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She won at , while Amy Angleberg was second at and Jennifer Tabor was third at . “Everyone is so colorful lined up on the beach.” For the runners, the 10-mile race on the beach is definitely the whole workout. That’s the main reason Matt Adams, an even coordinator for the summer with Cook Inletkeeper, and Vadla came up with the idea of an additional three-mile beach run, which drew 54 participants. This is the fourth year for the race, which had 67 participants in its first year and had never done better than that since. The race supports Cook Inletkeeper’s work ensuring clean water and healthy salmon in the Cook Inlet watershed. This year’s race was moved from mid-June, when the race calendar is packed and summer in Alaska is in full swing, to the last day of Memorial Day weekend. So much so that the men’s and women’s winners didn’t register it as a full workout.
Whether it was the sand or rocks that stood between bikers and the finish line, the fat tires assured smooth sailing. (Photo by Jeff Helminiak/Peninsula Clarion) Travis Mabe climbs up the final hill from the beach to Cannery Loop Road on Monday, May 29, 2017, to win the men’s 10-mile run at the Mouth to Mouth Wild Run and Ride. (Photo by Jeff Helminiak/Peninsula Clarion) The Mouth to Mouth race takes bikers and runners 10 miles on the beach from the mouth of the Kasilof River to the beach entrance off Cannery Loop Road. “All I do is eat, sleep, train and work,” Thomason said. Women’s bike winner Megan Anderson has a similar penchant for activity, as the name she used to register for the race shows.