Event number 385
23rd March 2019
A lovely spring day saw 168 people make it to Barrow parkrun to run, jog or walk the course, of whom 11 were first timers and 34 recorded new Personal Bests. Representatives of 13 different clubs took part, including Walney Wind Cheetah Helen Haney, who completed her 100th parkrun.
Also hitting a milestone was junior runner Jayden Jones who completed his 50th run.
The event was made possible by 22 volunteers:
David FARISH • Graham CARR • Donna BATES • Marie MORRIS • Craig PRESTON • Christopher O'HARE • Sarah CUBISS • Janice CALLISTER • William MCALLISTER • Paula HERBERT • Dai BEDWELL • John WEARING • Emma GOMERSALL • Holly GOMERSALL • Fred BAGLEY • Martin CLARKSON • Kay BARTON • Kirsten JOHNSON • Malini KAMALANATHAN • Ann HORTON • Brian LEECE • Keith HERBERT
Male placings March 23
1st - Andrew Dorrian - 17.33
2nd - Neil Kirkham - 17.38
3rd - Luca Messenger Jones - 17.40
Ladies placings March 23
1st - Karen Ann Maggio-Poyntz - 23.25
2nd - Michelle Whalley - 24.25
3rd - Rebecca Sankey - 25.12
Today's full results and a complete event history can be found on the Barrow parkrun Results Page.
The female record is held by Lizzie BROWNE who recorded a time of 16:24 on 21st January 2012 (event number 17).
The male record is held by Phil WAITE who recorded a time of 15:12 on 3rd October 2015 (event number 206).
The Age Grade course record is held by Lizzie BROWNE who recorded 90.24% (16:24) on 21st January 2012 (event number 17).
Barrow parkrun started on 24th September 2011. Since then 4,467 participants have completed 49,031 parkruns covering a total distance of 245,155 km, including 8,074 new Personal Bests. A total of 676 individuals have volunteered 7,078 times.
We welcome children at parkrun. Please note that those under the age of 11 must be within arm's reach of a parent, guardian or designated adult of the parents' choice whilst attending 5k parkrun events. It must also be ensured that children place themselves appropriately at the start so as to prevent a situation where they are being repeatedly overtaken. This is to ensure the safety of your child.