Larson Natalie

Larson Natalie
  • Full Name: Larson Natalie
  • ID: 4449
  • Sex: Female
  • Country: U.S.A
  • Nationality: U.S.A
  • Birthdate: 1984-05-09
Mini CV
FASTtrack 24hr, 2018, 2nd female, 6th overall, 111.42 miles

Boundiful Endurance Runs - 12hrs, 2017, 1st place female, 1st place overall, 70 miles

Ultrarunning Magazine and Ultimate Direction #4 Fastest Known Time of the Year, 2017 - I ran the entire California Coastal Trail, 1,171 miles, in 44 days, 18 hours, 40 minutes, approximately a marathon a day.

Jackpot Ultra Running Festival 100 Mile, 2016, 1st place female - new female course record, 17:24:58, 11th fastest female 100 mile race in North America in 2016 according to Ultrarunning Magazine

Orange Curtain 100k, 2016, 1st place female, 10:30:32, 34th fastest female 100k in North American in 2016 according to Ultrarunning Magazine

San Diego 50 Mile, 2016, 3rd place female, 7:55:59, 99th fastest female 50 mile race in North America in 2016 according to Ultrarunning Magazine

Beyond Limits Ultra 100 Mile, 2016, 1st place female, 1st overall, 22:44:00

Riverbank One Day 24 Hour, 2016, 1st place female, 92.9 miles

Bare Burro 5k, 2016, 1st place female - new female course record, 00:24:28

Chino Hills 50k, 2015, 1st place female, 5:11:14

Merrill’s Mile 24 Hour, 2015, 1st place female, tied 1st place male for 1st overall, 102.511 miles

San Francisco Summer Solstice 24 Hour, 2015, 3rd place female, 101.856 miles
Race #BIB C/P Time







Described as the world's most grueling race, the Spartathlon runs over rough tracks and muddy paths (often it rains during the race), crosses vineyards and olive groves, climbs steep hillsides and, most challenging of all, takes the runners on the 1,200 meter ascent and descent of Mount Parthenio in the dead of night.
This is the mountain, covered with rocks and bushes, on which it is said Pheidippides met the god Pan.

Spartathlon is the event that brings this deed to attention today by drawing a legend out of the depths of history. The idea for its creation is belongs to John Foden, a British RAF Wing Commander. As a lover of Greece and student of ancient Greek history, Foden stopped his reading of Herodotus' narration regarding Pheidippides, puzzled and wondering if a modern man could cover the distance from Athens to Sparta, i.e. 250 kms, within 36 hours.