IAU 100 km European Championships

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IAU 100 km European Championships
Sport Ultramarathon
Inaugural season 1992
Official website iau-ultramarathon.org

The IAU 100 km European Championships is an annual, ultrarunning competition over 100 kilometres for European athletes. It is organised by the International Association of Ultrarunners (IAU) and was first held in 1992 – five years after the launched of the World Championships for the distance. The competition features both an individual and national team component, the team race is decided by aggregated the three best times set by a nation's athletes.[1]

In its 22nd edition in 2013, a total of 94 athletes representing 19 countries took part in the competition.[2] Winschoten in the Netherlands has been a frequent host of the event, doing so ten times, including the first three editions. (In other years, the area has held an annual race there – Run Winschoten.)[3] The championships has almost exclusively been contested in Western Europe, with the sole exception being the 2003 event in Russia,[4] the editions of the competition from 2007 to 2012 were jointly held alongside the World Championships, with the European athletes within that race being ranked separately for the continental event.[5][6]

The most successful athletes of the championships are Giorgio Calcaterra of Italy and Jonas Buud of Sweden, each has won the men's title three times, as well as having won a silver and a bronze. Three-time champion Jaroslaw Janicki of Poland is the next most successful and Kajsa Berg is the only woman to have won the championships three times, the championship records are 6:16:41 hours for men, set by Belgian Jean-Paul Praet in 1992, and 7:19:51 hours for women, achieved by Tatyana Zhirkova of Russia in 2003. Russia is comfortably the most successful nation of the championships with nine women's gold medals and eight men's gold medals. Italian and Swedish athletes are the next best performers with six titles each. A total of seventeen European nations have reached the podium.[4]

Editions[edit]

Edition Year City Country Date No. of athletes No. of nations
1st 1992 Winschoten Netherlands 16 February
2nd 1993 Winschoten Netherlands 18 September
3rd 1994 Winschoten Netherlands 3 September
4th 1995 Chavagnes-en-Paillers France 27 May
5th 1996 Cléder France 25 August
6th 1997 Faenza Italy 31 May
7th 1998 Torhout Belgium 19 June
8th 1999 Winschoten Netherlands 11 September
9th 2000 Belvès France 30 April
10th 2001 Winschoten Netherlands 29 September
11th 2002 Winschoten Netherlands 14 September
12th 2003 Chernogolovka Russia 19 April
13th 2004 Faenza Italy 29 May
14th 2005 Winschoten Netherlands 10 September
15th 2006 Torhout Belgium 16 June
16th 2007 Winschoten Netherlands 8 September
17th 2008 Tarquinia Italy 8 November
18th 2009 Torhout Belgium 19 June
19th 2010 Gibraltar Gibraltar 7 November
20th 2011 Winschoten Netherlands 10 September
21st 2012 Seregno Italy 22 April
22nd 2013 Belvès France 27 April 94 19[2]
23rd 2015 Winschoten Netherlands 12 September

Medal summary[edit]

Men[edit]

Year Gold Silver Bronze
1992  Jean-Paul Praet (BEL) 6:16:41  Bruno Scelsi (FRA) 6:42:40  Aleksandr Masarygin (RUS) 6:44:20
1993  Konstantin Santalov (RUS) 6:25:52  Peter Hermans (BEL) 6:33:57  Mikhail Kokorev (RUS) 6:36:38
1994  Jaroslaw Janicki (POL) 6:33:43  Andrzej Magier (POL) 6:33:43  Denis Gack (FRA) 6:37:47
1995  Jaroslaw Janicki (POL) 6:28:38  Igor Ryabov (RUS) 6:30:04  Andrzej Magier (POL) 6:35:37
1996  Jaroslaw Janicki (POL) 6:33:39  Jiří Jelínek (CZE) 6:38:15  Andrzej Magier (POL) 6:39:49
1997  Aleksey Kononev (RUS) 6:47:35  Grigoriy Murzin (RUS) 6:47:39  Nikolay Buskarov (RUS) 6:47:57
1998  Grigoriy Murzin (RUS) 6:23:28  Dmitriy Radyuchenko (RUS) 6:34:40  Nikolay Buskarov (RUS) 6:40:45
1999  Pascal Fetizon (FRA) 6:39:16  Mikhail Kokorev (RUS) 6:42:18  Gilles Diehl (FRA) 6:44:39
2000  Farid Ganiyev (RUS) 6:33:36  Piotr Sekowski (POL) 6:44:28  Oleg Kharitonov (RUS) 6:47:00
2001  Vladimir Netreba (RUS) 6:45:43  Attila Vozar (HUN) 6:47:57  Mirko Vindiš (SLO) 6:52:47
2002  Pascal Fetizon (FRA) 6:34:16  Denis Zhalybin (RUS) 6:36:21  Oleg Kharitonov (RUS) 6:41:18
2003  Farid Ganiyev (RUS) 6:28:27  Grigoriy Murzin (RUS) 6:29:41  Mario Ardemagni (ITA) 6:33:22
2004  Mario Ardemagni (ITA) 6:31:44.7  Fermin Martinez (ESP) 6:48:07.0  Simon Pride (GBR) 6:48:47.7
2005  Oleg Kharitonov (RUS) 6:30:31  Mario Ardemagni (ITA) 6:40:39  Pascal Fetizon (FRA) 6:50:22
2006  Jose Maria Gonzales (ESP) 6:23:44  Dmitriy Bula (BLR) 6:33:56  Yannick Djouadi (FRA) 6:38:19
2007  Oleg Kharitonov (RUS) 6:30:22  Igor Tyazhkorov (RUS) 6:42:36  Aleksey Izmaylov (RUS) 6:45:11
2008  Giorgio Calcaterra (ITA) 6:37:41  Jaroslaw Janicki (POL) 6:40:44  Miguel Ángel Jiménez (ESP) 6:53:44
2009  Jonas Buud (SWE) 6:41:50  Giorgio Calcaterra (ITA) 6:42:05  Marco Boffo (ITA) 6:45:39
2010  Jonas Buud (SWE) 6:47:40  Aleksandr Holovnitskiy (UKR) 6:51:03  Andre Collet (GER) 6:51:54
2011  Giorgio Calcaterra (ITA) 6:27:32  Pieter Vermeesh (BEL) 6:47:01  Jonas Buud (SWE) 6:52:19
2012  Giorgio Calcaterra (ITA) 6:23:22  Jonas Buud (SWE) 6:28:59  Alberico diCecco (ITA) 6:40:32
2013  Asier Cuevas Ettcheto (ESP) 6:53:14  Mickaël Boch (FRA) 6:56:49  Jose-Antonio Requejo Santos (ESP) 6:57:02
2015  Jonas Buud (SWE) 6:22:44  Asier Cuevas Ettcheto (ESP) 6:35:49  Giorgio Calcaterra (ITA) 6:36:49

Women[edit]

Year Gold Silver Bronze
1992  Hilary Walker (GBR) 7:55:12  Viviane VanderHaeghen (BEL) 7:59:19  Eleanor Robinson (GBR) 8:06:18
1993  Marta Vass (HUN) 7:43:16  Hilary Walker (GBR) 7:50:09  Eleanor Robinson (GBR) 8:02:24
1994  Valentina Lyakhova (RUS) 7:36:39  Nursiya Bagmanova (RUS) 7:52:59  Elena Bikulova (RUS) 7:46:35
1995  Isabelle Olive (FRA) 7:43:14  Lynn Harding (GBR) 7:52:23  Daniele Geffroy (FRA) 7:54:10
1996  Carolyn Hunter-Rowe (GBR) 7:41:29  Martine Cubizolles (FRA) 7:49:09  Huguette Jouault (FRA) 7:51:54
1997  Olga Lapina (RUS) 8:13:49  Jutta Philippin (GER) 8:20:07  Sybille Möllensiep (GER) 8:23:42
1998  Svetlana Savoskina (RUS) 7:45:43  Alziria Lario (POR) 7:58:36  Elena Bikulova (RUS) 8:05:03
1999  Elvira Kolpakova (RUS) 7:33:39  Magali Reymonencq (FRA) 7:55:35  Elena Bikulova (RUS) 8:05:03
2000  Edit Bérces (HUN) 7:53:12  Karine Herry (FRA) 8:06:46  Alziria Lario (POR) 8:16:53
2001  Ricarda Botzon (GER) 7:31:55  Marina Bychkova (RUS) 7:37:02  Karine Herry (FRA) 7:42:36
2002  Elvira Kolpakova (RUS) 7:24:52  Monica Casiraghi (ITA) 7:33:14  Danielle Sanderson (GBR) 7:47:30
2003  Tatyana Zhirkova (RUS) 7:19:51  Monica Casiraghi (ITA) 7:28:00  Elena Nurgalyeva (RUS) 7:31:14
2004  Monica Casiraghi (ITA) 8:03.03.8  Karine Herry (FRA) 8:19:08.3  Magali Reymonencq (FRA) 8:26:52.6
2005  Monica Casiraghi (ITA) 7:53:25  Birgit Schönherr (GER) 7:53:28  Karine Herry (FRA) 7:55:53
2006  Birgit Schönherr (GER) 7:58:44  Laurence Klein (FRA) 7:59:22  Christine Lelan (FRA) 8:01:54
2007  Laurence Klein (FRA) 7:26:44  Marina Myschlyanova (RUS) 7:39:20  Monica Carlin (ITA) 7:40:38
2008  Tatyana Zhirkova (RUS) 7:23:33  Monica Carlin (ITA) 7:35:38  Irina Vishnevskaya (RUS) 7:38:40
2009  Irina Vishnevskaya (RUS) 7:46:26  Monica Carlin (ITA) 7:53:58  Helena Crossan (IRL) 8:04:40
2010  Ellie Greenwood (GBR) 7:29:05  Monica Carlin (ITA) 7:30:50  Lizzy Hawker (GBR) 7:33:26
2011  Marina Bychkova (RUS) 7:27:19  Joanna Zakrzewski (GBR) 7:41:06  Irina Vishnevskaya (RUS) 7:45:27
2012  Kajsa Berg (SWE) 7:35:23  Irina Vishnevskaya (RUS) 7:36:01  Judit Földing-Nagy (HUN) 7:43:55
2013  Kajsa Berg (SWE) 7:38:52  Irina Antopova (RUS) 7:42:52  Susan Harrison (GBR) 7:48:12
2015  Kajsa Berg (SWE) 7:20:48  Marija Vrajic (CRO) 7:27:11  Joasia Zakrzewski (GBR) 7:31:33

Men team[edit]

Year Gold Silver Bronze
1992  Russia (RUS) 20:11:47  Belgium (BEL) 20:34:10  Great Britain (GBR) 21:21:20
1993  Great Britain (GBR) 20:26:56  France (FRA) 20:40:50  Germany (GER) 21:50:29
1994  Poland (POL) 20:05:20  Russia (RUS) 20:16:06  France (FRA) 20:32:17
1995  Russia (RUS) 19:52:19  Poland (POL) 19:58:12  France (FRA) 20:09:00
1996  Poland (POL) 20:04:53  France (FRA) 20:41:32  Spain (ESP) 21:19:01
1997  Russia (RUS) 20:23:11  Spain (ESP) 21:30:55  Great Britain (GBR) 22:09:47
1998  Russia (RUS) 19:55:31  Belgium (BEL) 20:54:52  France (FRA) 21:05:29
1999  France (FRA) 20:32:25  Russia (RUS) 21:31:41  Spain (ESP) 23:18:28
2000  Russia (RUS) 20:15:04  France (FRA) 21:04:04  Belgium (BEL) 21:25:52
2001  Russia (RUS) 21:56:03  Ukraine (UKR) 22:08:33  Belgium (BEL) 22:12:34
2002  Russia (RUS) 20:13:04  France (FRA) 20:44:51  Italy (ITA) 21:13:28
2003  Russia (RUS) 20:20:00  France (FRA) 21:04:44  Italy (ITA) 21:11:41
2004  Italy (ITA) 20:40:33  Russia (RUS) 21:15:58  Great Britain (GBR) 21:28:35
2005  Russia (RUS) 20:21:40  France (FRA) 20:56:35  Germany (GER) 21:19:12
2006  Spain (ESP) 20:00:24  France (FRA) 20:11:58  Russia (RUS) 20:33:59
2007  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2008  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2009  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2010  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2011  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2012  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2013  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2015  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()

Women team[edit]

Year Gold Silver Bronze
1992  Great Britain (GBR) 24:22:24 Only one finishing team
1993  Great Britain (GBR) 24:53:32  Hungary (HUN) 26:14:55  France (FRA) 26:30:24
1994  Russia (RUS) 23:37:51  France (FRA) 25:44:24  Germany (GER) 26:18:39
1995  France (FRA) 23:39:02  Great Britain (GBR) 24:21:39  Germany (GER) 24:44:43
1996  France (FRA) 23:40:35  Germany (GER) 24:40:51  Great Britain (GBR) 24:50:39
1997  Germany (GER) 25:12:09  Russia (RUS) 25:27:31  Great Britain (GBR) 27:05:26
1998  Russia (RUS) 24:03:03  Germany (GER) 25:18:40  France (FRA) 25:19:57
1999  Germany (GER) 24:54:03  France (FRA) 26:24:39  Ukraine (UKR) 27:58:44
2000  France (FRA) 25:02:12  Italy (ITA) 29:13:48 Only two finishing teams
2001  Russia (RUS) 23:37:49  France (FRA) 23:42:22  Germany (GER) 23:52:00
2002  Russia (RUS) 23:57:55  Italy (ITA) 24:30:45  France (FRA) 24:58:48
2003  Russia (RUS) 22:28:13  France (FRA) 24:11:50  Italy (ITA) 24:33:48
2004  Italy (ITA) 25:22:14  Germany (GER) 26:08:09  France (FRA) 27:08:55
2005  France (FRA) 24:11:24  Germany (GER) 24:37:14  Italy (ITA) 25:30:58
2006  France (FRA) 24:14:37  Germany (GER) 24:57:00  Italy (ITA) 27:32:07
2007  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2008  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2009  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2010  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2011  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2012  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2013  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()
2015  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()  [[|]] ()

Medal table[edit]

Individual race[edit]

Rank Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Russia 17 11 13 41
2  Italy 6 7 4 17
3  Sweden 6 1 1 8
4  France 3 7 10 20
5  Great Britain 3 3 7 13
6  Poland 3 3 2 8
7=  Germany 2 2 2 6
7=  Spain 2 2 2 6
9  Hungary 2 1 1 4
10  Belgium 1 3 0 4
11  Portugal 0 1 1 2
12=  Belarus 0 1 0 1
12=  Croatia 0 1 0 1
12=  Czech Republic 0 1 0 1
12=  Ukraine 0 1 0 1
16=  Ireland 0 0 1 1
16=  Slovenia 0 0 1 1
Total 45 45 45 135

References[edit]

  1. ^ IAU 100 Kilometres European Championships. GBR Athletics. Retrieved on 2016-05-07.
  2. ^ a b Cuevas and Berg win IAU European 100km titles in Belves. IAAF (2013-04-28). Retrieved on 2016-05-07.
  3. ^ RUN Winschoten 2015 100 KM. Run Winschoten. Retrieved on 2016-05-07.
  4. ^ a b European 100 km Championships. Association of Road Racing Statisticians (2016-02-06). Retrieved on 2016-05-07.
  5. ^ IAU World 100 km Championships. Association of Road Racing Statisticians (2016-02-06). Retrieved on 2016-05-07.
  6. ^ Khan, Nadeem (2012-04-24). Calcaterra and Sproston win the 26th IAU 100km World Championship. IAAF. Retrieved on 2016-05-07.

External links[edit]