Middaugh, Paterson win XTERRA Pan Am Championship

By XTERRA
Sep. 16, 2018

Josiah Middaugh from Eagle-Vail, Colorado and Lesley Paterson from Scotland captured the 15th annual XTERRA Pan American off-road triathlon elite titles on a beautiful morning at Snowbasin Resort near Ogden, Utah on Saturday, September 15, 2018.

It’s the third win in four years for Middaugh at this race, and the second in a row for Paterson. Both have now won the championship in Utah four times in their careers.

More than 500 athletes from 30 countries took part in the event, which was the culmination of a 12-stop series of off-road triathlons spanning South and Central America, Mexico, the Caribbean, Canada, and the U.S.

The challenge started with a one-mile swim in Pineview Reservoir (4,900-feet elevation), followed with an 18-mile mountain bike leg that climbed more than 3,000-feet to the top of Sardine Peak (7,300-feet elevation) and culminated with a 7-mile trail run featuring another 700-feet of climbing on trails in the Wasatch Range.

In the men’s elite race Middaugh came out of the water less than one-minute behind the leaders, took the lead from South Africa’s Bradley Weiss at about mile eight on the bike, and took the tape in 2:26:34.  Weiss finished second in 2:30:32, and Sam Long from Boulder, Colorado was third in 2:31:18.

One of the race favorites, 2016 XTERRA World Champion Mauricio Mendez, had to drop out during the mountain bike section due to a broken saddle on his bike that couldn’t be repaired.

Brad Zoller had the fastest swim of the day, but Mendez was second out of the water and was charging hard on the bike. Branden Rakita was next, followed by Ian King, Brad Weiss, Karsten Madsen, and Middaugh, who interestingly, didn’t know Mendez was out of the race.

“Going up Wheeler, Brad Weiss was riding off the front and Karsten was riding really well,” said Middaugh. “I caught them both and couldn’t see Mauricio. I thought he was a good minute or two ahead of me up the trail. I thought I was having a really bad day.”

It wasn’t until after the bike-to-run transition that Middaugh realized he was in the lead.

“I thought I was chasing and was pleased to find out otherwise,” said the 18-year veteran of XTERRA who posted the fastest bike split of the day. “But I always go as hard as I can from start to finish no matter what position I’m in. You can only do what you can do, and you never know what’s going on with other people.”

Brad Weiss experienced Middaugh’s hardcore racing strategy first hand.

“Starting the climb on the bike, I thought if no one wants the lead, then OK, I’ll take it. But as we gained elevation I could feel the altitude starting to creep in. When Josiah caught me, I thought, OK, try to stay with him. At last year’s race I managed to stay with him the whole ride, but this year, he kept surging and surging and I thought man, this is miserable. You got to give it to Josiah. When you race the King of Altitude at altitude you always have your back against the wall. I’m happy with second. It’s my best result here at the Pan Am Champs and it’s a great stepping stone to Maui.”

At T2, Middaugh had more than two-minutes on Weiss, and Karsten Madsen’s ride was strong enough to launch him into third place, which he attributes to a solid six-week training block in Vail working with Middaugh.

“I had a great ride and was really attacking this course all over when in the past it was just about surviving it,” said Madsen, who fell a third of the way through the run and came into the finish chute with a torn and bloody kit. “It was just one of those XTERRA experiences and Sam (Long) rallied and blazed by me. Today was all about putting forth the effort and hanging onto something sizable and I’m proud of my effort.”

Sam Long – who grew up mountain biking in Colorado - also had a strong bike segment and was only 20-seconds behind Madsen coming out of transition.  As the youngest elite in the field, just 22-years old, Long surprised only himself with his performance today.

“My primary goal coming into the Pan Am Championship was to convince myself I belong at XTERRA Worlds in Maui,” he said. “I wasn’t even thinking about going to Maui this year, but after XTERRA Beaver Creek when I finished third behind Mauricio and Josiah, Mau came up to me and said, ‘You gotta go to Maui. You deserve to be there.’ I thought, ‘Well heck, if two world champions think I should go and I qualify, then maybe I should go.’”

Walter Schafer had the fastest run split of the day, which was enough to nudge bolt him into fifth place overall today. Madsen finished the race in fourth after Long passed him, and Weiss held on to second-place.

ELITE MEN'S RESULTS

Place

Name

Time

Points

1

Josiah Middaugh, USA

2:26:35

200

2

Bradley Weiss, RSA

2:30:32

180

3

Sam Long, USA

2:31:19

164

4

Karsten Madsen, CAN

2:32:15

150

5

Walter Schafer, USA

2:35:21

138

6

Brian Smith, USA

2:36:58

126

7

Kieran McPherson, NZL

2:41:51

116

8

Branden Rakita, USA

2:41:55

106

9

Nelson Hegg, USA

2:47:45

98

10

Joshua Merrick, USA

2:49:33

90

11

Rafael Juriti, BRA

2:51:04

82

12

Ian King, USA

2:51:48

74

13

Will Kelsay

2:52:53

68

14

Humberto Rivera, USA

2:54:20

62

15

Hans Ryham, USA

2:58:37

56

Also: Brad Zoller, Michael Nunez

 

 

Complete Results / Photos

Lesley Paterson XTERRA

In the women’s elite race Paterson was seventh out of the swim, caught Suzie Snyder at about mile five of the bike and never looked back.  Her winning time of 2:52:12 was more than nine-minutes faster than Snyder, who placed second.  Fabiola Corona finished third in 3:04:49.

In past years, Paterson battled Lyme’s disease as well as several injuries, but the “Scottish Rocket” is nothing if not tough.

The day started with Magali Tisseyre, a road triathlon star from Montreal, coming first out of the water followed by Julie Baker, Jessie Koltz, Suzie Snyder, Fabiola Corona, and Allison Baca.

“I was seven minutes back in the swim but that’s pretty typical of me at altitude and I know that,” said Paterson. “The swim was a challenge. It always is. It was finding the feet, finding the rhythm. I came out a few minutes down and that was fine. I’m mentally tough and I’m strong and fit and have had a great block of training. I haven’t been injured in seven or eight months which is a miracle so I’m just going to keep it that way until Maui.”

After T1, Paterson passed most of the athletes ahead of her on the climb up Wheeler Canyon but it took her a bit longer to catch Snyder.

“Suzie did really well, and I was stoked to see that,” said Paterson, who had the fastest bike split of the day. “I passed her about a mile outside of Wheeler and then once you are in the weeds, it’s just about attacking.”

Snyder missed a few races last year because of a health condition that affects her vocal chords and her breathing.

“It took a little while to feel strong and I have to be really conscious of how I’m breathing which is frustrating because I just want to go,” said Snyder. “Then I found my rhythm early on the bike and pushed hard. When Lesley came by me I tried to stay with her as long as I could.”

Behind Snyder, Fabiola Corona from Mexico and Allison Baca from Colorado were engaged in a battle that began on the bike course. Corona came out of the water fifth with Baca just behind her.

“We rode together the whole way,” said Corona. “I told myself to keep her pace and keep it strong and follow her uphill because she is such a good climber.”

Paterson passed Corona and Baca at about mile two of the bike course. Then the two athletes passed Baker and Tisseyre.

“I passed Allison on the downhill and moved into third,” said Corona. “Then Allison caught me in transition, so we were running together again. It was both a physical and mental battle for me to push. It was a tough fight.”

About three kilometers from the finish, Corona moved ahead of Baca, but just when she thought she could relax, she looked back and saw Tisseyre.

“I really wanted that podium,” said Corona. “On the downhill, I was like a snowball. I didn’t care. It was podium or die and I didn’t care. So, at the end I was really, really happy with third place.”

Tisseyre was fourth in 3:06:21. Allison Baca was fifth in 3:07:18.

Tisseyre was a bit of a dark horse in today’s race. She finished sixth at the 2012 XTERRA World Championship in Maui against a tough field that included Lesley Paterson, Barbara Riveros, and Heather Jackson, but for the past two years has been concentrating on racing 70.3 road tri events and she sustained injuries that prevented her from racing during most of 2018.

“It just didn’t seem like the right thing for me anymore,” said Tisseyre of the roads. “I was starting to want to get out of the sport.”

Rather than quit, Tisseyre signed up for the XTERRA Pan Am Championship and started working with a new, local coach.

“I still need to work on my technique, but I loved the adrenaline rush out there today,” she said. “I’m just so happy. I feel like I got something back.”

ELITE WOMEN'S RESULTS

Place

Name

Time

Points

1

Lesley Paterson, GBR

2:52:01

200

2

Suzie Snyder, USA

3:01:39

180

3

Fabiola Corona, MEX

3:04:50

164

4

Magali Tisseyre, CAN

3:06:21

150

5

Allison Baca, USA

3:07:18

138

6

Tess Amer, USA

3:09:04

126

7

Kara LaPoint, USA

3:11:45

116

8

Julie Baker, USA

3:16:51

106

9

Katie Button, CAN

3:21:12

98

10

Jessica Koltz, USA

3:24:27

90

11

Heather Zimchek-Dunn, USA

3:33:59

82

12

Kelli Montgomery, USA

3:35:39

74

13

Emanuela Bandol, CAN

3:37:16

68

14

Anne Usher, USA

3:52:52

62

15

Rebecca Blatt, USA

4:22:32

56

 

ALL TIME XTERRA UTAH ELITE CHAMPIONS

Year

Men/Women

Race

2018

Josiah Middaugh/Lesley Paterson

Pan Am Champs

2017

Mauricio Mendez/Lesley Paterson

Pan Am Champs

2016

Josiah Middaugh/Suzie Snyder

Pan Am Champs

2015

Josiah Middaugh/Emma Garrard

USA Champs

2014

Ruben Ruzafa/Flora Duffy

USA Champs

2013

Leonardo Chacon/Lesley Paterson

USA Champs

2012

Josiah Middaugh/Lesley Paterson

USA Champs

2011

Nicolas Lebrun/Melanie McQuaid

USA Champs

2010

Conrad Stoltz/Melanie McQuaid

USA Champs

2009

Nicolas Lebrun/Melanie McQuaid

USA Champs

2008

Conrad Stoltz/Melanie McQuaid

Mountain Champs

2007

Seth Wealing/Jamie Whitmore

Mountain Champs

2006

Mike Vine/Melanie McQuaid

Mountain Champs

2005

Robert Walsh/Toni Axelrod

Points Series Race

2004

Anthony Johnson/Amber Monforte

Points Series Race

Kieran McPherson XTERRA

McPherson, Snyder Win XTERRA Pan America Tour Elite Titles

This year the XTERRA Pan American Tour made 12 stops in nine countries. It began on March 18th with XTERRA Chile and concluded today, September 15th, with the XTERRA Pan American Championship race in Ogden, Utah.  In between were two majors in the U.S., two in Canada, and one each in Argentina, Costa Rica, Uruguay, Brazil, Mexico, and the Dominican Republic.

In the men’s chase for the title of XTERRA Pan Am Tour Champ, Kieran McPherson from New Zealand came out on top with 829 points. He began racing in March with a second-place finish at XTERRA Chile. He went on to win XTERRA Argentina, XTERRA Brazil, and chased down Josiah Middaugh on the run to win XTERRA Victoria.

“I accomplished my goal this year,” said McPherson, “But it’s been a long season.”

McPherson, who did 11 of the 12 races this season, is a new father to daughter Paisley - whom he carried over the finish line at the XTERRA Pan Am Championship.

Fabiola Corona XTERRA

In the women’s chase for the XTERRA Pan Am Tour title, Fabiola Corona from Mexico came out on top.

“This is the first time that I went after the XTERRA Pan Am Tour title,” said Corona. “I’m very happy that I was able to take it home for Mexico.”

Corona’s season began with a second-place finish in at XTERRA Chile, and culminated with 768 points over nine races including wins at XTERRA Argentina, XTERRA Dominican Republic, XTERRA Mexico, and XTERRA Quebec.

XTERRA PAN AM TOUR FINAL STANDINGS

 

ELITE MEN

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

PL

NAME, NAT

TOT

CH

AR

CR

UR

BR

OM

DR

VC

BC

MX

QC

UT

1

Kieran McPherson

829

67

75

x

67

100

69

51

75

58

90

61

116

2

Josiah Middaugh, US

774

x

x

67

x

x

100

75

67

90

100

75

200

3

Karsten Madsen, CAN

729

x

x

61

75

90

90

61

x

53

82

67

150

4

Branden Rakita, USA

652

61

56

x

x

75

58

47

61

63

69

56

106

5

Alex Roberts, NZL

368

x

x

x

61

58

37

56

47

34

28

47

x

6

Brian Smith, USA

335

x

x

x

x

x

82

x

x

69

58

x

126

7

Rafael Juriti, BRA

335

51

43

x

47

63

x

x

x

x

49

x

82

8

Sam Long, USA

309

x

x

x

x

x

63

x

x

82

x

x

164

9

Ian King, USA

221

x

x

36

x

x

41

x

27

x

x

43

74

10

Rom Akerson, CRC

217

x

x

75

x

x

75

67

x

x

x

x

x

11

Will Kelsay, USA

195

x

x

x

x

x

53

x

43

31

x

x

68

12

Alejandro Sfriso, ARG

192

x

51

x

51

49

x

x

x

x

41

x

x

13

Bradley Weiss, RSA

180

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

180

14

Mauricio Mendez, MEX

175

75

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

100

x

x

x

15

Humberto Rivera, USA

140

x

x

47

x

x

31

x

x

x

x

x

62

16

Walter Schafer, USA

138

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

138

17

Joshua Merrick, USA

135

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

45

x

x

90

18

Maxi Morales, ARG

117

56

61

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

19

Nelson Hegg, USA

98

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

98

20

Will Ross, USA

96

x

x

x

x

x

45

x

51

x

x

x

x

21

Hans Ryham, USA

93

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

37

x

x

56

22

Brent Mattison, USA

88

x

x

x

x

x

49

x

39

x

x

x

x

23

Alexandre Manzan

82

x

x

x

x

82

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

24

Ryan Petry, USA

75

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

75

x

x

x

25

Francisco Serrano

75

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

75

x

x

26

Diogo Malagon, BRA

69

x

x

x

x

69

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

27

Gonzalo Tellechea

67

x

67

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

28

Irving Perez, MEX

63

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

63

x

x

29

Ryan DeCook, USA

61

x

x

x

x

x

28

x

33

x

x

x

x

30

Luis Piedra, CRC

56

x

x

56

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

31

Andres Darricau, ARG

56

x

x

x

56

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

32

Brent McMahon, CAN

56

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

56

x

x

x

x

33

Felipe Moletta, BRA

53

x

x

x

x

53

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

34

Esteban Rojas, MEX

53

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

53

x

x

35

Federico Venegas

51

x

x

51

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

36

Carlos Chang, CAN

51

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

51

x

37

Brad Zoller, USA

49

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

49

x

x

x

38

Gustavo Torres, ARG

47

47

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

39

Lucas Mendez, ARG

47

x

47

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

40

Eduardo Lass, BRA

45

x

x

x

x

45

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

41

Leonardo SaucedO

45

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

45

x

x

42

Andres Zuniga, CRC

43

x

x

43

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

43

Gabriel Angeloro, URU

43

x

x

x

43

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

44

Fernando Toldi, BRA

41

x

x

x

x

41

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

45

Lewis Elliot, USA

41

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

41

x

x

x

46

Pericles Andrade, BRA

39

x

39

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

47

Harold Ramos, CRC

39

x

x

39

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

49

Rodrigo Braga, BRA

37

x

x

x

x

37

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

50

Leonardo Ramirez

37

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

37

x

x

51

Nelson Hegg, USA

36

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

36

x

x

x

x

52

Paulo Cabrera, BRA

34

x

x

x

x

34

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

53

Victor Arenas, COL

34

x

x

x

x

x

34

x

x

x

x

x

x

54

Eduardo Padilla, MEX

34

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

34

x

x

55

Gustavo Pereira, BRA

31

x

x

x

x

31

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

56

Alfonso Magana, MEX

31

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

31

x

x

57

Jake Stollery, AUS

30

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

30

x

x

x

x

58

Wellington Santos

28

x

x

x

x

28

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

59

Alex Willis, USA

28

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

28

x

x

x

60

Timothy Winslow, USA

25

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

25

x

x

x

x

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

ELITE WOMEN

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

PL

NAME, NAT

TOT

CH

AR

CR

UR

BR

OM

DR

VC

BC

MX

QC

UT

1

Fabiola Corona, MEX

768

67

75

x

x

x

82

75

61

69

100

75

164

2

Kara LaPoint, USA

686

x

x

x

67

75

75

67

47

82

90

67

116

3

Kelli Montgomery, USA

520

x

x

75

61

58

49

56

27

x

69

51

74

4

Lesley Paterson, GBR

400

x

x

x

x

x

100

x

x

100

x

x

200

5

Allison Baca, USA

392

75

61

x

x

x

x

x

43

75

x

x

138

6

Julie Baker, USA

361

x

x

x

x

x

90

x

75

90

x

x

106

7

Carito Nieva, ARG

274

61

56

x

75

82

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

8

Katie Button, CAN

273

x

x

x

x

x

63

x

51

x

x

61

98

9

Jessie Koltz, USA

243

x

x

61

x

x

69

x

23

x

x

x

90

10

Suzie Snyder, USA

236

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

56

x

x

x

180

11

Heather Zimchek-Dunn,

220

x

x

x

x

x

45

x

30

63

x

x

82

12

Rebecca Blatt, USA

211

x

x

56

x

x

41

x

x

58

x

x

56

13

Anne Usher, USA

154

x

x

x

x

x

53

x

39

x

x

x

62

14

Magali Tisseyre, CAN

150

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

150

15

Laura Mira Dias, BRA

146

x

x

x

56

90

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

16

Tess Amer, USA

126

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

126

17

Anne-Sophie Marechal

123

56

67

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

18

Emanuela Bandol

101

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

33

x

x

x

68

19

Sabrina Gobbo, BRA

100

x

x

x

x

100

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

20

Nike Matanza, USA

86

x

x

x

x

x

x

61

25

x

x

x

x

21

Maria Barrera, MEX

82

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

82

x

x

22

Andrea Gutierrez, MEX

75

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

75

x

x

23

Luiza Zanini, BRA

69

x

x

x

x

69

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

24

Adilia Jimenez, CRC

67

x

x

67

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

25

Melanie McQuaid

67

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

67

x

x

x

x

26

Camila Nicolau, BRA

63

x

x

x

x

63

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

27

Paola Reyes, MEX

63

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

63

x

x

28

Erin Storie, USA

58

x

x

x

x

x

58

x

x

x

x

x

x

29

Evelyne Blouin, CAN

56

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

56

x

30

Tatiana Queiroz, BRA

53

x

x

x

x

53

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

31

Maria Lujan Soto

51

x

x

x

51

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

32

Ana Prade, BRA

49

x

x

x

x

49

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

33

Brisa Melcop, BRA

45

x

x

x

x

45

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

34

Vanessa Teixeira

41

x

x

x

x

41

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

35

Lisa Helmer, CAN

36

x

x

x

x

x

x

x

36

x

x

x

x

Deanna McCurdy XTERRA

Johnson, McCurdy Take Amateur Titles

Anders Johnson of Huntsville, Utah and Deanna McCurdy of Littleton, Colorado captured the amateur titles at Saturday’s race. Johnson finished the course in 2:44:08 while 16-year old Robbie Day was second in 2:46:40. Francisco Gonzalez was third in 2:46:53.

McCurdy, who won the 2017 Ms. XTERRA award, was first in 3:16:02. Courtney Hill was second in 3:25:33 and Mimi Stockton was third in 3:27:01.  We'll have more on the amateur race next week.

XTERRA PAN AMERICA CHAMPIONS (FEMALE AGE GROUP)

 

Division

Name

Hometown

Time

20 - 24

Abigail Bird

Cheyenne, WY

4:09:25

25 - 29

Rebecca Goldstein

Salt Lake City, UT

3:30:37

30 - 34

Katie O'Brien

Park City, UT

3:49:23

35 - 39

Courtney Hill

Pocatello, ID

3:25:32

40 - 44

*Deanna McCurdy

Littleton, CO

3:16:01

45 - 49

Mimi Stockton

Stevensville, MI

3:27:00

50 - 54

Margo Pitts

Raleigh, NC

3:40:27

55 - 59

Sharon McDowell-Larsen

Colorado Springs, CO

3:43:22

60 - 64

Barbara Peterson

Berkeley, CA

4:18:46

65 - 69

Jo Garuccio

Sandy, UT

4:52:51

PC

Christy Williams

Littleton, CO

5:07:29

 

 

 

 

XTERRA PAN AMERICA CHAMPIONS (MALE AGE GROUP)

 

Division

Name

Hometown

Time

15 - 19

Robbie Day

Evergreen, CO

2:46:39

20 - 24

* Anders Johnson

Huntsville, UT

2:44:07

25 - 29

Lukus Klawitter

Alamosa, CO

2:51:54

30 - 34

Andrew Hall

Salt Lake City,  UT

2:48:42

35 - 39

Francisco Gonzalez

Boulder, CO

2:46:52

40 - 44

C.J. Castle

Dillon, CO

3:02:40

45 - 49

Andy Lee

Austin, TX

2:56:25

50 - 54

John Stehmeier

Lake Arrowhead, CA

3:11:03

55 - 59

Karl Edgerton

Vail, CO

3:26:07

60 - 64

Cliff Millemann

Davis, CA

3:27:32

65 - 69

Dawes Wilson

Vail, CO

4:18:27

70 - 74

Rich De Glymes

Newcastle, CA

4:17:59

* TOP AMATEURS

 

 

 

XTERRA Pan America Tour Champions

WOMEN

 

 

 

FIRST NAME

LAST NAME

HOMETOWN

STATE

FEMALE 15-19

 

 

 

Sophie

Allen

Lake Worth

FL

FEMALE 20-24

 

 

 

Abigail

Bird

Cheyenne

WY

FEMALE 25-29

 

 

 

Amanda

Bayer

West Hartford

CT

FEMALE 30-34

 

 

 

Amelia

Van Dyke

Dillon

CO

FEMALE 35-39

 

 

 

Sian

Crespo

Truckee

CA

FEMALE 40-44

 

 

 

Deanna

McCurdy

Littleton

CO

FEMALE 45-49

 

 

 

Magdalena

Mihura

San Juan

Argentina

FEMALE 50-54

 

 

 

Margo

Pitts

Raleigh

NC

FEMALE 55-59

 

 

 

Elaine

Morison

Lafayette

CA

FEMALE 60-64

 

 

 

Barbara

Peterson

Berkeley

CA

FEMALE 65-69

 

 

 

Jo

Garuccio

Sandy

UT

 

 

 

 

MEN

 

 

 

MALE 15-19

 

 

 

Benny

Smith

Glenwood Springs

CO

MALE 20-24

 

 

 

Edward

Bird

Cheyenne

WY

MALE 25-29

 

 

 

Claudio

Borquez

Santiago

Chile

MALE 30-34

 

 

 

Ronaldo

Serpa Ferreira

São Paulo

Brazil

MALE 35-39

 

 

 

Francisco

Gonzalez

Colorado

CO

MALE 40-44

 

 

 

Michael

Dorr

Avon

CO

MALE 45-49

 

 

 

Aaron

Sanchez Garcia

Queretaro

Mexico

MALE 50-54

 

 

 

Michael

Mazza

Maple

Canada

MALE 55-59

 

 

 

Bruce

Wilson

Temecula

CA

MALE 60-64

 

 

 

Cliff

Millemann

Davis

CA

MALE 65-69

 

 

 

Dawes

Wilson

Vail

CO

MALE 70-74

 

 

 

Laurence

Goddard

Los Alamos

NM

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