Lakes Sky Ultra and Scafell Sky Race 2017

Following on from the V3K, a double bill weekend is ahead as the Scafell Sky Race and the Lakes Sky Ultra will take place. 40km and 2800m of vertical gain and 56km with 4500m respectively make the two races a pure Skyrunning challenge.

Taking place in the iconic Lake District, both races will offer points for the 2017 Skyrunning UK Series which currently has Sarah Ridgway and Oli Johnson heading up the rankings after success at the V3K.

Sponsored by Salewa and organised by Charlie Sproson and the Mountain Run team, the two races are a highlight not only in the 2017 Skyrunning UK calendar but also the UK race calendar.

The Scafell Sky Race will take place on July 16th and offers a tough challenge for a novice or experienced Skyrunner with a fully marked course, 9 manned checkpoints and GPS tracking. By contrast, the main event of the weekend, the Lakes Sky Ultra will take place on July 15th. The LSU is a tough challenge with exposed sections, technical scrambling and quad busting 4500m of vertical gain – this race is not for novices and a strict vetting procedure is in place to ensure that those who take on the challenge are well placed to finish. Like the Scafell race it has a fully marked course, 13 manned checkpoints and GPS tracking.

In the words of the race director, Elevated ridgelines, breathtaking exposure, fast travel on technical mountain terrain. Definitive Lakeland vistas. Classic Lakeland scrambling. Fell running on additives. This is Skyrunning™. This is the Lakes Sky Running™ Weekend.

Both races will prove to be exciting and we can expect the LSU to see a potential male and female winner coming from the following:


Bjorn Verduijn was the Skyrunning UK champion in 2016 and therefore heads up the field as a hot favourite, he recently toed the line at the Dragons Back Race but complained that he had a lack of fitness – a question mark hangs over him for LSU.

Andrew Berry, set the second fastest winter Bob Graham Round in January this year so we know he can handle the terrain and challenge.

Tommaso Migiuolo recently placed 5th at the V3K gaining valuable points for the overall ranking. A top placing at LSU may well see him top the leader board as we move into September and the Glencoe races.

Mark Davies, placed 15th at LSU last-year so he has course knowledge. Importantly, he recently placed 10th at the tough and challenging Dragons Back Race.

Jean Tournaire will also be a potential for the top-5.


Zoe Salt has raced LSU previously so knows the course and has recently had a good return to form placing highly at Transvulcania Ultramarathon – she is a great potential for the podium.

Jacqueline Toal may well be the lady to push Zoe all the way to the line, she is a key figure in mountain running in Ireland.

Sarah Harley recently won the V3K half distance race which didn’t qualify in the Skyrunning UK calendar but it does show some great form – the LSU is a huge step up though in course severity and distance.

Cat Slater placed 4th in recent Keswick Mountain Festival 25km Trail Race, like Sarah though, the LSU is quite a step up.

With 141 entries in total, the LSU will be an exciting race and the ladies field is proportionately large with 24 entries. With so many unknown it will be a good race to watch.

Countries represented are Poland, Holland, Ireland, France, America, Romania, South Africa, Italy, New Zealand and Sweden.

The Scafell Sky Race has 83 entries and it is fair to say that the head and shoulders favourite is Australia’s Lucy Bartholomew. Lucy is one of the most talented female runners in the world and is very much a protégé of Emelie Forsberg. She has set many records and recorded many victories in the Southern Hemisphere and most recently she arguably had her biggest success making the podium at Mont-Blanc 80km. Read more HERE.

Ben Hukins may well be the first across the line, he was a main contender in the Skyrunning UK calendar last year and it’s interesting to see him drop down from the LSU to the Scaffell Race – maybe a tactical move for points?

Also keep an eye on Jo Kilkenny, Paul Barton and Gavin Sandford.

You can obtain more information from the race website HERE and don’t forget to follow @lakesskyultra on Twitter and go to the LSU Facebook page HERE.



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V3K 2017 Results and Images

Familiar names topped the podium at the V3K, the first race in the 2017 Skyrunner UK National Series with Oli Johnson and Sarah Ridgway crossing the line in 7:45:45 and 9:00:52.

The V3K in just 4-years really has become a classic race in the UK circuit offering a tough challenge for those who dare to take it on. The route is comprised of all the peaks over 3000ft in Wales, known as the Welsh 3000’s. Loads of vert, 15-peaks, many kilometres and of course the exposed ridge of Crib Goch make the V3K race a classic.

Both Johnson and Ridgway ran solid races. Both have experience of this course and its route, invaluable when racing full-on and that is reflected in the winning margins. Johnson had a 15-minute margin over 2nd placed Tim Campion-Smith who was closely followed by Joe Mann, their respective times 8:00:07 and 8:02:12 to Johnson’s 7:45:45.

Ridgway dominated the ladies’ race and in many respects was in her own race. Janne Geurts was 2nd lady and Tracy Dean 3rd.

Images by ©Scott Seefeldt


  1. Oli Johnson 7:45:45
  2. Tim Campion-Smith 8:00:07
  3. Joe Mann 8:02:12


  1. Sarah Ridgway 9:00:52
  2. Janne Geurts 9:43:05
  3. Tracy Dean 10:03:22

Results via open tracking HERE

V3K website HERE

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V3K 2017 Preview

The UK’s Skyrunner National Series kicks off this weekend with the V3K! Now in its 6th year, the race has grown is stature and maturity, for many, the route through the iconic welsh 3000’s with the infamous Crib Goch makes it the ultimate day in the mountains.

The races starts at Nant Gwynant, what follows is multiple peaks at 3000 feet, 15-peaks in total. summiting Snowdon, the iconic Crib Goch follows with its exposed knife edge arête that personifies running in the sky! The final section takes in 7 of the Carneddau, then Carnedd Gwenellian precludes Bangor before the finish.

200 runners are registered for the challenge and it shows the growth not only of the V3K but also the growth of Skyrunning in the UK. The races offer a unique challenge and it’s not a challenge that anyone can undertake. The V3K has strict vetting procedure to ensure that those who toe the line stand a good chance of finishing.

Sarah Ridgway heads up the ladies’ race along with Tracy Dean. Last year’s first and second placed men, Michael Jones and Bjorn Verduijn and not running this year and therefor Oli Johnson may well be the pre-race favourite. Third placed male in 2016Mark Davies, is on the start list and will be looking to place 2nd or 1st!

It will be possible to follow the race live this year, so, if you love dot watching, please check the Open Tracking website HERE.

Registration take place on Friday June 23rd and racing begins Saturday 24th at 0500 – 55km and 4000m of vertical ascent provides a stunning start to the 2017 season.

More information is available on the race website HERE.

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Skyrunning UK is pleased to announce the confirmed calendar for 2017.


Following on from a very successful 2016, changes have taken place over the winter months and Skyrunning UK is now pleased to confirm races that will take place in the UK calendar for 2017.


The season will start with the V3K taking place on June 24th. Now in its 4th year on the Skyrunning UK calendar, the race personifies what makes a great Skyrunning course – technical terrain, elevation, a challenge and amazing landscape. It’s a rugged race that requires an awareness of the mountains and the challenging Crib Goch provides exposure and lofty heights to place each and every runner in the sky! 55km and 4000m of vertical ascent provides a stunning start to the 2017 season.

Closing date for entries is June 1st. Website here


The Lakes Sky Ultra team once again bring us the Lakes Sky Ultra and a new race, Scafell Sky Race for 2017. This duo of races take place on the 15th and 16th July and provide two incredible opportunities. The Lakes Sky Ultra is a tough, challenging and adventurous race that requires experience and vetting. Elevated ridge lines, exposure, tough, challenging and technical terrain all pale into insignificance with grade 3 scrambles. Extreme, gnarly and hardcore, it’s everything a Skyrunning race should be! 55km in length and 4500m of vertical gain.

Entries are available HERE

The Scafell Sky Race offers a 40km race and 2700m of vertical gain. It’s a challenging race that like its bigger brother offers an incredible Skyrunning experience. However, the challenge is less extreme and vetting is not required. Therefore, this race is open to all. 

Entries are available HERE


In 2017 Skyline Scotland provided us with three events, the Mamores VK, the Ring of Steall Sky Race and the Extreme Glen Coe Skyline – the latter event was a Skyrunner World Series event. In 2018, race organisers Ourea Events add an Ultra, the Ben Nevis Ultra.  For the UK series, to have a Skyrunner World Series event in the UK was incredible – in 2017 we don’t go one step farther, but three steps. The Ring of Steall, Ben Nevis Ultra and Glen Coe Skyline will all be in the SWS calendar. The Mamores VK will be added to the new VK Series. Taking place over an action packed weekend of the 15th, 16th and 17th September, Skyline Scotland will not only provide one of the key weekends on the UK calendar but also the world calendar.

Salomon Mamores VK™

Friday 15th September 2017 – 5km / 1,000m – enter now

An incredible leg burning and lung-busting ascent from sea level to Munro summit.

Salomon Ben Nevis Ultra*new for 2017*

Saturday 16th September 2017 – ~110km / ~4,000m – enter now

Weaving through remote glens, crossing high mountain passes and embracing the superb wilderness on offer in the Scottish Highlands. Truly, this course is for the boldest all-round ultra-runners.

Salomon Ring of Steall Skyrace

Saturday 16th September 2017 – 29km / 2,500m – enter now

A variation of the classic ‘Ring of Steall’ ridge-walking route, the Skyrace® has spectacular views of Ben Nevis from the Mamores and includes short sections of easy scrambling.

Salomon Glen Coe Skyline

Sunday 17th September 2017 – 55km / 4,750m – entries CLOSED for vetting

Does this race need any introduction? Pure Skyrunning that includes the most challenging Scottish mountain terrain. Scrambling/climbing experience required.


To conclude the 2017 season will be the Mourne Skyline MTR in Ireland which takes place on October 21st. This race over the last 3-years has grown to become a favourite of all the runners who have participated in the UK series. At 35km’s it is one of the shorter races in the UK circuit, however, the Mourne Mountains pack a whopping 3370m of vertical gain. Salomon International athlete and Skyrunning World champion, Stevie Kremer, said it is one of the hardest events she has ever participated in. Don’t let that put you off though. The landscape, terrain, views and Irish hospitality make this a stunning way to close the 2017 series. Entries are available HERE (note, entries open March 17th)


In 2016, the Skyrunning UK Series was won by Bjorn Verduijn and Sarah Ridgway, they both will gain free entry into all 2017 events as part of their prize.

For 2017, the Series will take place once again but with some changes.

Points will be awarded for the top 20 men and top 10 ladies in the following races:

  • V3K
  • Lakes Sky Ultra or Scafell Sky Race
  • Ring of Steall or Ben Nevis Ultra or Glen Coe Skyline
  • Mourne Skyline MTR

The Mamores VK will not be included in the points for the UK Series.

To participate in the series, you will need to run at least three races. If you run more, your best three results count.

Points will be awarded as follows (please note, new scoring points

Ladies: 25, 22, 19, 12, 7, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1

Men: 25, 22, 19, 15, 10, 9, 8, 7, 6, 5, 3, 3, 3, 2, 2, 2, 1, 1, 1, 1

In addition, points will also go to the Skyrunning World Ranking. The Skyrunning World Ranking is a rolling 52-week ranking based on all the points awarded to the athletes from his/her participation in:
(i) All the Skyrunner® World Series races.
(ii) The SNS races, wherever run (best four results).
(iii) The Skyrunning World Championships.
(iiii) The Skyrunning Continental Championships.
(maximum one counting).

Points in the world ranking will be awarded to the top 30 min and top 20 women.

Skyrunning UK, the V3K, Lakes Sky Ultra team, Skyline Scotland team and Mourne Skyline MTR look forward to welcoming you all for LESS CLOUD, MORE SKY in 2017!

*Please note PRIZE MONEY will not be compulsory in 2017. This will be at the discretion of each individual race and based on affordability. This is an amendment to the ‘Hosting Standards’ as listed HERE – We hope that compulsory prize money will return in 2018.








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SKYLINE SCOTLAND 2017 Entries Open


Monday 9th January sees entries open to all four races at the hugely anticipated 2017 Salomon Skyline Scotland™. The event weekend includes the all new Salomon Ben Nevis Ultra™ 110km race and is now the only Skyrunning event in the world to feature a race in each of the 2017 Skyrunner® World Seriesdisciplines, putting it at the very pinnacle of Skyrunning events worldwide. The races are:

  • Salomon Ring of Steall Skyrace™ – Sky CLASSIC
  • Salomon Ben Nevis Ultra™ – Sky ULTRA
  • Salomon Glen Coe Skyline™ – Sky EXTREME

Excitingly, the Salomon Glen Coe Skyline™ is once again looking likely to host the potential deciding race for the Sky EXTREME ranking athletes.


The Skyrunner® World Series is the most prestigious mountain running series in the world taking place over three continents, with a colossal €50,000 prize fund shared between the podium winners across each of the disciplines at the end of the season. In addition, there will be a further €10,000 bonus pool for the overall male and female winners.

Of note is that the Vertical Kilometer® format races will no longer be a part of the Skyrunner® World Series, but instead conduct their very own circuit for 2017 in which the Salomon Mamores VK™ will feature and will remain the opening race at Salomon Skyline Scotland™ in 2017.


On Thursday 15th September 2016, flagship race Salomon Glen Coe Skyline™ featured in an hour-long episode of BBC Two Scotland’s The Adventure Show. Presenters Dougie Vipond, Duncan McCallum, and Deziree Wilson took up positions around Glen Coe to capture the epic second edition of the race, bringing Skyrunning into the homes of millions of UK viewers. This episode can still be watched on BBC iPlayer.

After the success of the inaugural Salomon Mamores VK™ and Salomon Ring of Steall Skyrace™ in 2016, demand is expected to be high with both races expected to sell out quickly. Entries will be allocated on a first-come first-served basis.


New for 2017, the Salomon Ben Nevis Ultra™ is the latest race to be added to the schedule.  Starting at 6am on Saturday 16th September from Fort Augustus, the route weaves through remote glens, crosses high mountain passes and embraces the wilderness on offer in the Scottish Highlands. Truly, here is an opportunity to be one of the first to complete what will be an iconic race in the Ultra calendar.

Race Director Shane Ohly said, “Myself and the team at Ourea Events are so excited to launch the 2017 event. Salomon Skyline Scotland™ has after just two editions established itself as the world’s top weekend of Skyrunning and there is nowhere else any self-respecting mountain runner should be this September!”

With last year’s Salomon Glen Coe Skyline™ selling out within hours, race organisers expect demand to be exceptional come Monday for all four races.


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Garmin Mourne Skyline MTR 2016 Results and Summary


The skies went dark and the clag came in, the 2016 Garmin Mourne Skyline MTR started under stormy skies as torrential rain soaked the runners. On the stroke of 0900, the runners departed the coastal town of Newcastle ran into Donard Park via the promenade entrance and then climbed Granite Trail for a long and relentless climb.



From the off, Salomon International athlete Roki Bratina dictated the pace as a small group followed lead by local runner Eoin Lennon, the Team Garmin Adventure athletes of Julien Jorro and Germain Grangier and Chris Arthur.

Jasmin Paris, as expected dictated the ladies’ race but Skyrunning UK Series leader, Sarah Ridgway was very close by and keeping the inov-8 athlete insight as was Katie Boden who also was in search of valuable ranking points.

iancorless-com_mourne2016-0265 iancorless-com_mourne2016-0270

A race within a race was also happening for the men as Bjorn Verduijn, Michael Jones and Ben Hukins all fought for points and places in a bid for the 2016 Skyrunning UK Series title. It was Bjorn’s title to lose but on the first climb, Ben was dictating the pace followed by Michael and Bjorn, although trailing was looking relaxed.


After two hours of running, the heavy rains subsided and the skies opened up to reveal the majestic Mourne Mountains and the ever-present Mourne Wall that weaves its way across the landscape.


At Hare’s Gap, the first major peak waited: Slieve Bearnagh. The runners first passing the North Tor before reaching the summit quickly followed with the technical ascent of Slieve Meelmore. In the ladies’ race, Sarah Ridgeway had taken the lead, Jasmine feeling a little tired and jaded after a full-on racing year. For the men, Germain Grangier was showing the rest of the men a clean pair of heals. Chris Arthur had him in sight and Roki Bratina was in 3rd.

The climbs and summits were coming thick and fast now; Slieve Loughshannagh, Slieve Meelbeg and the course continues to follow the Mourne Wall leading to a repeated climb of the technical and challenging Slieve Meelmore, this time in the opposite direction. The toughest climb of the day follows, Slieve Bearnagh.


From Hare’s Gap a steep climb next to the Mourne Wall brings the runners Slievenaglogh and Slieve Commedagh. The race was now taking shape, Germain looked controlled and relaxed as he pushed his way up the climb. Chris also looked relaxed and Roki looked focused with a determination to close the gap on 2nd and potentially reclaim the lead. One of the pre-race favourites, Eoin Lennon complained of not being able to climb despite running in 4th place.



Jasmin Paris had now reclaimed the lead and Sarah trailed by just a few minutes with a flash on inov-8 red constantly pulling her up the muddy and challenging terrain.


The highest point of the course at Slieve Donard signified the end of the climbing and from here on in, a relentless drop to the finish followed the Mourne Wall before turning right and re-tracing the morning’s early climb before taking the Glen River Path to Donard Park and the finish line.


Germain’s victory never looked in doubt, he was super smooth and super strong all day – his new course record 3:49:39 confirming this. However, pre-race favourite Roki Bratina closed a 5-minute gap from Slieve Commedagh showing some supreme descending skills to finish 2nd in 3:50:17. Chris Arthur finished 3rd with local Eoin Lennon holding on to 4th ahead of Michael Jones.


Despite all his efforts, Michael’s 5th place was not enough of a gap over Bjorn Verduijn’s 10th place and therefore the 2016 Skyrunning UK Series title was awarded to Bjorn.

Jasmin Paris, despite a deep tiredness somehow managed to find the energy to hold off Sarah Ridgway and they finished, 4:30:02 and 4:34:10. Katie Boden finished 3rd lady and therefore moved up to 2nd in the Skyrunning UK Series ahead of Sarah Sheridan but it was Sarah Ridgway who was the outright winner of the series with 2 victories, a 2nd and 3rd place – great consistency!

The mountains of Northern Ireland may not have the height or elevation gain the Alps or Pyrenees offer, but what they lack in height is more than compensated for in technicality and repeated roller coaster climbing. Ask anyone who has run it, the Mourne Skyline MTR is no easy race.


Full results available here

Images available at

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3 x 3000 80km 2016 Statement



Sport is a fickle thing and many curve balls can be thrown at us. As someone who attends countless races, I have always said, and will continue to say, ‘I wouldn’t want to be a race director!’

So it is with a sense of balance that I provide some clarification on the recent 3 x 3000 80km race that took place on the weekend of 24th/ 25th September in the English Lakes.

The 3 x 3000 80km is a Skyrunning UK race and as such follows rules as outlined by the ISF (International Skyrunning Federation). Rules can often be boring, I understand that, but if one rule is important in Skyrunning it is the ‘marked course’ rule.

A Skyrunning race is unique because of the terrain where the race takes place, the distance of the event (VK, SKY, ULTRA or Extreme), elevation gain and loss, altitude and a marked course. Of course, I simply the essence of Skyrunning to its purest form.

Having worked on and covered Skyrunning races for 5-years, I am well aware that one of the key attractions of a Skyrunning race is the ability to race in challenging terrain, challenging locations and challenging weather, safe in the knowledge that you have markers to follow with aid stations and support at key points. Skyrunning allows a sense of freedom and although challenging, a marked course allows one to switch off and run for fun without the worries or concerns of where to go.

Skyrunning is not about navigation!

However, in the UK we have a strong history of fell running and orienteering races. For many, to run with a map and compass in-hand is a pure joy. More importantly, the ability to use the map and compass is an even greater joy.

All of the Skyrunning UK races require participants to have similar mandatory kit and this is far greater than our European counterparts. This list is at the race director’s discretion and as long as the ‘minimum’ complies with ISF rules, then the Skyrunning box is ticked. For example, no Skyrunning race outside of the UK requires a map, compass, GPS or any similar device. However, in the UK Skyrunning RDs do require this.

As a runner in a Skyrunning race you may well ask, ‘Why do I need this for a ‘marked’ course?’

Often, a UK race will need the runner to carry such items so that they (the race) can get insurance to run the event. But more importantly, despite a marked course, anything can happen! This is where an understanding of the nature of the challenge is required.

To clarify, on the 3 x 3000 80km website, it clearly states:

“Approx. 99% of the route is off road on singlet-rack trails and mountain terrain. One of the unique aspects of this route is that from each main 3000′ summit you can see the other two summits…..on a clear day! In the low cloud and mist it’s completely different. All participants will need to be suitably experienced and equipped, self-reliant and have good navigational skills.”

I understand the dichotomy of the above statement and the contrast of a fully marked route where one can follow flags. However, as participants at the 2016 3 x 3000 80km event can confirm, once clag comes in, visibility can be minimal or zero. A GPS, map and compass can provide an opportunity to navigate to safety or re-navigate back on to the race route. However, a GPS, map and compass should not be required to run and complete a Skyrunning race!

Ian Mulvey, the RD of the 3 x 3000 80km did provide waterproof maps for all runners and via the race website, a GPS route was available for download that could be uploaded to a hand-held device or watch such as Garmin/ Suunto.

As you will see, Ian (RD) did endeavor to cover the bases and warn participants of the nature of the challenge and the potential difficulty one may encounter whilst on the trail.

As runners, I think one can appreciate that sometimes sabotage can take place on a race route and this is without doubt annoying. This certainly has happened at the 2016 3 x 3000 race but it would appear that whole sections of the course were not marked.

Ian Mulvey has provided the following information:

We had marked the course out, as we normally do, but unfortunately some sections had been removed. This had happened last year but we managed to rectify most of this in time. The course marshal at Stake Pass discovered this had happened whilst travelling to that location via Esk Hause prior to the lead runners arriving. They managed to mark the major junctions to Stake Pass before the lead runners overtook them.

All the major junctions on the corridor route were marked, we also had a mobile marshal running with the lead runners up to Scafell Pike summit. We had 6 marshals out on the section from Seathwaite to Stake Pass alone, who made sure the major junctions were either marked or marshalled. This was not an easy task in 60mph wind and white out (mist) conditions. 

There were 12 directional signs in Keswick from Spooney Green Lane to the finish.

We have always put a great deal of time & effort in marking out courses.

After collecting in the markers it appears that some were removed from between Angle Tarn to Greenup Edge pass & from Helvellyn summit to Calfhow Pike. All other sections of the course were marked as we normally do.

Yes, we did have front runners checking the course. Some sections we mark out as the marshals move to their various locations.

The section from Angle Tarn to Wythburn was marked out on Thursday. The marshal was checking this prior to the race coming through, but as I mentioned previously the runners reached them at Stake Pass.

We did not have a lead runner on the Helvellyn section. We marked this out on Friday & have not had any previous problems on this section.

Skyrunning UK has received a great deal of information from runners who participated in the 3 x 3000 80km and they have gone to great lengths to inform us where course marking was missing. The consistency of the information does show Skyrunning UK that many aspects of the course lacked any signage for runners to follow and this does not meet the expectations of a Skyrunning race. What transpired on race day was a semi-marked course that no longer became a Skyrunning race but a partially marked course where navigation was required.

In Summary:

When a race has ‘missing markers’ or when ‘sections of the course are missing markers’ the race in the opinion of Skyrunning UK and the ISF is no longer a Skyrunning race.

If markers don’t exist, it’s not possible to follow a race route and should a runner go off course, it is not possible to back track. Navigation in clag (without visibility) is advanced navigation and it is beyond many competent navigators. More importantly (with no disrespect) many Skyrunners are unable to navigate; hence the reason for entering a Skyrunning race in the first place!

Therefore, results from the 3 x 3000 80km and prize money awarded will stand, congratulations to the top 3 men and women who fought adversity to complete a very tough race and demanding day.

However, points which would have been awarded for the Skyrunning UK Series will not be awarded as ultimately, the 3 x 3000 80km was no longer a Skyrunning race but a navigation/ orienteering race.

Many thanks for the continued support.

Ian Corless.


For those runners who were looking for the 3 x 3000 80km for valuable Skyrunning UK Series points, will you please contact me directly using the contact page on this website.

To qualify for the Skyrunning UK Series overall in 2016, 4 results as a minimum are required. If you race more than 4 races within the calendar year, your 4 best results/ points qualify.

You can download this statement in PDF hereLOGO_SKYRUNNER_NATIONAL_SERIES_CMYK_POSITIVE

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