Advertisements

Race Report: 10th Edition Bataan Death March 102K Ultra Marathon Race

5 02 2018

“Enjoy Every Step”….From Coach John Fitzgerald, CTS

I am proud to say that I am the only Race Director and Organizer of Ultra Marathon Races in the Philippines who runs its own event. It started with my “Pilot” Event then which is now the Bataan Death March 102K Ultra Marathon Race (BDM 102). I would think then that running beyond a Marathon Distance was impossible and crazy to think among the local runners. It was like breaking the borders and exploring the impossible when I thought of having a solo and single stage running event of the historic Bataan Death March route from Mariveles, Bataan to San Fernando, Pampanga. But the hard-headed in me and making my dreams possible, everything was planned out and implemented and the rest is history. But for all the local runners to see and prove that such event can be done, I have to “set the example” and run the first edition of this race with the rest of the participants.

Fast Forward. While I was in Europe after I finished the Jungfrau Marathon Race last year, I received an e-mail from the John Medinger, President of the Western States 100-Mile Endurance Run stating that the 10th Edition of the BDM 102 was selected as one of the 2019 Qualifying Races for the Western States 100- Mile Run. I was shocked and amazed that a Road Race in Asia is considered as a qualifying race in the most prestigious 100-mile Trail Race in the USA and in the whole world. It is for this main reason why I decided to join this event after nine years older than when I first ran it. The second reason why I decided to join the race is to find out the present state or condition of my running body after being under the watchful eyes of a Professional Coaching Service in the USA which is the CTS (Carmichael Training System) for the past six months. And lastly, as a part of my training to “kickstart” my 2018 Ultra Racing Season in preparation for my first international event for the year, the Madeira Island Ultra Trail Race (MIUT) in Portugal on the last weekend of April.

Planning for the 10th Edition of the BDM 102 had started since the months of April & May last year. And I firmly believed that my Race Staff and Volunteers would be there to administer and supervise the race while I was running the race. Slowly and surely, everything was in place and ready to be implemented on Race Day. Everything that can be controlled during the race was properly attended to except for the some surprises to include the assistance of the Local Government of Mariveles, Bataan in providing us with Public Address System and Lighting System for the whole Starting Area which is the BDM Shrine where the BDM Km #0 is located. Such assistance contributed to a “Party” environment for all the Runners and their Support Crew. It also made me more relaxed and comfortable in calling the attention and delivering my last detailed briefing to everybody before the Gunstart! The best surprise of them all was the weather during the night and day as most of the runners were covered with clouds and overcast sky. It even drizzled in some parts of the route and it was the first time to have experienced a rain at the Finish Line! I knew somebody up there was also with us in celebrating the 10th edition of this historic Bataan Death March Ultra Marathon Race.

Opening Ceremony & Short Program

I was asked by the local Police to delay the start by 30 minutes as most of the workers in the factories within the Mariveles Export Processing Zone will be leaving their respective factory/place of work at exactly 10:00 PM. The delay of 30 minutes will enable our runners and Support Vehicles free from traffic on the first 7 kilometers of the route as most of the workers traveling with their personal vehicle on this section of the Highway should have cleared the roads. The Zigzag Road from Km 2 to Km 7 is too narrow and the only long ascending portion of the route and with Big Cargo trucks, Commercial Buses and Private Vehicles on the road, extra safety was needed. The PNP made sure that only the runners would be on that section until the last runner had passed when they would open it again to regular traffic.

20 minutes before the Gun Start, we had our simple Opening Ceremony which consisted of a Prayer, Singing of National Anthem from the Main Actor-Countries of the Historic Bataan Death March and my usual Last Briefing and reminders on the Rules and Regulations of the Race. The short Prayer was done by Ronnel Go, one of my trusted and loyal PAU ultra runners; the Star Spangled Banner was sang by our US runners—Ann Sweat; Kim Travella; and Philip Bouve, all of whom are Veterans in their respective US Armed Services. Nobody from Japan was present and my Filipino ultra runner who teaches the Japanese dialect did not join the race, thus, we did not sing the Japanese National Anthem. Obviously, everybody sang our National Anthem proudly and loudly. I have also acknowledged the presence of 3 runners who came from Singapore—Wai Thing Law; Yang Wai Yee; and Jonathan Suerte. After some group picture at the BDM Km Post #0, the countdown started and all the runners were excited to start the journey.

Mandatory Group Picture @ BDM Km Post #0 (Photo By Dhan Punsalan)

At exactly 10:30 PM of Saturday, January 27, the race started with 244 runners with 48 Female Runners. I started the two Race Timing devices on my hand and waited for the last runner to leave the Shrine before I started the run. I was the last runner to leave the Starting Line.

With all those excitement, conversation with the runners, “photo-ops” or pictorials with individual runners and running groups, briefing, opening program, and giving instructions to my staff and volunteers, I forgot to prepare myself for those detailed things that I have to do minutes before the start of a race when I am a runner. I felt hungry immediately as soon as I had my first step of the race! I brought out one of my Power Bars from my Race Belt and started eating and walking on my first kilometer. No worries as I planned to hike on the ascending portion/s of the route.

As the event was getting nearer, I would review my notes and my thoughts and I thought of what would be my outcome goal in this race. When my Coach sent me a message two days before the race, expressed in three 3 simple words, “Enjoy Every Step”, I smiled and conditioned myself mentally that I will Finish the race and enjoy every step along the course. And that what I was expected to do from Start to Finish—Enjoy Every Step! However, at the back of my mind, a warrior’s voice aka “Devil’s Voice” would say, “Pass as many runners as you can!” So, from the very start, it was a fight between my Coach words aka “Angel’s Voice” and the “Devil’s Voice” in me!

I always advise the “newbies” in the BDM 102 that they should hike the first 7 kilometers of the route. Not heeding to this advise would compromise of what would be their running condition and ranking on the last 25-30K before the Finish Line and ultimately, on what kind of Finisher’s Medal they will receive as soon as they cross the Finish Line. After jogging the first 2 kilometers of the route which is flat, I started to power hike up to Kilometer #7. As I hiked, I was able to pass the slower runners and I would greet them and converse with them for encouragement.

Started As The Last Runner

An arrangement was made that I would be supported during the race by two Support Vehicles and Crew of two of my PAU Lady Ultrarunners. They would alternately provide me with the necessary food and hydration aside from their respective dedicated runner. Everything went fine and perfect on this kind of arrangement during the race.

From Km 8, everything was downhill and I took advantage of maintaining my “endurance run” pace with a relaxed, comfortable and steady speed and leg turn-over. I made sure that I was running with a speed of 5 miles per hour or 8 kilometers per hour. I was thinking that I should reach the first Checkpoint (Km 14) in less than 2 hours and not faster than 1:40 hours. Finally, I reached Km 14 in 1:44:44 hours and I was ranked #142. I was able to pass, at least, 100 runners as I came from behind in less than 2 hours!

After 2 kilometers from the first checkpoint, it was already a “roller-coaster” on the elevation of the course along the Roman Highway, you have hills and ascending portions of the course but you will be rewarded with some descents until you reach the second checkpoint at Km 23. I was surprised to know that I was ranked #66 with a time of almost 3 hours. At this point, I was having a speed of 5 to 5.3 miles per hour and I knew I was going faster as I tend to have the desire to pass every that runner that I see in front of me! The devil was really taking over into my mind!

Along The Km 68-83 Stretch

From this checkpoint, the next 9-kilometer stretch of this route is free from any vehicles except for the Support Vehicles parked on the right side of the road and their Support Crew waiting for their runner waiting on the left side of the road. Most parts of this stretch is well-lighted with street lamps, most specially in the center of each municipality or town one has to pass. I would pass more runners on this stretch until I came out to the Roman Highway at Km 31. At the 3rd Checkpoint in Km 32, I was ranked #58 with a time of 4:12:25 hours! I was able to catch up with the Singaporean Lady Runner Wai Thing Law and her Filipino companion, Jonathan Suerte and told them that there will be no more hills to climb up to the finish line. I guess, I lied because I did not take into consideration on those ascending approaches of bridges to cross up to the Finish Line.

After the Km 32 Checkpoint, it seems there are no longer runners in front of me as I was running without any “target” or reference point in terms of determining if I was going fast or slow on my pace/speed. This was the time that I thought the race was becoming boring. Not until I was in the company of Gibo Malvar, one of PAU’s candidate for the PAU Grand Slam Award for 2017 and it will be his second time to get such an award. He could be the ONLY PAU Runner who will have the distinction of coveting this Award in two successive years. Gibo and I paced with each other until I told him to get ahead after 5 kilometers. I would later catch him again at Km 45, eating some egg pie with Aldrin Pallera, another strong and consistent PAU Runner. These two runners caught and passed me before reaching Km 50 Checkpoint.

I finally reached Km 50 Checkpoint with a ranking of #42 with a time of 6:28:34 hours. I could see a lot of runners resting, eating, and having their massage with their Support Crew. This is where almost all the Support Vehicles wait for their runners. I did not stop as the my Support Vehicles were still few kilometers behind me taking care of their respective runner. One of the Support Vehicles/my Support Crew was able to refill my hydration bottle and I was able to stash some food in my Race Belt before reaching Km 50.

I was in the company of Wai Thing Law and Jonathan Suerte after passing Km 50 with few meters ahead or sometimes few meters behind me. It was a “see-saw” race between us until they left me for good at Km 57 when I started to incorporate power hiking with my run. Another runner in an orange shirt passed me before entering the town of Hermosa, Bataan and even if he was fast, I could still see him from a distance and use him as my reference point of my pace/speed. It was already daybreak and it started to drizzle when I was in Hermosa.

BDM 102 Never Gets Easier

I could still see the orange shirt of the runner ahead of me when I finally reached again the Roman Highway at Km 67. A PNP Checkpoint personnel was there to make sure every runner would be able to cross the Highway safely. I started to run again once I was on the left side of the road from this point. I knew the iconic BDM Km 68 post at the Layac Junction in Dinalupihan, Bataan was just one kilometer ahead of me.

I knew what to expect on the road stretch from Km 68 to Km 83. It is a 15-kilometer stretch where you meet every kind of vehicle on the fast highway of the San Fernando-Olongapo route. During the first edition, all of the runners had to cover their nose and face to prevent the dust from getting into your face/eyes and into their lungs. This stretch of road was under construction and being cemented at that time. The strategy to maintain your sanity in running on this section is to jog, run, and hike with a rest of power hiking! But with the heat of the sun, it will slow you down tremendously if you don’t be friends with ice water, wet small towel with ice cubes placed on top of your head or ice bandana tied around your neck or regular dousing of cold water on ones head, face, neck and upper body. However, in this year’s edition, the weather was so kind to everybody that I could feel a cold breeze coming from the East (in front of me) until I reached the commercial district of Lubao, Pampanga. It is just a matter of time that I would reach the Lubao Bridge (Km 82). It was on this stretch that some of the runners would be able to pass me and I would console myself with a reason that these runners are half younger than my age.

Enjoy Every Step On The Last 2 Kilometers

I finally reached Km 83 Checkpoint with a ranking of #53 with a time of 9:58:15 hours. My speed had decreased tremendously as I started to hike longer than jogging. From 5.3 miles per hour, I would estimate that I was averaging a 4-4.5 miles per hour speed at this point. One runner was on sight in front of me and I tried to use him as my reference point but to no avail. He just disappeared after a few minutes. At Km 90, fatigue and some tightness on my legs started to slow my pace and I knew more runners would be passing me. It was good that these runners are my PAU regular runners that they were kind enough to share their support-logistics to me aside from the designated Support Vehicle and Crew for me.

The plan to finish the race in 14 hours or less than 15 hours was nowhere in sight when I reached Km 100. The “angel voice” in my mind returned and reminded me to enjoy every step up to the finish line. I started to jog, run, and power hike on the last 2 kilometers and on the last turn towards the Finish Line, I saw the Finish Line Arc and some energy brought me back to jog all the way to the waiting crowd.

Approaching The Finish Line

I finished the 10th edition of the Bataan Death March 102K Ultra Marathon Race with a ranking of #60 among the 212 finishers with a time of 15:20:08 hours. At first, I was sad that I was not able to improve my time of 15:18:45 hours when I was 9 years younger but I realized that with every year that a person gets older, his body mass and VO2 max deteriorates or decreases making him slower and weaker. But with my performance in this race, I would conclude that I have not aged or never got older since the day I first ran this event.

The first thing that I did when I reached home was to immediately send an e-mail to my Coach and told him of my performance. He replied immediately with the following:

“For you to run the same time as you did at the 1st edition of BDM shows your fitness right now. More focus on quality efforts over quantity has helped improve fitness. Not placing such a high emphasis on hard workouts and just as much focus on the recovery process (rest days) has allowed you to be more fresh and rested for workouts. As you age, you lose muscle mass and your aerobic capacity is lowered. Focusing on high intensity intervals and consistency with a strength routine is required to continue to make improvements.

I’m beyond excited to see what else you can accomplish this season!”

Thank you, Coach John. I really enjoyed every step along the course as I finished the 10th edition of the Bataan Death March 102K Ultra Marathon Race!

Congratulation to all the Finishers and a greetings of “Good Job” to all my BR’s/PAU Staff and Volunteers for yet another successful edition of the BDM 102.

2019 QUALIFYING RACE

Advertisements




2018 (10th Edition) BDM 102 Letter Of Invitation

27 03 2017

Letter Of Invitation For The 2018 (10th Edition) BDM 102 Ultra Race

Dear Runner,

This letter confirms your acceptance and invitation to join and compete in the 10th Edition of the BDM 102 Ultra Marathon Race to be held on January 27-28, 2018. The Bald Runner Events Management would like to thank you for your interest and support in joining the 2018 Bataan Death March 102K Ultra Marathon Race (BDM 102).

The registration fee is Four Thousand Five Hundred Pesos (P 4,500.00) each for the Local Runners and One Hundred Fifty US Dollars ($ 150.00) each for the Overseas/International runners.

Local runners must be able to pay their Registration Fee through the Bank of the Philippine Islands (BPI) in behalf of Jovenal D Narcise @ Savings Acct # 0296-0673-22. International runners may remit their Payment through Western Union.
Last Day & Deadline for the payment of registration fee is June 15, 2017.

Registration fees are non-refundable, non-transferable, and no “roll-overs” for any BR’s Events.

You are lucky to be the one of the 220+ runners qualified to join out of the 350+ runner-applicants who sent their Letter Of Intent to join this race. Inability to pay the registration fee on the said period/deadline will give a chance for the other runners to fill your slot.

For this year, Late Registration Fee will be Five Thousand Pesos (P 5,000.00) for the Local Runners. Late Registration Period is from June 16, 2017 to November 1, 2017.

Photocopy of the Deposit Slip should be sent immediately to this e-mail address: jovie75@hotmail.com to be included in the list of participants. Please bring the Deposit Slip at the Final Briefing or at the Starting Line on Race Day.
A Medical Certificate or Doctor’s Certificate will be sent also to the stated e-mail address not later than December 31, 2016. Nobody will be allowed to run without their Medical Certificate. The original copy of the Medical Certificate should be submitted at the Race Packet Pick-Up/Final Briefing.
Please review the published Rules and Regulations of this race at http://www.baldrunner.com. If you have any concerns and need for more clarifications, please feel free to send me an e-mail at jovie75@hotmail.com.
Further announcements and updates will be posted in my blog @ http://www.baldrunner.com and at Facebook’s BDM 102/160 Page
Good luck and train hard.
Cheers!

Major General Jovenal D Narcise AFP (Ret)
Founder & Race Director, BDM 102 & 160
http://www.baldrunner.com

The following is the list of invited runners for the 2018 (10th Edition) of the Bataan Death March 102K Ultra Marathon Race:

  1. Aris De Leon
  2. Chua Yong Huat (Singapore)
  3. Mel Severino
  4. Noel Bautista
  5. Ralph Singzon
  6. Arland Macasieb
  7. Jose Marie Mercado
  8. Mark Saricol
  9. Albert Joseph Carreon
  10. Jerickson Sta. Isabel
  11. Erick Tria
  12. Madison Trinidad, Jr
  13. Gimel Pajalla
  14. Jhona Reyes
  15. Fernando Torres
  16. Paulo Margelino
  17. Peter Lloyd Molera
  18. Florante Santiago
  19. Jeffrey Furigay
  20. Homer Paras
  21. Jhon Ronald Rodriguez
  22. Carlos Napoleon Ocampo
  23. Juan Crisanto Cunanan
  24. Gladysma Jane Giron
  25. Margaret Mae Arceo
  26. Anna Odessa Albarracin
  27. Aileen Tucio
  28. Greggy Galicia
  29. Abegaile Par
  30. Christine De Guzman
  31. Daisy Visperas
  32. Rina Gilos
  33. Gabriella Yna Villanueva
  34. Jack Wilson Villanueva
  35. Jennifer Eufemia Domingo
  36. Earl Louis Saez
  37. Larry Wayne Olaguir
  38. Jamil Escober
  39. Leandro Gigantoca
  40. George Cabillo
  41. Melchor Nicolas
  42. Jesus Arevalo III
  43. William Robert Hain, Jr
  44. Robertson Paredes
  45. Keit Bernice Yee
  46. David Simon Kobey (USA)
  47. Marck Chico
  48. Marlene Doneza
  49. Jeshryl Dela Cruz Aranzaso
  50. Manuel Johnson Balancio
  51. Michelle Rae Salvatierra
  52. Jewel Feliciano
  53. Arbee Jan Serafin
  54. Robby Ray Catipon
  55. David Aquino
  56. Raffy Ramos
  57. Rogelio Puzon
  58. Voltron Visda
  59. Maria Raegina Galera
  60. Ruel Peñaloza
  61. Rubelia Nazareno
  62. Jenneth Soriano
  63. Joselito San Diego
  64. Marjohn Presbiterio
  65. Peterson Ong
  66. Alvin Alcantara
  67. Dexter Cruz
  68. Ann Sweat (USA)
  69. Kim Travella (USA)
  70. Yniguez Ysmael Uy
  71. Vic Viola
  72. Richard Antonio
  73. Reynaldo Santiago, Jr
  74. Mike Famaranglas
  75. Desrei Balla
  76. Zan Cagulangan
  77. Angelica Isabel Paz-Isnani
  78. Manuel Jayson Balancio IV
  79. Marc Paolo Peñafiel
  80. Anthony Noriel Ortega Fodra
  81. Julius Danas
  82. Alnie Amoro
  83. Phil Jannsen Cruz Santiago
  84. Juancho Padua
  85. Jovencio Luspian
  86. Jose Mari Mercado
  87. Amiel Joseph Lucero
  88. Dennis Racho
  89. Rod Apolinario
  90. Meds Abellera-Baraquel
  91. Bryant Bennet Atencia
  92. Romeo Canda
  93. Eduardo Lim
  94. Enrico Paguirigan, Jr
  95. Ramon Quiocho
  96. Jefferson Jay Sensano
  97. Fritz Erwin Fernandez
  98. Mark Loresto
  99. Jennlee Malijan Pascua
  100. Henry Yang Yee Meng (Singapore)
  101. Joy Eder
  102. Arlene Oting
  103. Beverly Benaid-Cruz
  104. Francis Norvie Quiestas
  105. Joemel Rojas
  106. Jayson Vallero
  107. Dan Gilbert Co
  108. Garry Garcia
  109. Mar Marilag
  110. Marquiz Albert Minlay
  111. Rhett Del Rosario
  112. Miles Evangelista
  113. Jez Ramos
  114. Richard Ryan Rentillo
  115. Ricardo Gregorio
  116. Ronaldo Robles
  117. Peter Christopher Illanza
  118. Junrox Roque
  119. Ian Pabatao
  120. Caloy Nobleza
  121. Rudy Paghubasan
  122. Jess Laxamana
  123. Alex Cruz
  124. Angelino Nicolas
  125. Antonio Jimenez
  126. Rolando Mercado
  127. Eugenio Saluta
  128. John Earl Susano
  129. Gary Mosqueda
  130. Jonathan Iloso
  131. Donald Ausa
  132. Beverly Andal
  133. Rhaffy Borbe
  134. Emmanuel Quiñones
  135. Jofel Otor
  136. Jessa Bordiago
  137. Ferdinand Manzano
  138. Edgar Formento, Jr
  139. Sean Andan
  140. Leo Reyes
  141. Elmer Caballes
  142. Jake Villareal
  143. Florydette Cuales
  144. Miguelito Domingo
  145. Broderic Yandoc
  146. Johnson Lontok
  147. Jason Basa
  148. Francis Gilvert Navarro
  149. Rochelle Ann Silverio
  150. Mannix Manapat
  151. Francis Oliver Trinidad
  152. Cedrick Oares
  153. Prancer Autor
  154. Virgilio Diaz
  155. Cindy Sevilla
  156. Loben Macairan
  157. Pia Raquedan
  158. Ryan Geli
  159. Marlon Gangan
  160. Raymond Verdis
  161. Rodillo Tecson Florendo
  162. Michael Sacluti
  163. Erwin Dumlao
  164. Ghenny Bueno
  165. Richard Antonio
  166. Nino Adrian Lantican
  167. Maila Bernasor-Bautista
  168. John Arman Perez
  169. Quennie Villanueva
  170. Benedick Bautista
  171. Jowell Jandoyan
  172. Edjeson Comendador
  173. Hendricks Gonzales
  174. Mielniño De Los Santos
  175. James Theodore Salonga
  176. Michelle Manila
  177. Paolo Tiong
  178. Benjarde Cuales
  179. Michael Angelo Maleriado
  180. Jonas Nacario
  181. Kevin Luna
  182. Rolando Bucao
  183. Macot Baguistan
  184. Jaime Sanches, Jr
  185. Tomlinson Baniwas
  186. Jerry Yutuc
  187. Mica Nati
  188. William Mariño
  189. Gerry Lita
  190. Juanito Centino
  191. Eric John Galeos
  192. Gerard Gamelong
  193. Harold Ramirez
  194. Christian Rabe
  195. Conrad Ching
  196. Isidro Labrador Prado
  197. Edwin Colina
  198. Zaldy Santillan
  199. Raymund Tuazon
  200. Leo Año
  201. Gerard Reyes
  202. Angelo Rodriguez
  203. Ace Rodriguez
  204. Jeffrey Galicio
  205. Mervin Vargas
  206. Lucio Dimayuga
  207. Vander Ville Vizconde
  208. Aureo Pascua
  209. Jervis Esperrago
  210. Katherine Marasigan
  211. John Paul Lipardo
  212. John Leo Espeña
  213. Rodolfo De Ocampo
  214. Jerry Manubay
  215. Ronald Reyes
  216. Edison Dantes
  217. Ramy Nasara
  218. Jonathan Baysa
  219. Leonora Ealadama
  220. Michael Peralta
  221. Michael Socito
  222. Marilou Ruanes
  223. Kelvin Llamoso
  224. Clarissa Gatdula-Calingasan
  225. Hermogenes Saludes
  226. Rona Saludes
  227. Arlene Oting
  228. Herbert Gutierrez
  229. Elizer Loquere
  230. Joseph Soriao
  231. Elmar Casauay
  232. Raymond Bunda
  233. Rhodel Montemayor
  234. Laudencio Lictao
  235. John Dimaranan
  236. James Kieven Liong
  237. Eric Salazar
  238. Carlos Macasarte
  239. Nino Dimapilis
  240. Elgrace Jazmin
  241. Mark David Elpedes
  242. Diosdado Sullano, Jr
  243. Kenneth Sarabia
  244. Allan De Lima
  245. Rene Asuero
  246. Israel Sigaya
  247. Edgardo Batenga, Jr
  248. Crisanto Avergonzado
  249. Jayrald Salazar
  250. Arnaldo Andan
  251. Joey Aying
  252. IreneTan
  253. Lilibeth Garcia
  254. Hilda Balbuena
  255. Arriane Deocadez
  256. Asael Sison
  257. Arnold Sequito
  258. Rey Langub
  259. Norman Dondoyano
  260. Augustus Fred Mefragata
  261. Eduardo Nanini
  262. Alvin Cloyd Piodos
  263. Roger Patrick Ledesma
  264. Angelito Mallari
  265. Ana Que
  266. Frank Flora
  267. Rosario Mosca, Jr
  268. Edwin Fernandez
  269. Yolly Borja
  270. Alex Bug-os
  271. Monday Klaus Gimeno
  272. Chito Carreon
  273. Dante Dela Torre
  274. Anne Rose Paras
  275. Jeff Suazo
  276. Bal Dela Cuesta
  277. Merl Matangob
  278. Lech John Sarmiento
  279. Ginno Ocena
  280. Ronie Pacatang
  281. Tom Barrientos
  282. Jerry Peralta
  283. Diosdado Sullano, Jr
  284. Porsha Rhia Lai
  285. Abgermel Tayaban
  286. Carl Vincent Manio
  287. Renz Bruno
  288. Pia Bennagen Raquedan
  289. Wilfredo Quarte
  290. Romeo Mandrique, Jr
  291. Jose Napiloy
  292. Jun Galita
  293. Rogelio Espe
  294. Ryan Nieva
  295. Desiderio Engbino
  296. Bayani Alvarez
  297. Edilberto Batiancila
  298. Preciousa Sanchez
  299. David Sanchez, Jr
  300. Elias Rodriguez
  301. Ryannel Sy
  302. Jocelyn Sy
  303. Francis Arnaldo Rivera
  304. Joven Gozum
  305. Ralph Louie Jacinto
  306. Joebert Guiwan
  307. Gamaliel Tayao
  308. Francis Arnaldo Rivera
  309. Andrea Lagman
  310. Jeremy Panaligan
  311. Renz Bruno
  312. Jonel De Ocampo
  313. Sabrina Oliveros
  314. Eleazar Santiago
  315. Ronniel Cuizon
  316. Albert Joseph Carreon
  317. Allan Cruz
  318. Teresa Santos
  319. Meliton Carag
  320. Richard Akol
  321. Katrina Marie Cruz
  322. Leelay Ballesteros
  323. Rene Navarro
  324. Jojo Arellano
  325. Ronie Galero
  326. Jovic Villacortes
  327. Marvin Sicat
  328. Elena Cuario
  329. Mary Joan Lim
  330. Marissa Lim
  331. Noel Ade
  332. Alexer Resurection
  333. Mary Ann Kong
  334. Monique Mondido
  335. Oliver Angeles
  336. Richard Buco
  337. Cristine Joy Alzarte
  338. Christopher Saavedra
  339. Jamasali Usman
  340. Analyn Casumpang
  341. Cristin Alzarte
  342. Roderick Salih
  343. Kathy Kuan
  344. Lucky Gurrea
  345. Katherine Marasigan
  346. Yancy Manaog
  347. Phillip Boeve (USA)

***Acceptance of Letter Of Intent to join this event will be closed at midnight of March 31, 2017. There will be No Extension Period.

***”Repeaters” have the option to pay their Registration Fee (Regular Fee) not later than November 1, 2017.

2017 BDM 102 Start

2017 Bataan Death March 102K Ultra Marathon Race @ Starting Area








%d bloggers like this: