Neil Rosen has reached 100,000 miles (Oct. 6, 2014)

Neil Rosen
Philadelphia, PA
I ran my 100,000th  mile on Oct. 6, 2014 at the age of 62 yrs.
Here are the statistics.

It took 34 years, 5 months and 2 weeks.
Daily average = 7.94 miles.
Weekly average = 55.62 miles.
Monthly average = 241.86 miles.
Yearly average = 2902.43.
All of my miles are documented and run outdoors on bike paths, trails, and roads, with conviction and a sense of purpose.
5K: 15:55
10K: 32:12
10M: 54:15 Broad Street Run
1/2 Marathon: 1:12:08 Phila. Dist. Run
25K: 1:29:30
Marathon: 2:33:24 Phila. Marathon
I didn't run or race in high school or college and began at age 28 initially for fitness and then for the challenge of competition. The 100,000 miles run includes approximately 700 races in which I was a consistent age group and sometimes overall winner. My first victory was a marathon where I assumed the lead in the final 1/2 mile. Success in competition on a regional level enabled me to gain sponsorship from Etonic, Asics and Nike through a local running shop as a member of their racing team. 
My wife Gail has been fully supportive for every mile and she has attended hundreds of my races. The dreaded phrase "Do you really have to run today?" has never passed her lips. 

The sport of running has kept me centered and grounded for many years. I've been fortunate to find some wonderful mentors, training/racing partners and friends through running and they all share in this milestone with me.
"It's been a grand journey---well worth taking.......once!" ~ Winston Churchill

Randy Wiinanen has passed 100,000 miles (and 150K bicycing)

Randy Wiinanen
Iron, Minnesota
DOB May 31, 1955

I passed the 100,000 mile mark, according to logbooks I have kept since I started running as an adult. As a youngster, I was not very athletic. I "ran" track one year as a high school freshman, and exhibited little talent or speed. Fast forward nine years. I started jogging to get into better shape for hiking, bicycling, crosscountry skiing, and kayaking. One year after running that first mile, I entered a roadrace on a lark. I ran the first mile in 5.08, and eventually finished 7th overall (out of 200 runners). This exceeded my expectations by 1000%, and sparked my interest in running seriously.  On June 19, 1982, a bit over two years after running that first mile,  I ran my first marathon in 2:30.08, and in 1985, in my third marathon, ran my pr of 2:23.38.  Most of my roadracing has been in northeastern Minnesota,  except when I was in the Army, and raced in Texas, California, and Germany.  I was an iron ore miner for 30 years, doing shiftwork, including 3 out of 4 weekends,  many of my races were before or after work.  I raced locally, or not at all.
     I passed the 150,000 mile mark cycling in May, 2014.  I've always used cycling for crosstraining, or alternate workouts during sickness or injury.  I might have reached 100,000 miles running earlier if had spent that time running, instead of cycling, or, more likely,  ruined my legs trying to run when I shouldn't.

Phil Ryan has run 137,232 miles (April 30, 2014)

Phil Ryan
Millis, MA
DOB: 10-11-42
 I started running at the age of 17 as a Freshmen at SUNY at Brockport, NY, on the X-C team in the Fall of 1960. I didn't keep any  specific training records  for my 4 years of X-C and the Track seasons. In the spring of 1965 while attending graduate school at BU and running in NE road races, I was persuaded to join the BAA running club by Jock Semple. He became my main motivator/mentor and friend. On May,1 1966, I started my 1st year Training Logbook which I have kept yearly since that time as well as running for the BAA in various road races. Some of my personal running related highlights would be the following. Best Marathon - 2:29:42 - Syracuse,N.Y. -1st in 1970 -Best Boston -1970 - 2:31:07(35th) Best Mileage  year - 5,448 - 1971 (2 years over 5,000),  Best Week - 175 ,  Best 1 Hour run(track) - 11miles& 865 yds ,  Member of the BAA team (3) which won the National 30K  in 1969 - ran in the Springbank International in London, Ont. 1970 -( 12 miles) - 12th place - 61:35   Selected to the USA Olympic Training camp at Washington State in 1970. Qualified tor 2 Olympic Marathon trials and also selected by USOC as one of the 10 participants to represent the US at the International Olympic Academy in Greece in 1972

Sue O'Malley has run 100,000 miles (March, 2014)

Sue O’Malley
Port Orange, Fla.
DOB: 15-07-1960
I have been running since 1974, when I was a student at Stroudsburg High School. I did well
in track (we did not have cross-country at the time), and I competed in district as an individual.
I was undefeated for four years in the mile and three years in the two mile, winning seven
Centennial League championships. My coach told me I wouldn’t go far in running, because “I
had no leg speed.”

I continued to enjoy success at what was then East Stroudsburg State College (East
Stroudsburg University), earning AIAW All-American honors in the 10,000, eight Pa. state titles
and set a record in the 10,000 that stood for 30 years before being recently broken. I was later
inducted into the school’s hall of fame.

After college, I continued to compete in road races around the region, with my friends Woody
Geary, Ed Krawitz and my future husband, J.J. O’Malley. In fact, J.J. took me to my first
marathon in 1982, telling me we were going to a Jets-Dolphins game with a stop in New Jersey
for the Sri Chimnoy Marathon. I had no aspirations of running marathons at the time; J.J. felt my
training base was good enough to race the distance. I went out easy and hooked up with Paul
Fetscher, who told me stories that kept me laughing much of the way. I finished in 2:58, also the
first woman finisher.

Later that year I ran 2:55 at the Marine Corps Marathon (fifth woman), and came back and won
the event the following year in 2:45 – which qualified me for the first U.S. Women’s Olympic
Marathon Trails in Olympia, Wash. I finished 50 in 2:43:01, which remains my personal best.

As I kept running, the miles accumulated. After my marriage in 1991 I moved to Montour Falls,
N.Y. I won the Wineglass Marathon twice and captured a number of gold medals in the Empire
State Games.

I moved to Florida in 1998, living in Homestead until 2001 when we settled down at Port Orange
(Daytona Beach). After having a few easy years after the birth of our daughter, Erin, in 1992, I
picked up the pace and have been competitive in events around the state ever since.

My stats include988 road races; 281 overall wins; and 109 wins as a master. I hit 100,000 miles
in early march.

One of my slogans is “there is no finish line,” and I continue to live the dream as I aspire to
future goals.

Sue's PR's: 5K – 17:11 in college (18:45 masters, 2001). 10K, 35:55 in college (38:45
masters) 1⁄2 marathon, 1:18, Scranton Half Marathon 1985 (1:28 masters, Outback
Jacksonville, 2010), marathon,-2:43:01, 1984 Olympic Trials (3:07 masters, Disney
World, 2002

Doug Kewley has run 100,000 miles (March 1, 2014)

Doug Kewley
Adelaide, SA, Australia
DOB: 18-06-1950
I have been running for 30 years, from 1984 to 2014. At high school I led the chess club (VIC State Champion) and had no physical sporting activity at all. I took up soccer while doing my PhD in rocket science at the Australian National University. Later I became a soccer referee after I moved to the Southampton UK, Sydney and finally Adelaide.  I just recently went over the 100,000 mile mark while training for my next set of multi-day races in Athens, NYC and Hungary. I ran my best marathon 2:38:00 at Marine Corps, DC when I was 37. During 1986-87 I lived in Waterford CT and ran my first Boston (total of 6) and New York marathon. I have won 5 small South Australian marathons outright plus the RSA 6-day race in Pretoria over New Year 2013-2014. After completing 100 lifetime race marathons in 2013 (including 26 Adelaide Marathons) I ran the 101st at Marathon du Medoc, France with my eldest daughter running her first. It had 22 wine stops and so at 5:45 was by far my slowest but perhaps the most fun. I am currently in training for my new challenge of multi-day races where the world age group road distance of 762km is within my grasp. In part also because I am Race Director of the first 6-day race in Australia since 2005. So I try to peak between 200-300km (124-186 miles) a week. But I have lost all my marathon speed in the last six months.. On the first race day I expect to run over 100 miles with the aim of reaching around 186km by 48hrs to get a good start for the rest of race. These races are a balance between run/walk/sleep/eating and washing, so having a crew makes a difference (still hoping for help!).