2019 Portland Marathon Details Unveiled

Portland Marathon 2019The course, registration, and schedule for the 2019 Portland Marathon were posted today at Also posted was a code to save $10 off registration: PDXReborn, which is valid through May 14.

The 2019 Portland Marathon is on Sunday, October 6, and both the marathon and half marathon will start at 7a from the Portland Waterfront (Salmon/Naito).

Pricing (not including any promo codes) is in three schedule-based tiers. Through June 26, the half is $95 and the full is $125. From June 27 through August 28, those prices jump to $110/$140. Starting August 29 through October 5, registration is $125/$155. Teams of three or more can save $5 per registration. This price includes race photos and videos for participants free of charge, race shirts and medals, and offers transfers. Check out this page for more details.

The marathon starts on the west side of the Willamette at SW Salmon and Naito (by the Salmon Springs Fountain) which is great because of the ample room for participants to spread out before the race. The first few miles take participants west and a little north through downtown, the Pearl, Nob Hill, and the Northwest District. That’s as close as it gets to Highway 30! From there, the race runs south to the Sellwood Bridge, through Sellwood, Westmoreland, along Crystal Springs Blvd, and even up and down the divided Reed College Parkway. The route follows Milwaukie Ave north and winds around to the Esplanade south of OMSI, the crosses the Burnside Bridge to finish on the west side just north of the Hawthorne Bridge. This is much more scenic route that encompasses much of Portland’s beauty and charm than the former course.

The half marathon skips the downtown and NW section of town, starting out by heading south to the Sellwood. From there, it follows the latter portion of the full marathon course.

Check out the website for more details and spread the word that the 2019 Portland Marathon is happening — and will be amazing!

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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