ORRC opens registration for 2015 10k Series

Registration is now open for ORRC’s 2015 10K Series. This is a race series that includes seven 10k races, for which you can sign up for only $110.00 if you are a current ORRC member. If you aren’t a member, you can register for $140.00 which includes a year-long ORRC membership. Each Series participant will receive a quarter-zip long sleeve shirt, and be eligible for year-end awards.

New for the 2015 Edition of the ORRC 10k Series, there will be a walk category at all seven of the races. 

Note: If you and your partner/spouse would like to both sign up, it will benefit you to sign up for the family membership before signing up for the 10k Series. ORRC family memberships are $40, so your total would be the membership and two 10k Series registrations for $260.

Register online here; and keep in mind registration is open only until December 15, 2014 or until the Series is full. Which could happen before December 15! If you’d rather register with a paper registration, you can print one off here.

The races included in the 2015 ORRC 10k Series include:

ORRC Y2K 10K – January 10th
ORRC Champoeg 10K – March 7th
ORRC Hagg Lake 10K – May 2nd
ORRC Up The Lazy River 10K – May 25th
ORRC Garlic Festival 10K – August 8th
ORRC Greenway Trail Trial 10K – September 7th
ORRC Best Dam Run 10K – September 26th

If you have questions about the 10k Series or ORRC membership, please email There, you can ask any questions you have or inquire about the status of your membership.

There are other perks to ORRC membership, too. Not only do you get the quarterly Oregon Distance Runner magazine (for which I’m the managing editor!), but you get $5 off ALL ORRC races, including the Hagg Lake 25k/50k, Vernonia Marathon and Half Marathon, Autumn Leaves, and their amazingly awesome Turkey Trot at the Zoo. In addition, you save money when shopping at local running stores. Check out the ORRC facebook page to get to know them!

About Author

We started the Run Oregon blog in February 2007, because felt like running in Oregon and SW Washington deserved more positive coverage. We also wanted to level the playing field so that small, non-profit races could compete with big events; and to support local race organizers.

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