The 2013 Tahoe Rim Trail 100 Mile Endurance Run, Photo & Video Journal
Here are photos and a few videos from the Tahoe Rim Trail Endurance Runs. They are mainly of the 100 mile runners that went in and out of the Tunnel Creek, Diamond Peak and Spooner Lake Aid Station. I focused on these areas because I was crewing for Harry, Julian & Elizabeth and was enjoying the focus of the aid stations. Congratulations once again to all of the runners! This was an epic course, especially if your coming from the East Coast. A big thank you to all of the volunteers, crew mates, organizers and race director for making this race a truly enjoyable experience for all of the runners, despite the challenges each faced.
Visit our Facebook Gallery for the entire album (189 photos).
Julian added a little more distance to the course by going up and over Diamond Peak at around mile 33 instead of after the intense climb, making his way immediately over to Tunnel Creek AS. He also recorded 17,800 feet of elevation gain and used an external battery to keep is Garmin 910xt going the whole race.
9pm at Tunnel Creek, mile 61.2 and 67.5 for most. Some have gone through at mile 85.5 already and are on their way to Spooner Lake to wrap up one hell of a run! I spent a lot of time here crewing & helping out. It was a 4 mile climb up to this aid station from Lake Tahoe. The volunteers were amazingly helpful to each and every runner that came through. This was an extremely busy aid station with 100 mile runners coming through 6 times.
Video of MPF Campmor Athlete Harry Hamilton finishing the Tahoe Rim Trail 100 Mile Endurance run! Time of 25:21, 17th place overall!
Video of MPF Campmor Athlete Julian Vicente's TRT 100 Mile Finish!
Here is some video from the Spooner Lake, Tunnel Creek and Diamond Peak aid stations during the Tahoe Rim Trail 100 Mile Endurance Run. I spent most of my time crewing and helping out at these aid stations. Tunnel Creek was the one I spent the most time at; probably around 8+ hours. It was a nice 4.5 mile climb up from Rt 28, going from 6,400 ft. to just shy of 8,000 feet where the aid station was located. The last time I hiked out was around 11pm and was able to use the moon as my headlamp.