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Bath Half Marathon

Auf Einen Blick

Ort Bath, United Kingdom

Distanz Halbmarathon

Datum 15 Mrz 2020

Über Bath Half Marathon

The Bath Half Marathon is a ‘big city’ race, starting and finishing on Great Pulteney Street – a beautiful Georgian boulevard in the heart of Bath. This course is fast and flat with proven potential to set a new personal best.
By looping around the city twice, our runners do not have to tackle the famous (and large) hills that surround the city of Bath.
You will run two identical laps on completely traffic free roads, supported every step of the way by the tens of thousands of spectators who line the entire route. Click on this image to see the course route.

The sight of 15,000 runners set off down Great Pulteney Street, and then return to the same spot, 13.1 miles later, never fails to take our breath away.
This vast boulevard is lined with spectators, sending you off, and welcoming you back, with so much encouragement. Whatever the weather on race day, the spectators arrive in their thousands to show their support.

The support continues around the whole course. We estimate that around 30,000 people line the streets of Bath on race day, so you’ll never find a quiet stretch along the route.

Distanzen

Family Fun Run

  • 1,207005km

Half Marathon

  • 21,1km

PRAKTISCHE INFORMATIONEN

Versorgungsstationen

Highland Spring bottled water & Lucozade Sport will be provided on the left hand kerb at the following locations on the half marathon course: Highland Spring bottled water: 2 miles, 5 miles, 8 miles, 10.5 miles, 12.5 milesLucozade Sport (orange flavour): 4.5 miles, 10 miles. Further water and energy drinks are provided after the finish of the half marathon and fun run.

Maximale Zeit

Half marathon entrants need to be able to complete the 13 mile course within 4 hours. Slower runners may be asked to run on the pavements in the latter stages of the race as the roads are reopened to traffic, but marshals, drink station and medical teams will remain in post until the last runner has passed.

Bath Half Marathon Routenkarte

Bath Half Marathon Routenkarte

Start:

Great Pulteney Street

Bath,gb

SCHWIERIGKEIT

flat

HIGHLIGHTS

Britain's littered with beautiful cities, but precious few compare to Bath. Home to some of the nation's grandest Georgian architecture – not to mention one of the world's best-preserved Roman bathhouses – this slinky, sophisticated, snooty city, founded on top of natural hot springs, has been a tourist draw for nigh on 2000 years.

Bath's heyday really began during the 18th century, when local entrepreneur Ralph Allen and his team of father-and-son architects, John Wood the Elder and Younger, turned this sleepy backwater into the toast of Georgian society, and constructed fabulous landmarks such as the Circus and Royal Crescent.

ÜBERBLICK

The Vitality Bath Half Marathon is a fast flat course, straddling both sides of the river Avon and avoiding all the hills surrounding the City. It is an ‘honest’ two-lap course with proven PB (‘personal best’ time) criteria, entirely traffic-free (full road closures throughout). Even at the front end you’ll have plenty of company to pull you round for a good time.

This is a ‘Big City’ race, starting & finishing at the same point in Great Pulteney Street – with a roadway spanning 46 feet – one of the widest Georgian boulevards in Europe and a course that threads through the heart of this historic city.

The first mile is gently downhill down Pulteney Road to Churchill Bridge – so resist all temptations to go off too fast.

You then follow two identical laps from Churchill Bridge, gently rising up past Green Park Station, a gentle ‘pull’ round Queen Square (the most crowded spot for spectators on the course), then down Charlotte Street and out along the Upper Bristol Road, gently undulating along Newbridge Road, and a longer ‘pull’ up to the ‘New Bridge’ at the beginning of the dual carriageway. From the ‘Twerton Fork’ the race heads back towards the City centre, pancake flat along Lower Bristol Road, before crossing over Churchill Bridge and up Green Park again for the beginning of the second lap. At the end of the second lap the runners pass across Churchill Bridge, finally rising gently (but remorselessly) back up Pulteney Road all the way to the finish with a dramatic last 200 metres in Great Pulteney Street.

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