The Boulder Peak Triathlon is one of the oldest and best known olympic distance triathlons in the country. This past Saturday in its 28th edition, about 700 people competed in the Triathlon, Duathlon, Aquabike, Tri Relay, Duathlon Relay and Aquabike Relay. There was a race for just about anyone! Mike Meehan won the mens race and Caitlin Standifer won the women’s race. Here is a link to all the results (RESULTS)
The course’s signature is the iconic climb up Old Stage Road on the north end of Boulder. It’s a little over a mile of climbing with some parts of the road exceeding 10% grade. There is no shortage of wildlife with a deer passing through this year and reports of a bear seen as well! But with a good uphill comes a fast downhill! The fastest male bike split of the day belonged to Mike Meehan of 1:01 and the fastest female was Caitlin with a 1:08.
The 10K run takes runners across the dam at the Boulder Reservoir. Sixth place finisher Julian Wheating had yesterdays fastest 10k with a 35:27 just edging out second place finisher Colin Laughery by four seconds! Caitlin also was the fastest female runner with a 37:59.
But race to the slip and slide for everyone is really the most fun with such a large turnout, there was much to celebrate at the end.
It’s been awhile since I’ve raced the Boulder Peak Triathlon…
The last time I raced it was in 2013, but that year the course had to be modified due to flooding so there was no climb up Olde Stage. This meant it’d been six years (along with 2 hip surgeries for labral tears, an MS diagnosis, and a broken elbow) since I’d made that classic Boulder climb. But I was back! I was supposed to be back last year, but two things kept me from the starting line: a recently broken elbow and the fact the race had to be cancelled due to fires nearby. So there I was, finally, back in 2017 to race what was a well-executed event put on by the Without Limits Productions crew.
It was a beautiful Colorado summer morning: blue skies, a great sunrise over the reservoir, and hardly any wind. I arrived to the Boulder Reservoir around 5:15am with my sherpa. (Yeah! First time in a long time to have someone help me transport my gear!) My boyfriend was excited to be there to watch me race and help me with my stuff and this was his first time seeing me race.
My morning routine was nice and relaxed. I got set up in transition, went for a bit of a warm-up run, made one final check in transition and then headed out to the beach for the pre-race announcements and swim warm-up. The sun was already starting to feel strong.
Swim: I was in wave 14 out of 17 so my swim warm-up took place when the first waves were starting. I opted to just wear a swim skin instead of a wetsuit due to the warmer water temperature. I was glad with that call, as I felt great the whole time. It was going to get really warm (read: hot hot hot) so I didn’t want to overheat from the get go.
The waves were about 3 minutes apart, which gave good separation. I’m a back of the pack swimmer, so didn’t deal with too much congestion. It was a bit challenging to sight heading out looking into the sun, but clear as day coming back in. I swam nice and steady and was happy to be done with the swim and get on the bike.
T1: Being in a later wave and one of the slower swimmers, it’s always easy to find my bike! Transition also felt a little easier with the speedsuit instead of a wetsuit, and it was my first time racing in open water in the speedsuit.
Bike: My favorite of the three and the Olde Stage beast was waiting! While my goal is to relax a bit and keep things under control until the climb, my heart rate showed I was breathing the whole way. It was a grind, but I slogged it out, 45 rpm and 4mph at the slowest! The gearing on my TT bike isn’t ideal for climbing, and I had to muscle it out. But with some colorful language, I made it to the top! I even managed to smile for Bill of 303 who was taking photos.
I am sure most athletes felt the way I did – spent and really glad to see the top! It is such a nice feeling to start the descent! I’m always cautious coming down (rather be safe than save a few seconds) and once I made the turn onto Left Hand Canyon it was go time! Now I was really having fun again! Nelson Road was fast fast fast and then just a little bit more work to get back into the Reservoir. My legs were burning, and I wasn’t expecting to be speedy on the run.
T2: Not my fastest of T2s, as I took a little extra time here to grab an extra gel off the bike and some salt. It was quite toasty out!
Run: With the heat and probably a little under-fueled, I knocked out about a 10min/mi pace. Thought maybe I’d be able to negative split while starting a little slower than I’m capable, but held relatively steady splits. I ran a 1:02 where at the Colorado Tri I ran a 56 minute 10k. I walked all aid stations and was grateful for the cheerful volunteers with water and ice. I didn’t feel the need to get deep in the pain cave, but rather have a more enjoyable run. With the heat, it was still hard, but we were all out there getting it done!
Finish: I look forward to seeing the tree at the top of the downhill for the last quarter mile or so of the run. I opted to skip the slip-n-slide this time, but it’s sweet that the option is there! I finished, was handed a medal, cold towel, and bottle of water and got to give Rudy the Sherpa big salty and sweaty hug.
I see every race I finish as a solid accomplishment. I have been able to come out of some “unfavorable” circumstances and still race. I may not have the speed of 6 years ago, but the mental strength to finish is unwavering. Next up: Boulder 70.3!
The BIG EVENT of the summer was here for the Ricci Family. It was one of THE most important events on the Ricci calendar. 1:20 pm on Sunday we were going to see “Cars 3” There was no taper for this and I had to race the Boulder Peak beforehand. And that meant getting the car packed up at the Res, unpacked at home, showered and to the theater in time. I know you’ll be glad to know we made it with time to spare. Now, onto the 2nd important event of July 9th.
I first raced Boulder Peak in 1996 and then raced it every year until 2001. Looking back historically I’ve raced it 7 times, including this weekend. I’ve always loved the challenge of Olde Stage, the steep competition and the fact that it’s a strength course. The swim is usually choppy, the run up the beach takes some strength (in the old days we used to run up the big hill on the North side of the Res – a good 90” run from swim exit to transition), you have Olde Stage on the bike and most of the run is on gravel with some small rollers. There’s nowhere to hide on this course – you are either fit or you’re not. Unfortunately for me, going into this race, I’m was somewhere in between.
In 1999, the race was an Ironman Qualifier and I was pumped to have a KQ in my backyard. The competition was tough that year! I swam around 23 minutes, biked 1:09 and ran under 39 minutes, yet I was still 14th in my AG, even though I went 2:14. That was my fastest time as it was the only time I picked the Peak as my A race. For historical perspective, this year, a 2:14 gets you second in the 30-34. In 1999, the 1st slot in my AG went to a guy who went 2:01 or in that range.
Although this wasn’t an A race for me, I was pretty happy to be racing the Peak again, the first time since 2009 (2:24 and 11th AG). The fact that Barry Siff was back and Olde Stage was part of the bike course played a big part in my decision. Besides my 14th AG in 1999, I’ve had a few 11th and 12th places along the way, but I’ve never cracked the top 10 in my AG. The competition is always tough and it’s not a course that suits my style of racing, but I enjoy the challenge anyway. I’ve always been a bit of a 2nd half racer, usually peaking late in the season for an out of town race.
Up until a few weeks ago, I had no intention of racing the Peak in 2017, but I wanted to challenge myself and I knew I would train hard knowing this is a race that is serious and like I said above, there’s nowhere to hide out there.
Since I haven’t really trained since 2011, my ‘ability to suffer’ is really my limiter. So, I set out to do that these last few weeks with some shorter races and putting hard workouts back to back. I’ve seen a nice progression and I had a few small goals for the Peak.
1) Was to break 2:30 for the entire race.
2) Be top 10 in the AG
3) Run a strong race in the 7:20 range off the bike
While self-coaching, I’m usually able to look at things clearly and I have plenty of good coaches and resources to ask if I get stuck on a problem.
The one part I usually get wrong is doing too much, too close to a race. Take Friday as an example:
Swim: 4×200 descend and I hit my best swim times in 4 years. Probably a mistake.
Run: 8×400 at 5k pace. Felt easy and gave me some confidence that things are trending correctly.
Bike: Olde Stage, Jamestown, and then back side of Lee Hill – ended up riding almost 3 hours, but the legs felt good, so why not?
On Saturday night as I was going up the stairs in my house, I realized my legs were pretty empty – but that’s ok! I kept telling myself that this season isn’t about the Boulder Peak, and it’s not.
So, the only real challenge that I find to being self coached is knowing when to say ‘enough’. I could fill Training Peaks with 6 hour training days every day and as much as I’d like to bounce back day after day, it’s not going to happen. Not with 2 small kids and a business to manage. So, I do what I know works, and constantly work on the weaknesses as I see them. For me, the joy is in doing workouts I enjoy – hard short swim workouts – 100s, 200s etc: hard bike workouts with high power and burning legs, and running decent speed sessions where I see progress each week. Otherwise, I lose focus, do the same workouts over and over and end up bored and sitting on my toukasvs training.
I got there early, warmed up and the legs felt tired, but that was to be expected. Everything was smooth and to be honest without as much pomp and circumstance, the race lacked some excitement and the ‘edge’ was missing. I was ready to roll though and fully cafienated.
I started at the front of the swim and knowing that I needed everything I had for the run, I swam one speed the entire way and that was ‘easy to moderate’. I had clean water the entire way, the buoys were visible to me, and I stood up at about 24:10. That was more than I was hoping for and I was off to a great start. I was 6th out of the swim.
I eased into the bike and felt strong going out Jay and onto 36. The climb was solid and I matched my best time from my repeats these past few weeks and all was going according to plan. The canyon was as fast as always, Nelson was awesome, and the rollers on 63rd, well they chewed me up a bit! If I had listened to one wise soul, Dave, I would have saved some of my energy going up Olde Stage. But I’m too stubborn for that. I rode steady along 63rd hoping to minimize any damage, and whenever I tried to lift the effort, I could feel my legs say ‘no thanks’. As much as I would like to say this is a fitness issues, it’s not. It was more of a recovery issue. Had I done my Friday workout on Wednesday or Thursday I think I would have felt different. But the circumstances are what they are and I had to get ready mentally for the bike. I had a few guys in my AG blow by me on the bike, but only a couple and I wasn’t about to chase anyone down. I ended up biking my slowest time and off the bike in 7th in my AG. I only lost 1 place, when it felt like I lost 5. For those keeping track at home, watts were in the HIM range – 83% of FTP. Not stellar by any means. Still doing ok mentally and ready to move up on the run.
I took my time in T2 and put on socks. I race with orthotics now and if I race without socks, I get nasty blisters so better to be safe than sorry! I took it out way too fast, after telling myself not to all week. I was hurting 800m in and I knew I was in for a tough run. I only had one gear and just ran easy to moderate – I wasn’t cramping or having nutrition issues, but I was just cooked. Moving forward was easy, but moving faster wasn’t happening. It was a slow, easy run, but just in the middle of a race. Sometimes, that happens! I saw Jim Hallberg coming in strong, 2nd in the Elite wave, as well as Julian Wheating who is part of our D3 Elite Team. Very happy to report one of my athletes, Greg Lindquist, rocked the race as well coming in 4th Elite. Just as a side note, Jim, Dore Berens, and Casey Fleming all hit the podium too – and they are part of our Elite Team. Good to see the focused training paying off! D3 Coach Dave did race with Athletes in Tandem, Coach Simon hit the podium, and Coach Alison was 3rd as well. Of course, I’m biased, but I think we have the best group of coaches in the business – they can walk the walk and talk the talk. And I don’t mean by just being quick on race day but their athletes all improve, race to race, season to season.
Back to the run: I had quite a few people come around me on the run, and that’s something I’m not used to, but when there’s nothing you can do about it – you just keep plodding along. I came into the finish zone and ran in with my 9 year old Hope who was kind enough to slow down for me and we finished together and jumped into the slip and slide. That was awesome. My run time was close to 50 minutes and if you told me I’d run that slow pre-race, I would have laughed, but on second thought, maybe I wouldn’t have! You reap what you sow and since I’m in that in between place with my fitness, I can accept it. It’s up to me and no one else to change it.
I ended up at 2:34 and change, my slowest BPT, and of course I missed the top 10 by 30 seconds. I remember being passed along the dam before you hit the Marina and I had one of those moments where I said “Dude we are in 19th and 20th place, so who cares” Well, I guess I care because I’ll be back as a 50 year old next season, and I’ll be on a mission to get even further into the top 10.
The Boulder Peak is back baby and I am for the time being as well!
At present, there are 35 professional triathletes racing Sunday’s Peak – including some big names and out of state folks.
303 reached out to them and asked a few questions, including:
Why are you racing the Peak?
If you have raced the Peak before, what is your favorite memory?
How does the Olde Stage climb/descent fit into your race strategy?
Any messages for other pros in the field?
Here are some of their responses:
The Peak is the perfect opportunity to put some really hard training to good use. This is my fourth season as a PRO and I have almost exclusively raced the 70.3 distance. I have some international 70.3 races coming up on the calendar and with the Peak in my backyard, the chance to race full gas against some of the strongest guys in the world was too good of an offer to pass up on. As I have gotten older the pressure to perform and get results has gotten more significant every season. I was reflecting on when I was having the most fun racing. That was in 2014 when I did a few Olympic non-drafting races. I’m looking forward to 2hr of very intense suffering on Sunday. It is racing in it’s purest form and is a whole lot of fun.
This is my first time racing the peak!
I think it will be full gas from the minute we hop on the bikes to the apex of the Olde Stage climb. If you are not prepared to ride at or above your threshold for the entire segment, you will likely get spit off the back and never be able to regain contact with the front of the race. My #1 goal is to not over think this race. If I swim with the front and make it up Olde Stage with the front of the race, I will be in a very good position to have a solid result.
Bring it! The start list is looking quite strong but a lot of athletes are in unique situations. Charbot, Shoemaker, Long just raced IM Boulder. Von Berg and Deckard just got back from Europe. West and Dye have both done a lot of races lately. I have not raced since early June. I have been here in Boulder training hard as ever. I am fitter than I have been in a long time and I am looking forward to seeing what that means come Sunday.
It’s been a while since I’ve raced an Olympic Distance event and I’m glad it’s in my home area.
Yes in 2014 and I won.
Hopefully I can make up any lost ground from the swim by quickly popping up the climb. It’s a power climb so the bigger guys won’t be at a disadvantage and the smaller guys won’t gain as much.
Best of luck and I’ll see you out there.
Sounded like fun, seeing that I do mostly IM and 703 distances – and convenient to Colo Springs where I live.
Last time I raced this (2006ish?) I did Mt Evans the day prior – so what I remember was that it was a pretty crappy race for me but it was a fun and clearly challenging weekend.
I only know of this Olde Stage road by name, so I guess I’m going in with eyes wide open; and I can’t say I have much of a race strategy except to go as hard as I can for as long as I can.
Let’s play nice in the swim. We’re all going in the same direction. 🙂
I am currently coached by Siri Lindley so I am training here in Boulder for the most of the summer with Siri and some other Team Sirius athletes. Our main goal for this season is obviously IM World Champs, but Boulder Peak triathlon gives a great opportunity to put some speed in this “Ironman machine” :)! I have never done a non drafting olympic distance race before and I am super excited to see how it feels. Boulder is an amazing place to train in and the route of Boulder Peak Triathlon is just stunningly beautiful and hard at the same time and it will be super cool to test how I can manage the altitude, the heat and the old stage climb!
I have not raced in here before. But it seems that the race has big traditions behind it so it is a huge honor to do the race that so many of the worlds best athletes have done during the last decades.
I usually do love the climbs on the bike. However as I have never raced or trained at altitude before, here in Boulder the climbing seems to feel… let’s say not so enjoyable with a little less oxygen than normal. I will do my very best on the climb, but I will decide according to how I feel on race day if I will put my all into the climb or if I will save a little more energy for the later parts of the race.
It is super exciting to toe on to the start line with you and it is great to see that so many of the very highest level olympic distance athletes will be doing this race.
I love racing in a hometown event and this race in particular has a lot of good memories for me. It’s been nearly 3 years since I’ve raced in Boulder so this one was a no brainer for me!
My best memory is definitely winning the amateur race in 2011. It was just as I was getting into triathlon and completely unexpected for me so that made it even more special.
Olde Stage is such an iconic climb in this race and I think really defines the whole event. This will be my 8th time racing the peak so I would like to think I’ve learned a few things about the ideal way to attack this course :). The race is usually sorted out by the top of Olde Stage so it helps to be very aggressive in those early miles on the bike.
Haha…I won’t stir the pot. Lets see what happens on Sunday!
Rodolphe Von Berg
I am racing the Peak because it is an iconic Boulder race, and now that the steep Old Stage climb is back on the bike course, it is a big attraction for me, it makes the race more exciting for everybody.
I have never raced the Peak!
I am racing Boulder Peak because I love the opportunity to race at home. Though I’m not a full time Boulder resident, I spend nearly half the year here and the opportunity to sleep in my own bed and then get to race a competitive, well run event with prize money cannot be beat!
This is my first time racing Boulder Peak!
Since Olde Stage is fairly early into the 25mile bike, I’m not sure how much it’ll split up the field. I’ve never raced a non-draft Olympic distance event with this difficult a climb. I’m hopeful it’ll split things up enough that we get an honest bike race before hitting the the run!
Let’s put on a show ladies!!
It’s a great opportunity to race some of the best athletes in the world right here where so many of us train. The course is also very difficult, something you don’t really see that often, so it makes it very exciting.
Difficult climbs are definitely spots where you can take a lot of time out of people, but you also need to play it really smart because it is just one section of the whole ride. The decent can also be pretty quick, so being a little gutsy there could pay off.
Bring your A game!
I am racing the Peak because I moved here two years ago and love the opportunity to have a pro olympic distance race in my (new) hometown!
I am most looking forward the Olde stage since I love climbing and fast descents. As a lighter athlete, I prefer these to the flat and fast roads around the res.
I really enjoy all of Without Limit’s races and the effort they put into making such awesome events. I think it’s great that they’re brining back a pro field and prize money to Peak, and I want to support that by showing up. Also, it’s just two miles from my house, which means I can ride there. That’s a huge bonus.
I’ve never raced it.
When I was a bike racer I did a lot of my intervals on Olde Stage. I’ve probably ridden it close to 200 times at this point, so I know how to pace it: start out as hard as you can and gradually go harder. The descent takes like 39 seconds so it won’t really factor into any position gain or loss.
After the Olde stage descent make sure to go left on Left Hand.
I am racing Boulder Peak because my coach and I thought it would be a fun way to mix up my ITU draft-legal racing with a local non-draft race and to get back on the TT bike. Also because I went to school at CU Boulder and I was a proud member of the Colorado Triathlon Team, I thought that racing in Boulder in front of family and friends would be a great way to reconnect with those I haven’t seen in a year since graduating, plus it is always a blast racing in front of the Boulder crowd and having my family watch me race! I have nothing to lose, and I am excited to be racing against some of the best girls in the sport and to give it my all on race day.
This is my first year racing as a professional, but I have raced Boulder Peak a few times in the age group and collegiate category. My favorite memory has been racing in front of my teammates and friends, and getting cheered on the whole way. In addition, I have so many memories training on the Boulder roads, throwing down with my teammates, so I always have visions of those experiences while I race, which motivates me to push harder.
I am excited to be racing Old Stage for the first time! I am a strong climber and fearless on the descents, so I know that I can take advantage of this, while saving my legs for the run.
I hope my racing speaks for itself 🙂
I’m racing Boulder Peak because I can ride my bike to the start – I live in Boulder only a few miles from the Res.
I raced Peak once before, in 2014, as an amateur. I remember hearing about the Olde Stage climb but it wasn’t in the race that year from the flooding in Lefthand and the roads being torn up.
The Olde Stage climb has meant specific preparation with lots of reps up the climb and understanding how hard I can push at various points to maximize my effort.
I am so happy that Boulder Peak is back! I spent the first 11 years of my career chasing the ITU circuit around the world and only raced a handful on non-drafts in the US. I switched over to non-draft racing last May and have generally been training for long distance now, but I cannot pass up an opportunity to race on such an iconic course and race. I am so excited that Lance and the Without Limits team are working hard to bring this race back for the Pros.
Have not raced before.
I am excited to race a race with a nice climb, I am not as much of a climber as I used to be, and would love to be riding a road bike instead of a TT bike up and down it, but that being said I am just going to be smart about it. This race is basically a long climb from the Res to the top of Olde Stage about 25km long.
I think it is so much fun to race against people that you know and train with. Cam Dye and Jason West are two of my training partners and are nailing the non-draft Olympic distance right now. I am just going to go out there and see how I can do!
I’m racing the Peak because it’s the best Olympic distance event around. I love the climb on Olde Stage Road–it makes the race honest and fair. BP also got me into triathlon so I am stoked to revisit as a pro. I haven’t done an Olympic in years so it is gonna be fun to try the distance again.
Crushing people’s souls on Olde Stage
The climb fits in because it gives me space to catch the faster swimmers. It also allows me to push the descent and use my bike handling skills to my advantage.
I’d heard a lot about Boulder Peak over the years, even before I started racing triathlons, and decided this year would be a good time to test myself on Old Stage!
This is my first time racing Boulder Peak but it hopefully won’t be my last.
I’m going to work the uphill so that I lose as little as little time as possible on the descent! I’m not a very big person and my descending still needs a little work.
This is my first official race as a pro and it sounds like I picked a great race to start with!
I am really excited to be back racing the Peak. It was the first race that I did when I was 15, and growing up in Boulder it has always been a special race to me. This year it will be even more special as it will be the first time that my kids have seen me race.
Winning the race in 2012
I can’t find a single reason NOT to race here at home.
The crowd support on Olde Stage is awesome so that will help me up the punishing climb!
Go hard. Be aggressive.
I’m looking forward to a hard race, especially with my training partners, Paula and Alicia, in the field. They are incredible, hard-working athletes and I hold a lot of respect for them in approaching the Peak.
303Radio hosts Rich Soares and Bill Plock had the opportunity to talk with Siri Lindley, accomplished pro triathlete, USAT Hall of Fame inductee and coach.
Join them as they talk about everything from Siri’s start in triathlon, her first race, coaching and her newest project Believe Ranch & Rescue. And watch for her along the Boulder Peak Triathlon course.
Also, don’t miss hearing Siri speak at the “Get Psyched for the Peak” party at Colorado Multisport Wednesday night, along with 5430 founder Barry Siff, pro triathlete Cameron Dye, Skirt Sports owner Nicole Deboom, and Mental Skills coach Will Murray.
303Radio hosts Rich Soares and Bill Plock had the opportunity to interview legendary pro triathlete and coach Siri Lindley yesterday and talk about her passion for the Boulder Peak race. Siri calls the Boulder Peak Tri the “best of the best” compared to all other races – worldwide.
“Truly, of all the iconic races that I’ve been to around the world, like Escape from Alcatraz, Wildflower, Lake Geneva in Switzerland… I seriously think the Boulder Peak triathlon is the best of the best as far as the energy, the atmosphere, the passion that people have in this area for the sport, and for getting out there and pushing their limits…”
Take a listen to this teaser!
And be sure to tune in tomorrow when the full hour interview with Siri Lindley is being released – she discusses her Colorado roots, her days as a pro triathlete, coaching Mirinda “Rinny” Carfrae, her Sirius Athletes, and her new Believe Ranch & Rescue charity.
Also, don’t miss hearing Siri speak at the “Get Psyched for the Peak” party at Colorado Multisport Wednesday night, along with 5430 founder Barry Siff, pro triathlete Cameron Dye, Skirt Sports owner Nicole Deboom, and Mental Skills coach Will Murray.
Check out this video! The Former Pro (Nicole DeBoom) & The Real Life Rockstar (Jen Szabo) review Triathlon rules & regs as Nicole prepares to do the Boulder Peak Tri 13 years after the last time she did it. Special guest appearance by The Current Pro aka Big Sexy (Chris McDonald).
Without Limits Productions has acquired the Boulder Peak Triathlon from LTF Triathlon Series, LLC, a subsidiary of Life Time, The Healthy Way of Life Company. Life Time will remain a presenting-level sponsor and is excited to continue to be a part of the event scheduled for July 9, 2017. Those currently registered for the 2017 Boulder Peak Triathlon need not take any additional action. General registration will open to the public on December 15th, 2016
“Back in 1999 as a junior elite triathlete living in Connecticut it was the Boulder Peak Triathlon that initially drew my attention to Colorado as a triathlon mecca! 18 years later it’s an honor to be passed the torch to the race that has been a cornerstone of so many athlete’s careers, from new triathletes trying to finish their first ever Olympic distance race to top level professional like Craig Alexander and Cameron Dye competing in their own back yard! For 2017 you will see the same local passion and attention to detail experienced at every Without Limits event, but with some very special twists to be announced shortly. Professional races get ready for a turn of the pro race with a $25,000 prize purse! More info will be announced shortly with registration opening soon.” – Lance Panigutti, owner and race director of Without Limits Productions
“We know and trust the Without Limits team, experts in the local endurance scene, to continue the Boulder Peak Triathlon and we’re confident in the synergies they’ll provide with respect to their many other successful events. In 2017, Life Time Tri will be streamlining its operations and focusing on our larger, more iconic triathlon events, namely those in top tier municipalities.” –Scott Hutmacher of Life Time
ABOUT WITHOUT LIMITS PRODUCTIONS
Without Limits Productions was founded in 2007 with a simple goal in mind: to produce the type of events that our Without Limits Crew desires for themselves. Affordability and a laid back atmosphere for beginners to elites is the core of each and every production. When you sign up for an event we want you to know that every last details is taken care of, you just need to focus on getting to the finish line with a smile.
Some athletes are trying to reach their first finish line, some are trying a new sport out like XTERRA or cyclocross, and some are racing for the podium and new personal record, whichever category you fall into we have a race to suit your needs.
ABOUT LIFE TIMESM, THE HEALTHY WAY OF LIFE COMPANY
Life Time is a privately held, comprehensive healthy living, healthy aging and healthy entertainment lifestyle company that offers a personalized and scientific approach to long-term health and wellness. Through its portfolio of distinctive resort-like destinations, athletic events and corporate health services, the Healthy Way of Life Company helps members achieve their goals everyday with the support of a team of dedicated professionals and an array of proprietary health assessments. As of December 2016, the company operates 122 centers in 26 states and 35 major markets under the LIFE TIME FITNESS® and LIFE TIME ATHLETIC® brands in the United States and Canada. Additional information is available at www.lifetimefitness.com and www.lifetimetri.com.