Boston Marathon Live Updates: Scenes from the Finish Line and Results

Boston Marathon Live Updates: Scenes from the Finish Line and Results

Information about Boston Marathon Live Updates: Scenes from the Finish Line and Results

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As they make their way down Boylston street, runners limp. They hobble. They drag their legs. Some are crying from the pain and the joy. “That’s just too many miles ro run,” i heard one man say.

Credit…Allison Dinner for The New York Times

After crossing the finish line to cheers, Edna Havlin, a runner from Brazil, threw her arms up in victory. “We’re back!!” she shouted. “I knew I wanted to be part of this comeback,” she told me.

Credit…Alexandra E. Petri/The New York Times

Margaret Klimek just finished her fourth Boston Marathon, achieving a personal best in the process. After the race, Klimek, 38, sat on the ground in tears. “It’s been two years and I’m a mom, I have two kids — it’s been hard,” Klimek said through tears. “It just feels so good to be out here doing this.”

The screams can be heard from blocks away.

As the route bends around Central Street in front of Wellesley College, a small private liberal arts college that sits at the halfway point of the Boston Marathon, hundreds of students cheer so vociferously that the passage has become known as the Scream Tunnel.

Signs adorn the barricades that line the street, saying things like, “Hey CK run your little buns off!,” “Sarah Frey the struggle isn’t real today!” and “You’re halfway there!”

But one part of the beloved tradition is different this year, spelled out on a handful of signs thrust above the students’ heads. “Don’t kiss me,” they read with a playful twist.

Since the race’s inception, the encouragement and kisses offered at Wellesley have been a hallmark of the race, offering runners an extra boost to push through the remaining half of the race.

This year, because of the coronavirus pandemic, the Boston Athletic Association strongly encouraged participants and spectators to practice “personal responsibility,” which may include “refraining from kissing a stranger around the halfway mark,” the organizers wrote.

Other traditions, like the playful signs, almost didn’t make it either.

“We just started school, and I didn’t know what Wellesley or the B.A.A’.s rules for spectators would be, so I was toeing the line between taking requests,” said Sydne Ashford, the house president of Munger Hall, the residence hall that is responsible for the signs.

Although people messaged the Scream Tunnel’s Facebook page, it wasn’t until mid-September that Ashford and other volunteers officially opened the request form. They ended up making over 300 signs at the behest of family and friends of runners, with favorites including a “Go, sexy grandpa, go” and “Baby’s first marathon,” for a woman who is running pregnant, Ashford said.

Monday’s race also marked the underclassmen’s first MarMon — or marathon Monday — after the pandemic forced organizers to cancel the race in 2020 and postpone it in 2021.

“It’s wild,” Karishma Gottfried, 20, said of experiencing her first marathon Monday as a junior. “I didn’t realize how exciting it would be. My hands are sticky from the sweat of all the runners high-fiving me.”

As runners zoomed by, the students of Wellesley screamed and cheered, high-fiving the competitors and blowing kisses. And while the mouth-to-mouth contact was all but absent, there were some who did not obey the rules.

One student held a “Kiss Me I’m Irish” sign above her head and managed to get a peck from a runner as he passed. The cheers, already deafening, grew louder.

David Parkinson just ran his 12th Boston marathon. His wife beat breast cancer twice during the pandemic and he said he ran the marathon for her.

Credit…Allison Dinner for The New York Times

Barbara Singleton and Beth Craig, a mother-daughter team running on Monday as a wheelchair duo, are poised to complete their fourth marathon in Boston as “Team Babsie,” in honor of Singleton’s nickname. It is believed that Craig will be the first daughter to push her mother across the finish line.

Singleton, now in her 70s, was diagnosed with early onset multiple sclerosis when Craig was 15 years old. “She’s my hero; she’s endured so much,” Craig told “CBS Mornings.” Of racing, Craig said, “She’s sort of the heart, I’m just the legs in the back.”

The pair, who started running together seven years ago, was inspired by Dick and Rick Hoyt, the father-son wheelchair duo who finished more than a thousand road races together and were best known for competing in the Boston Marathon. Team Babsie is running in honor of Dick Hoyt, who died in March at 80, and is raising money for the Hoyt Foundation.

“Babsie and I are proud to race this year in the 125th Boston Marathon as a tribute to Dick and Rick for all they have done to widen the doors of inclusion so we can participate in so many events like this,” Craig wrote on a team fund-raising page. “We honor and remember Dick Hoyt, a man that changed the direction of our lives.”

Craig said on CBS that the Hoyts had allowed her and Singleton to be “devoted to each other as mother and daughter again.”

For many runners, it’s been a long road to Boston. At Sunday’s expo, competitors and their families decorated a huge message wall, the backdrop of which was a map of the route. “I made it in spite of getting Covid,” one message read.

Not everyone was cheering the runners as they neared Wellesley College today.

Credit…Hilary Swift for The New York Times

Spectators young and old (and some with four legs) were thrilled to return to the streets of Boston to show their support for runners in this year’s marathon.

Shalane Flanagan successfully continued her quest to run all six major marathons with a time of under three hours over a six-week span. Having finished Berlin, London and Chicago, the former Olympic silver medalist made Boston No. 4 in a time of 2:40:34, good for 33rd place among women.

Flanagan, 40, plans to do a virtual version of the Tokyo Marathon at home in Oregon in a week, followed by the New York City Marathon on Nov. 7.

Credit…Paul Rutherford/USA Today Sports, via Reuters

Credit…Fred Kaplan/Sports Illustrated, via Getty Images

In 1966, Roberta Gibb became the first woman to complete the Boston Marathon at a time when women were prohibited from doing so because they were considered “physiologically incapable.”

Now, more than 55 years later, Gibb has broken another gender barrier by becoming the race’s first woman to be featured as a sculpture and placed along the Boston Marathon route.

Last week, “The Girl Who Ran” was unveiled by the 26.2 Foundation, a nonprofit that promotes marathoning, and installed in downtown Hopkinton, Mass., where the race begins. The sculpture sits between the starting line and the point where Gibb, after hiding behind some bushes so as not to be seen or caught by authorities, jumped into the race wearing a blue hooded sweatshirt so she could better disguise herself.

The 26.2 foundation commissioned Gibb, who studied at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts and has a background in sculpture, herself to be the creator.

“We were thinking this could be a symbol of all the women pioneers beyond running who have made these breakthroughs as over the centuries,” Gibb said.

The life-size, bronze sculpture depicts Gibb as she crossed the finish line, wearing a pair of her brother’s Bermuda shorts, a bathing suit top and a pair of men’s running shoes, which caused her feet to badly blister. She molded the face to reflect the pain she felt from her feet and the exhaustion.

“I didn’t glorify it or make it smooth — I made it a little rough, because that is how you feel when you run a marathon,” Gibb said. “I wanted it to look like, ‘Oh god my feet are killing me!’”

We spoke to runners about what motivated them to compete in the Boston Marathon this year.

Credit…Brian Snyder/Reuters

Diana Kipyogei of Kenya won the Boston Marathon on Monday in her major marathon debut. At 27, her previous biggest victory was the Istanbul Marathon.

The race began in a typical pattern, with a large lead group forming and runners gradually dropping away. The pack was still 20 strong by the halfway mark. The race didn’t really begin until 18 miles in, when Kipyogei surged ahead.

Netsanet Gudeta of Ethiopia, a former world cross-country champion, went after her and caught her within a few miles. Sometimes when a lone leader is caught in a marathon, it’s the end of the line for her. But at 24 miles, after the two had run side by side, it was Kipyogei who again took the lead.

The veteran Edna Kiplagat of Kenya, a pre-race favorite and a two-time world champion as well as a New York and Boston winner, soon caught Gudeta and gave chase to Kipyogei. She gained some time but could not close the whole gap.

Kipyogei finished her unexpected victory, in a field with many more accomplished runners, in 2 hours 24 minutes 45 seconds. Kiplagat, 41, finished second in 2:25:09.Kenyans took the top four spots, with Mary Ngugi third and Monicah Ngige fourth. Nell Rojas was the top American in sixth.

Credit…Allison Dinner for The New York Times

Benson Kipruto won the men’s race Monday at the Boston Marathon, which was held for the first time since 2019, in an unfamiliar fall setting.

Kipruto, a 30-year-old Kenyan, had won the Prague and Toronto marathons, but lacked a signature victory before Monday.

C.J. Albertson, an American who was seventh in the most recent Olympic trials and was not considered a major contender in Boston, caused a stir when he raced out to a big lead ahead of the main pack, by as much as 2 minutes 13 seconds by the halfway mark. Such early leads seldom last long, but Albertson stubbornly stayed out front for mile after mile.

But the elite runners behind him started cutting into the lead, and after 20.5 miles, it was gone. The 15-strong pack that caught him included the major contenders Filex Kiprotich, Wilson Chebet and Asefa Mengstu. That’s when the race really began.

And the trigger was Kipruto, who put in a big surge on his own at 22 miles and seized the lead, with little resistance. He soon had a 30-second lead and pulled away with confidence. No one seemed willing to chase him, and he won going away in 2 hours 9 minutes 51 seconds.

Ethiopians were second, third and fourth, with Lemi Berhanu 46 seconds behind Kipruto and just a second ahead of Jemal Yimer.

Albertson, running on his birthday, unexpectedly hung on to finish 10th. “My belief is that I am the best downhill runner in the world,” he said of the race’s opening stages. “I wasn’t running hard, I was just running to what my strengths are. I’m not going to fly up the uphills like some of the other runners.”

Credit…Tannen Maury/EPA, via Shutterstock

Danica Patrick is no stranger to racing, but on Monday she will be competing in a different kind of race as she runs her first marathon.

“I have only ever had one bucket list item. 1! That is to do a marathon,” she wrote on Instagram. “So, why not do the most famous and apparently hardest one … Boston.”

Patrick, who retired from racecar driving in 2018, is running in bib number 500, a nod by race organizers to her trailblazing accomplishments at the Indianapolis 500 and Daytona 500.

Patrick is the honorary team captain for Team Speed of Light, the fund-raising arm of a foundation started by the former New England Patriot Matt Light that helps young people develop skills for their future through the outdoors.

“It’s no secret that I love a tough challenge,” she wrote on a team fund-raising page for the race. “I’ve never ran a marathon, so why not do the most historic and iconic one first.”

Patrick shared her training — and what she’s learned from it — with her followers. She noted the benefit of being in tune with her hydration and nutrition, what she’s wearing to run, the temperature and available shade. But Patrick also realized the mental game that is distance running, sharing on Instagram, “when I need my mind to shift from pain to something good … with some effort, I can.”

Runners typically have to qualify for the Boston Marathon, completing at least one 26.2 mile race before. By running to support a charity, Patrick is able to run Monday’s race as her first. She is running with a group that includes her sister, Brooke Selman.

“Can’t wait to join my fellow runners for the race of a lifetime,” she wrote.

After 20.5 miles, C.J. Albertson’s lead in the men’s race is finally gone. He started to slow significantly and was swallowed up by a 10-strong pack including the major contenders Filex Kiprotich, Benson Kipruto, Wilson Chebet and Asefa Mengstu. So Albertson will not win the Boston Marathon, but you’ve got to hand it to him for hanging on as long as he did.

Credit…Allison Dinner for The New York Times

Marcel Hug of Switzerland won his fifth Boston Marathon wheelchair event on Monday, but a missed turn may have been costly for him.

Hug left the field behind from the first push, and was never even remotely challenged. With more than a seven-minute lead, it seemed to matter little that he briefly missed a turn near the finish.

But the course record is 1 hour 18 minutes 4 seconds — which Hug himself set in 2017 — and he stood to pick up a $50,000 bonus had he broken it. Instead he crossed the line in 1:18:11. It looked quite possible that were it not for the wrong turn, the bonus would have been his.

Hug was supposed to turn right onto Boston’s Hereford Street, just before the final left turn onto Boylston Street. But he followed a lead car past Hereford, then stopped and backtracked once he realized his mistake.

“Just a stupid mistake for myself,” Hug said in an interview on WBZ-TV. “I was just focusing on the car, just pushing as hard as I can. And then the car went straight. I followed the car but I should go right. It’s my fault. I should know the course, I’ve done it several times. I’m really upset about myself.”

“I’m really happy about this race and my performance,” Hug added. “But I’m also upset because that should not happen.”

Hug reversed the results of this year’s Chicago Marathon, where he was defeated by Daniel Romanchuk of the United States. That Chicago race, incredibly, was just one day ago. Romanchuk finished second in Boston, 7:35 behind, with Ernst van Dyk of South Africa third.

Hug won four gold medals at the Tokyo Paralympics, in the marathon and three track races. At 35, he also has three New York and three Berlin wins to his credit.

In the women’s wheelchair race, it was another blowout by a Swiss pusher.

Manuela Schar won her third Boston Marathon, pulling away from the gun and never looking back. She finished in 1:35:21. The five-time winner Tatyana McFadden was among those in her wake, in second place, 14:59 behind.

Schar also won Boston in 2017 and 2019 and won a gold medal in the 800 meters at the Paralympics in Tokyo.

This year, runners aren’t waiting around in clumps behind Hopkinton High School or on the start line for each wave to begin. It’s get off the bus and start running when you’re ready.

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In the women’s wheelchair race, it was another blowout by a Swiss pusher.

Manuela Schar won her third Boston Marathon, pulling away from the gun and never looking back. She finished in 1:35:21. The five-time winner Tatyana McFadden was among those in her wake, in second place, 14:59 behind.

Credit…Brian Snyder/Reuters

The Boston Marathon, normally run in April, returned after more than a year off because of the coronavirus pandemic. The wheelchair racers kicked things off, followed by the professional men and women and then a big rolling start of recreational runners who were thrilled to be back on the course.

About 10 miles into the men’s race and C.J. Albertson is still way out in front, by 1:43 over the pack. His chance of winning is still very small, based on history and form. The pack of stars is still moving easily and apparently unconcerned behind him, and it includes some of the world’s best marathoners, who know what they are doing. If Albertson somehow steals the race, it would be most unexpected.

Credit…Michael Dwyer/Associated Press

If there has been one iconic image at the Boston Marathon over the years, it was Dick Hoyt pushing his son Rick in a wheelchair along the course route.

Rick Hoyt, a quadriplegic with cerebral palsy, is passionate about sports, and the father and son completed more than 1,000 races, including the Boston Marathon nearly every year from 1980 to 2014.

“When my dad and I are out there on a run, a special bond forms between us,” Rick Hoyt told The New York Times in 2009 with the help of a computer voice program.

After his father’s retirement from racing, Rick continued to compete by being pushed by others. Dick Hoyt died in March at 80.

Now Rick, 59, has announced his retirement as well. Family members told The MetroWest Daily News that he now lives in an assisted living facility and cannot leave for long enough to travel to the marathon and complete it. Rick said in a recorded statement to The Boston Globe that he has had repeated episodes of pneumonia. “I will run shorter races when appropriate,” he said.

Troy Hoyt, a grandson of Dick and nephew of Rick, ran the marathon on Monday in honor of his late grandfather.

The race will present an award in honor of Dick and Rick Hoyt this year to “someone who exhibits the spirit of Team Hoyt’s legacy.” There is also a bronze statue of the pair near the starting line of the Boston Marathon. “Yes You Can!” the plaque reads.

The men’s wheelchair winner is Marcel Hug of Switzerland in 1:18:11. It was his fifth Boston win and came despite his losing a few seconds after missing a turn near the finish.

Hug reversed the results of this year’s Chicago Marathon, where he was defeated by Daniel Romanchuk of the United States. That Chicago race, incredibly, was yesterday.

Romanchuk finished second, 7:35 behind.

After five kilometers, C.J. Albertson has taken a one-minute lead in the men’s race. But don’t award him the title yet. Though an accomplished runner — he was seventh in the most recent Olympic trials — it would be quite a surprise to see him stay out front for too long. Still, it’s a brief moment of glory for him.

Credit…Paul Rutherford/USA Today Sports, via Reuters

Credit…Maja Hitij/Getty Images

With the world’s six major marathons — Berlin, London, Chicago, Boston, Tokyo and New York City — squeezed into a six-week window this fall, most top runners had a tough call trying to decide which race to pick.

Then there was Shalane Flanagan.

The women’s champion of the 2017 New York City Marathon, Flanagan these days coaches Nike’s Bowerman Track Club in Portland, Ore. But she saw an opportunity in the closely packed schedule created by the coronavirus pandemic, which pushed three spring races into the fall. She decided to run in all six major marathons, and to try to complete each one in under three hours — roughly a pace of under 6 minutes 50 seconds per mile.

After finishing the Chicago Marathon Sunday in 2:46:39 — and winning the women’s 40-44 division — she is halfway there.

Now comes the hard part.

Flanagan, who grew up in Marblehead, Mass., hopped on a plane to Boston on Sunday afternoon and will be on the starting line of her hometown marathon Monday morning in Hopkinton.

“It’s so typical of Boston to be the super hard part,” Flanagan said during an interview last week.

If she can walk after this weekend, she will do a virtual version of the Tokyo Marathon at home in Oregon in a week. Then it’s off to the New York City Marathon on Nov. 7.

That’s a heavy workload after two major knee reconstructions in 2019. Her patellas have hamstring tendons from cadavers.

“I missed pushing myself,” Flanagan, 40, said of life after the end of her competitive running career. “It was just fun to have a big goal again.”

“We all reach a point where we know we can’t make that podium anymore, but it’s difficult at that point to just walk away and not challenge yourself anymore,” said Kara Goucher, the former Olympian who has been competing in very long trail races the past few years.

Flanagan tried to mimic a shorter version of the Chicago-Boston double last month, running 20-plus miles on a flat course one day, then 21 miles at a 6:40-per-mile pace on hilly terrain the next day. Changing her 17-month-old son’s diapers and working in her garden after the first run served as a stand-in for the hectic journey from Chicago to Boston.

“I know I am a better person if I run,” she said. “I just needed something else other than running for the sake of running.”

James Senbeta is a wheelchair marathoner from Chicago. “My first year was the year of the bombing, and I had to do an exam right after the race because he wouldn’t give me the make-up.”

Credit…Hilary Swift for The New York Times

It’s just your basic school bus full of fast masked folks today. These bus rides to the start are generally super quiet — lots of people catching a little extra sleep and trying to conserve energy. Not this year. This one is loud. Everyone is chatting about running the past year and a half, and about all the other marathons they have run or missed. For dedicated runners, this is like a tribal reunion.

Credit…Matthew Futterman/The New York Times

Credit…CJ Gunther/European Pressphoto Agency, via Shutterstock

New York is bigger. London, Berlin and Chicago are faster. Tokyo stands out as the biggest continent’s biggest race. But Boston is to marathoning what the Masters is to golf and Wimbledon is to tennis — the sport’s signature event, where a single victory often defines a career.

For most of the recent past, African runners have reigned supreme in the world’s oldest and most prestigious marathon, and it’s likely they will again this year. If history is a guide, the race will have to include some unique circumstances for a runner who is not from Ethiopia or Kenya to prevail.

In 2014, Meb Keflezighi of the United States won an emotional race one year after the 2013 bombing at the finish line. In 2018, Des Linden, another American, and Yuki Kawauchi of Japan prevailed during a freezing Nor’easter that made the race more a test of will than of speed.

A marathon that takes place during a pandemic probably qualifies as a unique circumstance, given the limitations on travel and the packed marathon schedule this fall that has spread the top talent among five major races. Still, there are several talented runners from East Africa who will be tough to beat: Lelisa Desisa of Ethiopia and Benson Kipruto of Kenya in the men’s race; Workenesh Edesa of Ethiopia and Angela Tanui of Kenya in the women’s.

That said, with temperatures expected to be in the 60s, this should not be a particularly fast race, unless there is a major tailwind. Linden, who this year became the first woman to break three hours for 50 kilometers, is in the field, and so is Scott Fauble, who lives and trains at altitude in Flagstaff, Ariz., and ran a 2:09 in Boston in 2019. Jordan Hasay, another fast American woman, has finished third twice and could be dangerous.

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Navajo women performed a traditional Jingle Dress Dance at the Boston Marathon finish line Sunday night.

It was well before dawn on Monday when, near the starting line of the 125th Boston Marathon, the chairman of the Boston Athletic Association read a statement acknowledging that the marathon’s 26.2 miles run through the homelands of Indigenous people.

The statement, read in the dark to the accompaniment of rattles and a drum, marked a victory for activists who had protested the decision to hold the marathon on Oct. 11, increasingly celebrated as Indigenous Peoples’ Day. The marathon is usually held in April but was rescheduled because of the coronavirus pandemic.

Rather than find another date for the marathon, as some activists demanded, the association apologized and offered to make the land acknowledgment. It also agreed to donate $20,000 to hold a celebration of Indigenous Peoples’ Day in Newton, one of the communities through which the marathon route passes. And it featured two Indigenous runners, Patti Dillon, of the Mi’kmaq, and Ellison Brown, of the Narragansett, on banners along the route.

Credit…Associated Press

The focus on Indigenous peoples added an unusual, somber note to marathon weekend, in the heart of a region that has long unreservedly celebrated its colonial history.

On Sunday night, two Navajo women performed a traditional Jingle Dress Dance at the finish line, tracing slow, bouncing circles in regalia strung with dangling metal cones, whose sound is believed to spread healing. Drums echoed in the canyon of Boylston Street.

One of the dancers, Erin Tapahe, 25, said she was running in part to bring attention to missing and murdered Indigenous women across the country by running in a long, red skirt, something she also did during training.

Love Richardson, 52, was one of 12 members of the Nipmuc Nation who were present for the pre-dawn acknowledgment on Monday.

She grew up in the central Massachusetts city of Worcester in the 1980s, and recalled her mother abruptly picking her up from school as Columbus Day and Thanksgiving approached, “because she didn’t want me to see those paper cutouts of turkeys and headdresses.”

She described it as “traumatic” to have been taught one version of colonial history at school and another, much more painful version at home. “We were not mentioned, we were colonized, assimilated,” she said.

Larry Spotted Crow Mann, 54, a Nipmuc singer and drummer, described Monday’s land acknowledgment as “amazing, kind of ineffable to describe,” despite the darkness and the bustle of marathon staff and the moving of trucks and cameras and equipment.

As soon as he started singing, he said, all of that seemed to disappear.

“I hope this is just the beginning of more press, and more coverage, in terms of doing it when it is actually light out,” said Mr. Mann, director of the Ohketeau Cultural Center in Ashfield, Mass. “Still, being there on that spot will leave an indelible mark.”

It’s been a long time waiting for the Boston Marathon. Thousands of runners gathered this morning at the Boston Common to take buses about 26 miles to Hopkinton, Mass., where they’ll get off and start running all the way back.

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Kerry Patrick, 59 and Nicole Patrick, 27, are a mother and daughter-in-law pair from Rising Sun, Md., and Falls Church, Va. This is Kerry’s fourth Boston Marathon and Nicole’s first. “This is a family thing for us today,” Kerry said. “After family losses in the last year, this is overcoming everything.”

Credit…Hilary Swift for The New York Times

Credit…Robyn Beck/Agence France-Presse — Getty Images

There’s not much the pandemic hasn’t delayed — Sunday travel to Boston was no exception. But some runners feared they might not make it at all.

Daniel Galvez had a flight from Chicago to Boston late Saturday afternoon but was faced with several delays before the flight was finally canceled. The reason was because the crew was short a flight attendant, he said.

Galvez took an Uber back to his house, got into his truck and drove through the night. He left Chicago at 8:30 p.m. Central time on Saturday and arrived at about 1:45 p.m. Eastern on Sunday, stopping only for gas and water. “I made it here,” said Galvez, a construction worker who is running in his 10th Boston Marathon, which he calls the Super Bowl of marathons. “Next is to finish.”

Across social media, too, runners tweeted at airlines including Delta and Southwest, sharing stories of flights terminated just as boarding began, delays that led to missed connections, struggles to connect with agents to rebook flights and cancellations that meant spending hundreds of extra dollars to make it in time for Monday’s start.

By Sunday night, Southwest Airlines had canceled more than 1,000 flights or nearly 30 percent of its schedule, according to a FlightAware tracker. The airline blamed air traffic control issues and disruptive weather, but federal regulators attributed the disruptions to aircraft and staffing issues.

Tammy Conquest picked up her bib on Sunday afternoon, relieved to have her kit safely in hand. Conquest was traveling from Washington, D.C., and also encountered delays at the airport. But some of her running partners from Washington and other racers have not been as lucky. “I have friends who are stranded trying to get to Boston,” said Conquest, who works for the government. Their flights were canceled, then their Amtrak trains faced lengthy delays, she said.

“It’s my third marathon, but it feels like my first,” Conquest said, adding that the backdrop of the pandemic added to her race-day nerves.

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