Skip to main content

Stanford Invitational - Japanese Results

Stanford Invitational
Palo Alto, U.S.A., 3/30/18
click here for complete results

Women's 10000 m Invitational
1. Gwen Jorgensen (Bowerman TC) - 31:55.68
2. Carrie Dimoff (Bowerman TC) - 31:57.85
3. Karissa Schweizer (Missouri) - 32:00.55
4. Alice Wright (New Mexico) - 32:15.73
5. Sharon Lokedi (Kansas) - 32:21.19
18. Misaki Hayashida (Toyota Jidoshokki) - 33:46.16

Men's 5000 m Invitational
1. Zach Long (Tennessee) - 13:39.22
2. Luc Bruchet (Canada) - 13:39.62
3. Tyler Day (Northern Arizona) - 13:40.22
4. Cole Rockhold (Colorado St.) - 13:40.29
5. George Parsons (Adidas) - 13:40.37
8. Shota Onizuka (Tokai Univ.) - 13:43.54
11. Hayato Seki (Tokai Univ.) - 13:51.45

Men's 3000 m SC Invitational
1. Yusuke Uchikoshi (Boise State) - 8:38.32
2. Matt Owens (BYU) - 8:39.41
3. Daniel Carney (BYU) - 8:42.17
4. Jamaine Coleman (Eastern Kentucky) - 8:42.21
5. Jacob Heslington (BYU) - 8:43.41
11. Ryohei Sakaguchi (Tokai Univ.) - 9:01.34

Men's 1500 m Invitational
1. Peter Callahan (unattached) - 3:38.41
2. Drew Hunter (Adidas) - 3:39.49
3. Sam Prakel (Oregon) - 3:39.76
4. Mick Stanovsek (Oregon) - 3:39.96
5. Reed Brown (Oregon) - 3:40.28
8. Ryoji Tatezawa (Tokai Univ.) - 3:41.82

Men's 1500 m Section 3
1. Shoma Funatsu (Chuo Univ.) - 3:42.66
2. Chandler Teigen (Washington St.) - 3:43.13
3. Jack Anstey (Illinois State) - 3:43.22
4. Trent Mazelli (Portland) - 3:43.57
5. Patrick Parker (BYU) - 3:45.80

Women's 1500 m Section 2
1. Alexis Fuller (Boise State) - 4:17.80
2. Yui Fukuda (Toyota Jidoshokki) - 4:20.44
3. Susan Ejore (Oregon) - 4:21.39
4. Anna Maxwell (Washington) - 4:21.47
5. Carina Viljoen (Arkansas) - 4:21.99

© 2018 Brett Larner, all rights reserved


Anonymous said…
I think there was one additional result: Misaki Hayashida, 18th in the women's 10000m invitational.
Brett Larner said…
Whoops, missed that one. Thanks.

Most-Read This Week

Running the 2020 Olympic Marathon Course Part Three - The Men's Marathon and Racewalks

Following last week's run over most of the 2020 Tokyo Olympics marathon course exactly two years before the women's marathon, this morning I went out to do it again at the same time the men's marathon will be held. Last week we focused mostly on the first 20 km and finish. This week I looked more at the second part of the course after 20 km, starting at 7 a.m. and making it back to the stadium at 9:45, about the same time the last few runners in the men's race are likely to finish in two years. Effort-wise I ran about 4:15/km, slightly faster than last week's run to get a better sense of what a decent effort would feel like in the Tokyo conditions.

The Report Last week's heat, humidity and sun pretty well represented Tokyo's weather this summer, but no summer would be complete without a few typhoons. One passed just east of Tokyo yesterday and during the night, bringing cooler temperatures and shifting winds and humidity as it passed to the northeast. The …

Official Caught Manipulating Results to Get Junior High School Athletes Into National Championships

On Aug. 10 the Yamanashi Track and Field Association announced that at last month's Yamanashi Prefecture Junior High School Track and Field Championships a male official had misrepresented the results of two athletes so that they cleared the qualifying standards necessary for them to compete in the National Junior High School Championships.

According to the YTFA, in the girls' 100 m hurdles and boys' 110 m hurdles at July's prefectural meet, while determining finishing time in finish line photographs the official measured the two athletes from the neck rather than from the torso, improving each athlete's time by 0.01 seconds. The official told investigators, "I knew it was wrong, but I had the qualifying marks for Nationals in mind."

The finish line photo data were sent to the JAAF, who discovered the manipulation of the results and brought it to the YTFA's attention on Aug. 2. The YFTA apologized to the two athletes and allowed them to participate i…

Running the 2020 Olympic Marathon Course Part Two - The Women's Marathon

Today marks two years until the women's marathon at the 2020 Tokyo Olympics. There's been a lot of concern about the 7:00 a.m. start time approved by the IOC two weeks ago as it means that athletes will be running under direct sunlight in temperatures in the low 30's and potentially high humidity. I went down to the Olympic Stadium site this morning and, starting at exactly 7:00 a.m., ran 30 km of the course to check for myself what kind of conditions the athletes will be facing.

If you're not familiar with Tokyo, take a look at the map to get a better idea of what I'm talking about. I ran from the stadium to the 20 km point and then back, cutting out the sections from 20 to 28 km and from 31 to 35 km which I'll do next week on the 9th, two years ahead of the men's marathon.
The bad news: The conditions were tough. With zero cloud cover and very little wind, at the time of the 7:00 a.m. start at the Olympic Stadium it was 31.1˚C with 68% humidity according…