My BEST Runs Prize Money Races
Boston Marathon

Monday April 17th, 2023
Boston, Massachusetts
Distance: Marathon

Among the nation’s oldest athletic clubs, the B.A.A. was established in 1887, and, in 1896, more than half of the U.S. Olympic Team at the first modern games was composed of B.A.A. club members. The Olympic Games provided the inspiration for the first Boston Marathon, which culminated the B.A.A. Games on April 19, 1897. John J. McDermott emerged from a 15-member starting field to complete the course (then 24.5 miles) in a winning time of 2:55:10.

The Boston Marathon has since become the world’s oldest annually contested marathon. The addition of principal sponsor John Hancock Financial Services in 1986 has solidified the event’s success over the past 30 years and ensures it well into the future.

The 124th Boston Marathon was held on Monday, October 11, 2021. Normally it is held on Patriots’ Day in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, and it did return to that date in 2022. The 2020 race was cancelled due to Covid-19. The Boston Marathon is sponsored by John Hancock.

To qualify for the Boston Marathon, athletes must meet time standards which correspond to their age and gender.

Past winners (since 1970):

Men

2022 -- Evans Chebet, Kenya, 2:06:51
2021 -- Benson Kipruto, Kenya, 2:09:51
2020 -- Race Cancelled
2019 -- Lawrence Cherono, Kenya, 2:07:57
2018 -- Yuki Kawauchi, Japan, 2:15:54
2017 -- Geoffrey Kirui, Kenya, 2:09:37
2016 -- Lemi Berhanu Hayle, Ethiopia, 2:12:45
2015 -- Lelisa Desisa, Ethiopia, 2:09:17
2014 -- Meb Keflezighi, United States, 2:08:37
2013 -- Lelisa Desisa, Ethiopia, 2:10:23
2012 -- Wesley Korir, Kenya, 2:12:40
2011 -- Geoffrey Mutai, Kenya, 2:03:02
2010 -- Robert Kiprono Cheruiyot, Kenya, 2:05:52
2009 -- Deriba Merga, Ethiopia, 2:08:42
2008 -- Robert Kipkoech Cheruiyot, Kenya, 2:07:46
2007 -- Robert Kipkoech Cheruiyot, Kenya, 2:14:13
2006 -- Robert Kipkoech Cheruiyot, Kenya, 2:07:14
2005 -- Hailu Negussie, Ethiopia, 2:11:45
2004 -- Timothy Cherigat, Kenya, 2:10:37
2003 -- Robert Kipkoech Cheruiyot, Kenya, 2:10:11
2002 -- Rodgers Rop, Kenya, 2:09:02
2001 -- Lee Bong-ju, South Korea, 2:09:43
2000 -- Elijah Lagat, Kenya, 2:09:47
1999 -- Joseph Chebet, Kenya, 2:09:52
1998 -- Tanue Moses, Kenya, 2:07:34
1997 -- Aguta Lameck, Kenya, 2:10:34
1996 -- Tanui Moses, Kenya, 2:09:15
1995 -- Cosmas Ndeti, Kenya, 2:09:22
1994 -- Cosmas Ndeti, Kenya, 2:07:15
1993 -- Cosmas Ndeti, Kenya, 2:09:33
1992 -- Ibrahim Hussein, Kenya, 2:08:14
1991 -- Ibrahim Hussein, Kenya, 2:11:06
1990 -- Gelindo Bordin, Italy, 2:08:19
1989 -- Abebe Mekonnen, Ethiopia, 2:09:06
1988 -- Ibrahim Hussein, Kenya, 2:08:43
1987 -- Toshihiko Seko, Japan, 2:11:50
1986 -- Robert de Castella, Australia, 2:07:51
1985 -- Geoff Smith, United Kingdom, 2:10:34
1984 -- Geoff Smith, United Kingdom, 2:10:34
1983 -- Greg Meyer, United States, 2:09:00
1982 -- Alberto Salazar, United States, 2:08:52
1981 -- Toshihiko Seko, Japan, 2:12:11
1980 -- Bill Rodgers, United States, 2:12:11
1979 -- Bill Rodgers, United States, 2:09:27
1978 -- Bill Rodgers, United States, 2:10:13
1977 -- Jerome Drayton, Canada, 2:14:46
1976 -- Jack Fultz, United States, 2:20:19
1975 -- Bill Rodgers, United States, 2:09:55
1974 -- Neil Cusack, Ireland, 2:13:39
1973 -- Jon Anderson, United States, 2:16:03
1972 -- Olavi Suomalainen, Finland, 2:15:39
1971 -- Alvaro Mejia, Colombia, 2:18:45
1970 -- Ron Hill, United Kingdom, 2:10:30

Women

2022 -- Peres Jepchirchir, Kenya, 2:21:01
2021 -- Diana Kipyoket, Kenya 2:24:45
2020 -- Race Cancelled
2019 -- Worknesh Degefa, Ethiopia, 2:23:31
2018 -- Desiree Linden, USA, 2:39:54
2017 -- Edna Kiplagat, Kenya, 2:21:52
2016 -- Atsede Baysa, Ethiopia, 2:29:19
2015 -- Caroline Rotich, Kenya, 2:24:55
2014 -- Buzunesh Deba, Ethiopia, 2:19:59
2013 -- Rita Jeptoo, Kenya, 2:26:25
2012 -- Sharon Cherop, Kenya, 2:31:50
2011 -- Caroline Kilel, Kenya, 2:22:36
2010 -- Teyba Erkesso, Ethiopia, 2:26:11
2009 -- Salina Kosgei, Kenya, 2:32:16
2008 -- Dire Tune, Ethiopia, 2:25:25
2007 -- Lidiya Grigoryeva, Russia, 2:29:18
2006 -- Rita Jeptoo, Kenya, 2:23:38
2005 -- Catherine Ndereba, Kenya, 2:25:13
2004 -- Catherine Ndereba, Kenya, 2:24:27
2003 -- Svetlana Zakharova, Russia, 2:25:20
2002 -- Margaret Okayo, Kenya, 2:20:43
2001 -- Catherine Ndereba, Kenya, 2:23:53
2000 -- Catherine Ndereba, Kenya, 2:26:11
1999 -- Fatuma Roba, Ethiopia, 2:23:25
1998 -- Fatuma Roba, Ethiopia, 2:23:21
1997 -- Fatuma Roba, Ethiopia, 2:26:23
1996 -- Uta Pippig, Germany, 2:27:12
1995 -- Uta Pippig, Germany, 2:25:11
1994 -- Uta Pippig, Germany, 2:21:45
1993 -- Olga Markova, Russia, 2:25:27
1992 -- Olga Markova, Russia, 2:23:43
1991 -- Wanda Panfil, Poland, 2:24:18
1990 -- Rosa Mota, Portugal, 2:25:24
1989 -- Ingrid Kristiansen, Norway, 2:24:33
1988 -- Rosa Mota, Portugal, 2:24:30
1987 -- Rosa Mota, Portugal, 2:25:21
1986 -- Ingrid Kristiansen, Norway, 2:24:55
1985 -- Lisa Larsen Weidenbach, United States 2:34:06
1984 -- Lorraine Moller, New Zealand, 2:29:28
1983 -- Joan Benoit, United States, 2:22:43
1982 -- Charlotte Teske, West Germany, 2:29:33
1981 -- Alison Roe, New Zealand, 2:28:46
1980 -- Jacqueline Gareau, Canada 2:34:28
1979 -- Joan Benoit, United States, 2:35:15
1978 -- Gayle Barron, United States, 2:44:52
1977 -- Miki Gorman, United States, 2:48:33
1976 -- Kim Merritt, United States, 2:47:10
1975 -- Liane Winter, West Germany, 2:42:24
1974 -- Mike Gorman, United States, 2:47:11
1973 -- Jacqueline Hansen, United States, 3:05:59
1972 -- Nina Kuscsik, United States, 3:10:26
1971 -- Sara Berman, United States, 3:08:30 (Unofficial Era)
1970 -- Sara Berman, United States, 3:05:07 (Unofficial Era)














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Boston Marathon
Prize Money: $1,007,000

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My Best Runs Comments

Jean Pommier
Boston is the most renown and illustrious marathon with amazing crowd support along a legendary point-to-point course. What more is there to say? It's the Boston Marathon.
Bob Anderson
I ran the Boston Marathon for the first time in 2013 when I turned 65. I had been around the marathon for years but never had a chance to participant. All I can say is that I felt like a rock star the whole way. The crowd support is amazing. This was the most exciting running experience I have ever had. I finished in 3:32:17.
Boston Marathon, Race Date: 2022-04-18, Distance: Marathon
Division Time Name Age Home
Male 2:06:51 Evans Chebet 34 KEN
2nd Male 2:07:21 Lawrence Cherono 33 KEN
3rd Male 2:07:27 Benson Kipruto 31 KEN
4th Male 2:07:53 Gabriel Geay 26 TAN
Female 2:21:01 Peres Jepchirchir 29 KEN
2nd Female 2:21:05 Ababel Yeshaneh 30 ETH
3rd Female 2:21:32 Joyceline Jepkosgei 28 KEN
4th Female 2:21:40 Edna Kiplagat 42 KEN
Division Time Name Age Home
M 40-49 2:24:52 Markus Ploner 42 ITA
M 50-59 2:30:21 Ken Rideout 51 USA
M 60-69 2:45:21 Jacob Nur 65 USA
M 70+ 3:12:38 Gene Dykes 71 USA
F 40-49 2:21:40 Edna Kiplagat 42 KEN
F 50-59 2:57:39 Denise Robson 50 CAN
F 60-69 3:03:47 Heather Knight Pech 60 USA
F 70+ 4:03:41 Jeannie Rice 70 USA
Boston Marathon


2022 Women and Men Boston Marathon

Peres Jepchirchir of Kenya and Ababel Yeshaneh of Ethiopia charged through Kenmore Square, in the shadow of Fenway Park, not far from the finish line. The rest of a decorated women’s field had splintered in their wake, and now Jepchirchir and Yeshaneh went back and forth, trading the lead several times as they staged a memorable duel.

Finally, with one last push, Jepchirchir lengthened her stride to create some separation as she sprinted to the finish, her narrow win coming 50 years after women first vied for Boston Marathon glory. Perhaps the only person surprised by the outcome was Jepchirchir herself.

“I was not expecting to win,” said Jepchirchir, the reigning Olympic champion. “But I’m feeling grateful, and now I can say that I believe in myself more.”

For the first time since 2019, the Boston Marathon returned to its traditional slot on the calendar. Until the coronavirus pandemic, the marathon had been staged every April since 1897. But in 2020, the racewas canceledfor the first time in its history. And last year, the race was pushedto October, when it competed for elite entrants with a cluster of other marathons.

No one shined brighter than Jepchirchir, 28, who finished in 2 hours 21 minutes 1 second, just four seconds ahead of Yeshaneh. Mary Ngugi of Kenya placed third after running a smart race: She knew enough to pace herself when Jepchirchir and Yeshaneh pounded the gas, blowing away the field.

“I’m glad I didn’t follow them and just die,” Ngugi said.

Establishing herself as the most formidable female marathoner on the planet, Jepchirchir has now won her last five marathons and three in the last eight months: Aftersurviving extraordinarily hot conditionsto win at the Tokyo Games in August, Jepchirchirwon the New York City Marathonin November. Now, after another triumph, she is already looking ahead.

“I still have more to do,” she said.

Kenyans swept the men’s podium. Evans Chebet, 33, won his first world marathon major when he broke clear of a large pack, finishing in 2:06:51. Lawrence Cherono was second, and Benson Kipruto, last year’s winner, was third.

The pack began to dissolve behind Chebet after he covered the 22nd mile in 4:27, a preposterous tempo. Crushing his opposition only seemed to spur him forward.

“My counterparts were nowhere close to me,” he said through a translator, “and that gave me the motivation and the determination to hit it off and seize the win.”

On Monday, fortune largely favored the brave — but not everyone. CJ Albertson, a 28-year-old Californian who trains for marathons by doing marathons, pushed the pace from the start.

“My only chance to really win or be up there in the top is to kind of break some people,” he said. “I had the mind-set that I’m invincible, and you kind of have to run like that.”

The problem: “There are limits,” he said.

Albertson faded to a 13th-place finish in 2:10:23, which was still a personal best. Scott Fauble, 30, was the top American man, in seventh. “I think I do well with hills,” he said.

Molly Seidel, a crowd favorite and a former Boston-area resident, struggled in her Boston debut, dropping out at Mile 16. Shesaid in a statementthat she had been dealing with a hip injury.

“I had to make the difficult call to stop at a medical tent to avoid really damaging anything,” she said.

Seidel,the bronze medalistin the women’s marathon at the Tokyo Games, was coming off a fourth-place finish at the New York City Marathon with broken ribs.

Nell Rojas was the fastest American woman, finishing 10th in 2:25:57.

2021 Women and Men Boston Marathon

Diana Kipyogei of Kenya pulled away from the pack late in Monday’s 125th Boston Marathon and crossed the finish line with a convincing victory. It is Kipyogei’s first Boston win and first win in a World Major.

Kipyogei broke the tape with an unofficial finish time of 2:24:45. The 27-year-old had only run two other marathons heading into Monday’s race, winning the 2020 Istanbul Marathon and placing third in the 2019 Ljubljani Marathon.

Kipyogei broke away from the pack at the 1:56 mark, and pulled away for good at the 22-mile mark. She crossed the line 24 seconds ahead of 2017 Boston winner Edna Kiplagat, who finished second at 2:25:09. Mary Ngugi (2:25:20) and Monicah Ngige (2:25:32) finished third and fourth, respectively, to give Kenya the top four finishers in the Women’s race.

Nell Rojas of Boulder, Colorado was the top American finisher, placing sixth with an unofficial finish of 2:27:12. Des Linden, who won the Boston Marathon in 2018, finished 17th in the Women’s field with a 02:35:25.Kenya’s Benson Kipruto won the pandemic-delayed Boston Marathon on Monday as the race returned from a 30-month absence and moved to the fall for the first time in its 125-year history.

Kipruto waited out an early breakaway by American CJ Albertson and took the lead as the race turned onto Beacon Street at Cleveland Circle. By the time he approached the 1 Mile to Go marker in Kenmore Square, he was in front by 12 seconds.

A winner in Prague and Athens who finished 10th in Boston in 2019, Kipruto finished in 2 hours, 9 minutes, 51 seconds to claim the $150,000 first prize. Lemi Berhanu, the 2016 winner, was second, 46 seconds behind; Anderson was 10th, 1:53 back.

2019 Women's Race

Worknesh Degefa Cruises To 123rd Boston Marathon Title

By Barbara Huebner

When she arrived in Boston last week, Worknesh Degefa’s marathon resume included one race: Dubai, which she has run the past three years. With the elevation profile of a dining room table, it does not seem the ideal training ground for Heartbreak Hill and its Newton brethren.

But Arsi, a zone of the Oromia Region in Ethiopia? That’s another matter. And that’s where Degefa trains, on hills that both mimic and dwarf the ones she tackled on Monday. Toss in the memory of last year’s TV coverage (“I put that video in my mind today”) and a 2:17:41 personal best, and the fastest woman in the 2019 Boston Marathon field – despite having never seen the course in person – needed only one more ingredient: nerve.

“I am ready to win,” said the 28-year-old, the fourth-fastest woman in history at the distance, at the pre-race press conference.

And that’s what she did, outlasting a late-race surge by 2017 Boston champion Edna Kiplagat to win in 2:23:31. Kiplagat finished as runner-up in 2:24:13, closing a gap that had grown to 2:59 by 30K to just 42 seconds. Third, and top American, was Jordan Hasay in 2:25:20.

Degefa took home $150,000 for the victory.

“I’m happy the race took place after the rain was done,” she said, referring to an early morning deluge. I’m so happy that I won. Today is the most wonderful.”

The marker for Mile 5 had not yet been reached when Degefa began to put it all together. After pedestrian early miles of 5:47, 5:43 and 5:40,

Degefa threw down a 5:23, followed by a 5:16 and then a 5:12 – the fastest of the day – as she sensed the need to get away early from veteran strategists such as Kiplagat, 2012 champion Sharon Cherop and defending champion Des Linden.

“If I stayed longer, at the finish maybe I would not make it. I knew I had some speed,” Degefa explained.

At first, Cherop and Mare Dibaba, the 2016 Olympic bronze medalist who has twice finished second here, gave chase, but they were reeled in by the pack before 20K while Degefa continued to build her lead.

“You know [Degefa’s] ability,” said Linden, who would finish fifth in 2:27:00 and tried to keep Hasay from getting too anxious. “You know what she’s done in Dubai [2:19:53 and 2:22:36 in addition to her PB] but you wonder how it translates to this course. And you wonder when she starts putting down those super quick miles. You say, ‘all right, this is her race to lose.’”

Degefa hit the halfway point in a dazzling 1:10:40, 2:27 ahead of a huge pack with the hills looming. That lead grew to almost three minutes and was still 2:26 at 35K, but the runner who had looked unbreakable a while back was beginning to show some cracks. At one point in the Newton Hills, she had crossed herself twice, looked over her shoulder, glanced at her watch. She was slowing down, and she knew it.

Meanwhile, Kiplagat had thought that if they kept increasing their pace together, the pack might catch Degefa before the finish line. She realized, however, that time was running out, so she mounted a solo pursuit. It was as futile as it was valiant, but Kiplagat was not sorry she tried.

“It was good for me because I was able to be second, and I am happy about it,” said the indefatigable 39-year-old Kiplagat, a two-time IAAF World Champion.

Hasay, 28, was top American in her comeback from a pair of stress fractures in her left heel, the first of which had caused her to withdraw from Boston last year the day before the race. She had not run a marathon since the Chicago Marathon in 2017, where her 2:20:57 made her the second-fastest American woman in history.

“Once Edna made that strong move I just tried to close hard,” Hasay said. “I was in fourth, so I was just proud to catch back up to third and get the Americans on the podium again.”

Winning the masters division was Kate Landau of Jacksonville, Florida, in 2:31:56, while Joan Benoit Samuelson, the two-time Boston champion and 1984 Olympic gold medalist, succeeded in her goal of running within 40 minutes of her 1979 winning time 40 years ago (2:35:15), coming across the line in 3:04:00.

2019 Men's Race

Lawrence Cherono Wins 2019 Boston Marathon Title With Last Second Surge

BY JAMES O’BRIEN

In one of the most exciting finishes in Boston Marathon history, three men took the famous turn on Hereford Street in tandem, setting the stage for a memorable sprint down Boylston Street. The 123rd Boston Marathon would turn out to be a kicker’s classic, as Kenya’s Lawrence Cherono edged Ethiopia’s Lelisa Desisa by two seconds at the line, 2:07:57 to 2:07:59, using every ounce of energy to break the tape. Kenneth Kipkemoi finished third in 2:08:07.

Although Cherono came into the race as the fastest man in the field, courtesy of his 2:04:06 course record in Amsterdam last year, he could never have been deemed a demonstrative favorite given the depth of assembled talent that included five Boston champions. After splits of 15:10, 30:21 and 64:28 for 5K, 10K and half way, more than 20 men still were in contention at the midway point. The rolling hills and steadily increasing humidity could have been expected to take a progressive toll as the race transitioned into Newton, but no one relented.

On the first of the three infamous Newton hills, Geoffrey Kirui took the initiative, then a mile later it was American Scott Fauble moving towards the front. Fauble later commented: “It was such a surreal experience to lead a race that I grew up watching.”

The gloves finally came off at 21 miles, when the leaders had been trimmed to seven: Fauble, Kirui, Desisa, Cherono, Kipkemoi, Philemon Rono, and Felix Kandie. Kirui appeared particularly comfortable, as did Kipkemboi, despite having lost 100 meters earlier in the race when he was forced to stop to adjust his shoe. With five miles still to run, the outcome remained impossible to determine.

With the Newton hills behind them, Kirui assumed control. Increasing the tempo gradually, the 2017 champion covered mile 23 to 24 in a withering 4:31. Talam was dropped; ironically, it was a move that also proved Kirui’s undoing.

Passing Fenway Park and entering Kenmore Square, the group was down to three: Kipkemoi, Cherono and Desisa. As Kipkemoi and Cherono battled shoulder to shoulder, Desisa held his favored position -- tucked in behind, waiting to unleash the kick that has proved so effective so often.

Making the right turn onto Hereford Street in unison, Desisa injected an increase in pace that brought him from third to first inches ahead of the battling Kenyans. Swinging left onto Boylston Street with the finish line visible in the distance, Desisa surged again with hopes of solidifying his third title.

Shoulder to shoulder along the finishing straight, Desisa reached out as if to claw his way to the crown. Yet with mere feet remaining, Cherono found a reserve of speed that Desisa just could not match. Desisa almost stumbled across the line, but Cherono forged ahead, opening a two second margin and claiming the gold olive wreath in 2:07:57.

“I am so grateful, so happy,” stated the newly crowned winner, whose victory was his first in an Abbott World Marathon Majors event. “To me, I am poor in finishing races. But today, I did a fantastic job. It was very nice for me.”

Cherono’s effort showed, as he had to be held on each side as he made the champion’s walk to the awards platform. Despite the pain, Cherono couldn’t help but smile and laugh as he clutched the winner’s trophy.

“[At] 40K we were two and three people. So it was no man’s race to win,” he recounted. “But to me I keep on forecasting and the end I matched the winner. So I am grateful and so happy.”

Desisa took second in 2:07:59, with Kipkemoi rounding out the podium in 2:08:07. When asked if he was surprised he lost in a sprint, Desisa shook his head and said “For me it is the first time.”

Top American honors went to Fauble, finishing in 2:09:09 just ahead of Jared Ward (2:09:25). The masters division title was earned by Abdi Abdirahman in 2:18:56.


MyBESTRuns.com Races with Prize Money

Note: Race dates marked * are unconfirmed. Please confirm dates before making travel plans.

Date
Location
Race Name
Prize Money
4/17/2018*
Seoul, Korea
4/17/2023
Boston, Massachusetts
9/25/2022
Berlin, Germany
6/26/2018*
Eugene, Oregon
11/6/2022
New York, New York
10/9/2022
Chicago, Illinois
3/5/2023
Tokyo, Japan
12/17/2022
Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates
2/12/2018*
Lagos, Nigeria
11/28/2018*
Shanghai, China
12/4/2022
Valencia, Spain
5/30/2018*
Mumbai, India
11/13/2022
New Delhi, India
12/4/2022
Singapore, Singapore
11/3/2018*
Hangzhou, China
5/7/2023
Prague, CZECH
10/2/2022
London, England
2/18/2023
Bathurst, Australia
5/28/2018*
Hayward Field, Eugene
10/16/2022
Toronto, Ontario, CA
5/29/2018*
Ottawa, Canada
2/18/2023
Ras Al Khaimah, AE
3/5/2023
Rome, Italy
10/30/2022
Aguascalientes, Mexico
12/12/2018*
Bahrain, Manama
12/11/2022
Honolulu, Hawaii
5/15/2018*
Bengaluru, India
11/6/2022
Istanbul, Turkey
1/15/2023
Houston, Texas
11/13/2022
seville, Spain
12/13/2018*
Guangzhou, China
5/30/2018*
Boulder, Colorado
10/16/2022
Cape Town, ZA
10/31/2018*
Beijing, CN
10/16/2022
Jakarta, Indonesia
6/17/2023
Duluth, Minnesota
12/16/2018*
Shenzhen, China
10/25/2018*
Chuncheon, KR
9/13/2022
Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
11/24/2022
Manchester, CT
10/30/2022
Frankfurt am Main, Germany
5/14/2018*
Grand Rapids, MI
5/8/2018*
Lisbon, Portugal
11/20/2022
Hong Kong
2/19/2023
Sevilla, Spain
10/2/2022
Minneapolis, Minnesota
7/4/2022
Atlanta, GA
2/12/2018*
Al Marmoom, Dubai
3/19/2023
Los Angeles, California
5/15/2018*
Marrakech, Morocco
5/7/2023
Spokane, Washington
4/2/2023
Washington, DC
11/6/2022
Porto, Portugal
1/15/2023
Houston, Texas
8/6/2022
Cape Elizabeth, Maine
3/20/2018*
New Taipei, Taiwan
9/18/2022
Copenhagen, Denmark
10/2/2022
Twin Cities, Minnesota
9/22/2018*
Hengshui, China
7/3/2022
Gold Coast, Australia
12/19/2018*
Mumbai, IN
7/10/2022
Utica, New York
4/24/2018*
Yangzhou, China
5/8/2018*
Santiago, CL
11/5/2022
Manhattan, NY
5/28/2018*
Okpekpe, Nigeria
5/15/2018*
Milan, Italy
4/1/2023
Charleston, South Carolina
6/26/2018*
Boston, MA
12/4/2022
Sacramento, CA
5/28/2018*
Ottawa, CAN
12/11/2022
Pegnang, MY
3/5/2018*
Jacksonville, Florida
10/23/2022
Venice, Italy
6/11/2018*
Manhattan, NY
4/15/2023
Boston, MA
10/16/2022
Detroit, Mich
2/20/2018*
Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico.
10/30/2022
Dublin, Ireland
2/20/2018*
Guadalajara, Mexico
9/18/2022
Manitou Springs, Colo
11/13/2022
Boston, Massachusetts
9/11/2022
Minsk, Belarus
6/26/2018*
Bosnia and Herzegovina
2/27/2018*
Bangkok, Thailand
10/8/2022
Boston, MA
9/5/2022
New Haven, Connecticut
5/1/2023
Ouarzazate, Morocco
9/18/2022
Providence, Rhode Island
10/16/2022
Columbus, OH
4/25/2023
Des Moines, Iowa
9/24/2022
Akron, Ohio
10/9/2022
Victoria BC, Canada
9/10/2022
Interlaken, Switzerland
9/11/2022
Manhattan, NY
2/27/2018*
Kilimanjaro, TZ
4/2/2023
Carlsbad, California
4/30/2023
Carmel, California
4/16/2018*
New Orleans, Louisiana
2/5/2018*
Edinburg, TX
10/9/2022
Sofia, Bulgaria
11/12/2022
Richmond, VA
5/2/2018*
London, England
4/2/2023
Berlin, Germany
5/1/2018*
Lincoln, NE
4/16/2023
Vancouver, Canada
8/28/2022
Larne, Northern Ireland
11/24/2022
San Jose, California
5/1/2018*
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
9/4/2022
Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico.
3/20/2018*
Lille, France
5/7/2023
Belfast, Ireland
5/21/2023
Manchester, UK
9/11/2022
Newcastle upon Thyne, U.K.
7/24/2022
Santa Cruz, California
3/6/2018*
Comarca Lagunera, MX
10/23/2022
Valencia, Spain
3/26/2023
Chicago, Illinois
5/30/2018*
Huntsville, AL
2/19/2023
Austin, Texas
4/3/2018*
Daegu, South Korea
4/30/2018*
Louisville, Kentucky
9/17/2022
Dayton, OH
1/29/2023
Miami, Florida
7/3/2022
Victoria Falls, ZW
8/20/2022
Reykjavik, Iceland
4/30/2018*
Champaign, IL
1/15/2023
Naples, Florida
9/18/2022
Satara, India
5/15/2018*
Cape Town, ZA
11/13/2022
Schenectady, New York
10/2/2022
Channel islands, Jersey
10/2/2022
Vinovo Turin, Italy
10/8/2022
Hartford, CT
10/15/2022
Encinitas, California
11/27/2022
Panama, PA
2/27/2018*
Spokane, WA
5/8/2018*
Durban, South Africa
10/23/2022
Nairobi, KE
10/2/2022
Inverness, United Kingdom
5/15/2018*
Green Bay, Wisconsin
10/2/2022
Glasgow, Scottland, UK
10/16/2022
Portsmouth, UK
10/22/2022
Bethlehem, PA
5/14/2023
Copenhagen, Denmark
7/2/2022
Queensland, Australia.
5/28/2018*
Traverse City, MI
10/2/2022
Cape Cod, MA
9/18/2022
Udine, Italy
10/2/2022
Chester, United Kingdom
10/9/2022
Schenectady, New York
11/5/2022
Indianapolis, IN
6/18/2018*
Clarksburg WV
5/15/2018*
Riga,Lavtia
4/23/2018*
Richmond, Virginia
2/26/2023
Tampa, Florida
12/4/2022
Negril, Jamaica
5/21/2023
Manchester, UK
10/9/2022
Long Beach, CA
4/16/2023
Trafford, England
5/7/2023
Newport Beach, CA
5/21/2018*
Fargo, North Dakota
6/26/2018*
Missoula, Montana
5/13/2023
Helsinki, Finland
5/21/2018*
Brooklyn, NY
3/25/2023
Mobile, Alabama
2/12/2023
Encinitas California
9/25/2022
Nottingham, England, UK
5/13/2023
Helsinki, Finland
11/6/2022
Moab, UT
10/2/2022
Quebec City, Quebec Canada
6/5/2018*
Jennings Beach, Fairfield, CT
10/23/2022
Atlantic City, NJ
5/23/2018*
Singapore, SG
5/1/2018*
Verona, Italy
2/1/2018*
Bangkok, Thailand
4/24/2018*
Kansas City, Missouri
5/14/2018*
Tupelo, Mississippi
4/3/2018*
St. Louis, Mo
5/8/2018*
Vise, Belgium
10/16/2022
Bar Harbor, Maine
3/19/2023
Limassol, Cyprus
10/2/2022
Zagreb, Croatia
12/18/2022
Chiang Mai, TH
9/18/2022
Bronx, NY
12/18/2022
Sevilla, Spain
7/10/2022
lincoln, New Hampshire
6/18/2018*
Shelter Island, NY
10/17/2018*
Gdynia, Poland
4/30/2023
Eugene, OR
1/8/2018*
Central Park, NY
2/5/2023
Huntsville, Texas
12/3/2022
New York City, NY
3/17/2023
Jerusalem, Israel
8/7/2022
Wheeling, WV
1/15/2023
Phoenix, Arizona
7/24/2022
St John's NL, Canada
4/16/2023
Lincolnshire, united kingdom
12/4/2022
San Antonio, TX
8/8/2018*
Leon, Guanajuato, Mexico
4/16/2018*
Cape Town, ZA
3/18/2023
Washington DC
3/5/2023
New Orleans, LA
5/2/2018*
Milton Keynes, United Kingdom
12/26/2022
Hamilton, Ontario, CAN
2/26/2023
Naples, Italy
2/19/2023
Marina di Carrara, Italy
10/16/2022
Atlanta, GA
10/9/2022
San Jose, California
10/29/2022
snowdonia, welsh
10/2/2022
Minster, OH
11/13/2022
Clarksburg, California
10/1/2022
Mali Losinj, Croatia
5/14/2018*
Ipswich, United Kingdom
9/18/2022
Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina
10/16/2022
Montreal, Canada
4/10/2018*
Chicago, IL
10/9/2022
Lindau, Germany
11/24/2022
Berwick, PA
11/20/2022
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
4/24/2018*
Rockville, MD
2/5/2023
Watford, United Kingdom
9/9/2022
Arenzano, Italy
10/2/2022
Denver, CO
11/6/2022
Chicago, Ilinois,
11/20/2022
Columbus, Ohio
12/11/2022
Scottsdale, Az
12/4/2022
St. Louis, Missouri
12/18/2022
Tampa, Florida
2/5/2023
Atlanta, GA
2/11/2023
Dallas, Texas
2/11/2023
Nashville, Tennessee
2/26/2023
Las Vegas, NV
6/23/2018*
Reykjavik, Iceland
4/10/2018*
Bengaluru, India
5/21/2018*
Manhattan, KS
10/1/2022
Fresno, Ca
6/25/2018*
Saint Anton am Arlberg, Austria
2/9/2023
Armagh, Ireland
3/18/2023
Vancouver, Canada
4/1/2023
Agoura Hills, CA
10/11/2022
Luanping, Hepei, China
6/17/2023
Tromso, Norway
4/24/2018*
Statford, United Kingdom
5/1/2018*
Birmingham, UK
10/2/2022
Isle of Wight, UK
5/21/2023
Washington, D.C.
11/24/2022
Glen Ridge, NJ
9/11/2022
Clinton, Iowa
12/4/2022
Santa Marta, Colombia
8/20/2022
Turku, Finland
10/23/2022
Brentwood, CA
12/17/2022
Palo Alto, California
8/7/2022
San Francisco, CA
3/25/2023
Brisbane California
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