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Small Race Preview: 2018 Bullard’s Run (Bandon)

Bullard’s Run

A race on the Oregon Coast in January may sound wet and windy, but there is nothing better than feeling like a hardcore runner when you endure a crazy weather race. Or you could be pleasantly surprised by a beautiful winter day on the beach. Either way, Bullard’s Run will be a memorable and scenic run.

Bullard’s Run 5K, 10K, or 1 mile kids’ fun run is an afternoon race at Bullard’s Beach State Park, just 2 miles outside of Bandon. Both the 5K and 10K are out and back courses, with the 10K turning around at the Coquille River Lighthouse – providing for some great ocean views. Overall and age group winners will receive ribbons.

Proceeds from this South Coast Running Club race benefit Southern Coos Hospital Foundation, which will help with purchasing critical equipment for the Southern Coos Hospital & Health Center.

And don’t forget to bring a gently used shirt for the t-shirt exchange after the race. Any shirts not exchanged will be donated to the Southern Coos Hospital & Health Center for use by discharged patients.


Bullard’s Run Details

Date: Sunday, January 6, 2019

Time: 2:00 P.M.

Location: Bullard’s Beach State Park

Entry Fees:

  • South Coast Running Club Members –  $15 (day of race, $20)
  • Non-members – $25 (or $30 day of race)
  • Family Membership – $15 (2-3 members), $5 for each additional member (day of race only)

Race Website: Click Here

About Annette Vaughan (480 Articles)
Annette Vaughan is a runner, personal trainer, and race director in Canby, Oregon. She began running at the age of 30 and became hooked after her first race (even though she is a self-proclaimed slow runner.) She enjoys small local races from 5Ks to half-marathons, with a 30K on the books as her longest run ever. She has also become a huge fan of obstacle course races and just can't get enough of them. Annette is the race director for Get A Clue Scavenger Race and owns a personal training studio in Canby. She believes in promoting movement, since our bodies were designed to move. The more we move, the better we move and function in everyday life.

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