway to be held on Sunday, Nov 18, 2018. The event begins at 6:45 a.m. with sunrise over the Kaiwi Channel, a Hawaiian oli (chant) and the blowing of the pu (conch shell horn). The course starts at Awawamalu (known as Sandy Beach), continues around the Kaiwi coastline, passing Halona and Hanauma Bay, and finishes at the Hui Nalu Canoe Club on the shores of Maunalua Bay.

DETAILS

Shuttle service provided from the Hawaii Kai Park & Ride to the start line, 4:45-6:00 a.m. First 3,000 entrants receive a souvenir miniature glass fishing float. Entry includes an event t-shirt; shirt size not guaranteed. No shirt guaranteed for late and race day entries.

AWARDS DIVISIONS

Top 3 overall men & women and five-year age divisions from 10 and under through 85+.

INFORMATION & LOGO WEAR

REGULAR ENTRY $40

ENTRY FEES

LATE ENTRY $50

KULA 100 EXCLUSIVE RUN PACKAGE $150

RACE DAY $60

For parking map, packet pickup dates and times, logo wear and other information: Visit our website at www.kaiwicoastrun.org Email Mikala at info@kaiwicoastrun.org Call Patsy at 808-256-7394. Leashed, friendly dogs welcomed. No bus service provided. See website for details.

Entry fee is non-refundable and non-transferable. Service fee applies to online entries.

Champagne brunch after the run at Roy’s Hawaii Kai. Packet pickup at Outback Steakhouse Hawaii Kai, including pupus, wine and beer, on Saturday, Nov 17, 1-3 p.m. Kula goodie bag includes race entry, souvenir miniature glass fishing float, event t-shirt, special event shirt and all regular entry goodies. Limited to 100 entrants. No discounts apply.

Entry through Oct 31, 2018. 65+ and 12 years & under pay $30. Enter online at www.kaiwicoastrun.org or mail entry. Mailed entry must be received by Oct 31, 2018. Make check or money order payable to: Hui Nalu Canoe Club. Mail to: Time Line, P.O. Box 25566, Honolulu, HI 96825. Nov 1-17, 2018. 65+ and 12 years & under pay $40. Enter online at www.kaiwicoastrun.org by Nov 11, 2018, or at packet pickup. No guarantee of t-shirt for late entry.

At Awawamalu (Sandy Beach) start, 5:30-6:30 a.m. 65+ and 12 years & under pay $50. No guarantee of t-shirt for race day entry.

DISCOUNTS

Discounts do not apply to the Kula 100 package. Active Duty Military - $5 off through race day. Does not apply to keiki, senior, Kula or Hui Nalu entries. Hui Nalu Club Members & Family - $5 off through Oct 31, 2018. Must have 2018 dues paid in full.

2018 ENTRY FORM

M F First Name

Last Name

Sex

Street Address

Age (on race day)

City

State

Date of Birth

Zip

XS S M L XL 2XL 3XL Email

Phone

Shirt Size (Additional $5 charge for 3XL)

YES NO

YES NO

Emergency Contact Name

Emergency Contact Phone

Hui Nalu Member?

Active Duty?

+ Entry Fee

+ Additional Donation to Livable Hawaii Kai Hui

– Additional $5 for 3XL Shirt

= Applicable Discounts

TOTAL AMOUNT ENCLOSED

WAIVER & RELEASE: I agree to comply with the rules, regulations and event instructions of the Kaiwi Coast Run & Walk. I am aware of and assume all risks with participating in this event. In consideration of this application being accepted, I, the undersigned, intending to be legally bound, hereby, for myself, my heirs, executors and administrators, waive and release any and all rights and claims for damages I may have against Hui Nalu Canoe Club, race officials, volunteers, sponsors, the City & County of Honolulu and the State of Hawaii resulting from my involvement in this event. I will additionally permit the free use of my name, photograph and interviews in association with this event in broadcast, telecast, advertisements, films, videotapes, webpage, online results page or any reproduction thereof. I understand that the Kaiwi Coast Run & Walk offers no refunds and that the Kaiwi Coast Run & Walk race officials reserve the right to refuse service to anyone, for any reason. Signature or parent’s signature if under 18 years of age (I have read and understand the waiver.)

29 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM All proceeds go to Hui Nalu Canoe Club, a 501(c)3 organization and are tax deductible as allowable by law.

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Date 5/18

6/18/2018 3:19:58 PM


Single Leg Exercises for Runners

TEXT BY Motoki Nakamura PT, DPT, JACO REHAB Image

Motoki Nakamura

Running season is approaching which means many of you are thinking of how to prepare for the upcoming races. Some athletes may be heading to a local running store to buy a new pair of shoes or other running gears to start off. Some may already be running regularly, but considering to change their workout menu to ramp up mileage. Others may be going online and searching for free running programs that may seem appropriate to their level. The next couple months until race season can be dangerous for runners because of the increased stress that your body will experience with your workouts. You may be feeling healthy and strong at the moment, so the brain thinks you can handle the increased mileage on your body. However, your brain may be playing tricks on you. It is important to notice when your physical stress reaches above threshold level to avoid injury. Thus, proper coaching and having a unique individualized program is key to avoid these injuries. It is important to have someone with experience to take a look at your running form and running schedule, so that he/she can give you points to successfully achieve your goals without going through an injury. Just like learning how to play the guitar from an instructor, having a mentor is an approach to run successfully. Another way to avoid injuries is by going through a consistent cross training and conditioning program. Out of all exercises, I believe that single leg workouts are one of the most important. Since running requires you to land only on one leg, and never both legs at once, performing these exercises will help you not only with injury prevention, but will assist with you becoming a more efficient runner. Listed below are some of my favorites single leg exercises. Single leg balance: Stand tall with one leg up in the air. Arm swinging is optional. Progress by closing eyes, placing cushion underneath standing leg, or rotating head left <-> right. Step up: Go up and down slowly. Simultaneously swing your arms as your back leg moves forward. Progress by using a higher step.

Step Up

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Single leg hop: Hop in place with one leg. Land softly, contacting the forefoot first. It is important to absorb the shock by slightly bending your ankle, knees, and hips. Progress by hopping forward/backward, lateral, and turning.

Single leg balance

Single leg hop

6/18/2018 3:19:59 PM


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6/18/2018 3:20:00 PM


th A n n u a l 7 3 e h t r o f Join us

H

e d i R y r u t n e C u l u onol

9. 30. 2018

Honolulu Century Ride Choose between:

25 Miles, 50 Miles, 75 Miles, or 100 Miles

Aloha Fun Ride 9 Miles or o 18 Miles

All ages & abilities welcome! Enjoy ‘ono snacks, beverages, and entertainment along the route and at the Kapi‘olani Park Finish Area All funds raised from ride go to putting on the event and supporting Hawaii Bicycling League's advocacy and education efforts to make Hawai‘i's streets safer for all. 32 | HAWAIISPORTMAG.COM

Register today at www.HBL.org/HCR www.HBL.org/HCR 2018-4-July-August.indd 32

6/18/2018 3:20:11 PM

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