2019 Races on our Radar #35: September 10

Welcome to the latest post in the 2019 Races on our Radar series, where we report on cool and/or low-cost races, group runs, price and registration deadlines, and other things we think you should know about it.

We would like to you hear from you, too. If you’re in the know on a race that you think others need to check out, let us know via email, twitter, or facebook!

Here’s what we’re tracking for the next few weeks:

  • The next OTC race series event (#7) this Thursday in Eugene. Starting at Amazon Park, this 5k is only $5 for non-OTC members and free for members.
  • The Millersburg Half Marathon and 5k on Saturday, September 14. The half is only $45 and the 5k is $25 when you sign up by this Thursday.
  • Also this Saturday is the Mt. Angel Oktoberfest. There’s a 5k and a 10k, both priced at $32. That’s a good deal for the 10k! There’s also a half for $75.
  • The Diamond Lake Half (a Pink Buffalo Racing event) on Sunday, September 15, is $65 when you sign up before the day of the race.
  • The Stumptown XC Race Series kicks off on September 21. The five-race series is $50; individual races are $15 each. There’s a 3k kid’s race for ages 8-14 on the same day as the 2nd race in the series. Dates are 9/21, 10/12, 10/19, 11/9, and 11/23.
  • Miles for Midwives is offering a 5k for $20 and kids dash for $5. The race is on September 21 in Saint Paul.
  • Also on the 21st is the Benny Bash 5k which is only $10 per person or $25 per family of 4. The race is in Madras.
  • The Fiesta Fun Run 5k is a donation race – donate at least $10 to sign up an adult, at least $5 to register a child under 18, or $20 per family. The race is Sunday, September 15 in Albany.
  • The Monkeyface Half Marathon and 7-miler on September 21 is $65/$40 as long as you sign up by the 20th.

Looking further ahead, here are a few you should add to your calendar:

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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