In the spring of 2010, the Baltimore Runners Festival opened its doors to the public for the first time.

The festival was initially a one-day affair, with a small group of runners participating for the duration of the event.

However, in early 2011, the festival expanded its calendar, bringing runners from all over the country to compete for medals and bragging rights.

In the past decade, the run has become one of the largest outdoor events in the United States.

The event continues to attract thousands of runners each year, including the runners from around the world, and in 2015, the runners of the United Kingdom won the prestigious “Run for the World” medal for their efforts.

The run’s popularity has led to several new runs, and last year, the event had a record number of entrants.

For the third consecutive year, runners from the United Arab Emirates (UAE) and the United Republic of Tanzania (UNT) won medals, while runner-up South Africa and runner-in-progress Kenya won medals for their respective races.

Here are the highlights from the 2017 Baltimore Runers Festival: The Biggest Race of the Year: In the 2016 edition of the Baltimore run, runners competed in a marathon on a mountain trail near the town of Silver Spring, Maryland, at 3:28 a.m.

It was the biggest race of the year.

The runners had to cross the Baltimore River at a crossing of the river.

The first runners on the course were Kenya Hjelmstedt and her husband, former Olympic medalist and running legend Mark Wahlberg.

The rest of the runners had no idea they would be on the trail, but they did know it was going to be long.

In less than two hours, the marathoner took in the view from the top of the mountain and took her first steps in a race that took just under five hours to complete.

In 2016, the world’s longest distance runner, runner-turned-actor Ashton Eaton, finished the race in 4 hours, 40 minutes.

That was the fastest ever time for a female marathoner in the race, according to the USATF.

The second-fastest marathon was in 2 hours, 53 minutes.

In addition to the men’s race, the second-most time runners were able to complete the course in was 1:19:06, which is faster than the previous record holder, a Kenyan runner by the name of Rebecca Adegbile, who ran in 1:14:11 in 2012.

It’s unclear what the record is for the most miles completed in a course.

It could be that the record holder is Adegmile, but the record in the women’s race is just shy of the 1:18:00 marathon that Eaton finished.

The Best Time for the Most Calories: This year, it was the top event for runners, with 1,400 calories for the runners who completed the course.

This was a record that is set every year, and it is believed to be the most calories in a day.

That’s a total of 6,400 for the entire day, or about 3,200 calories per person.

In contrast, this year, only 3,500 calories were burned during the run.

The most calories burned were by runners from South Africa, who consumed 7,700 calories per mile, and South Africa’s runner-best Keiran Wynn, who had 5,700.

The best time for the women was in Kenya’s Mabu and Wodinwa races, which were both 2 hours and 45 minutes.

The marathon was 2 hours 55 minutes.

What to Expect During the Run: From sunrise to sunset, runners were allowed to eat from the menu of food vendors located in the park.

While most food vendors offered meals for free, some offered a portion of the proceeds to the runners for their marathon.

The food vendors were not allowed to sell ice cream or snacks, but some vendors did sell bottled water.

The water stations were located on the park’s grounds, and they had to be emptied each day.

There were also designated restrooms in the parks.

Some of the park vendors offered free hot cocoa, which was served by volunteers.

In fact, some vendors were selling ice cream to the people that had come to purchase it.

There was also a vending machine that provided free hot coffee to runners.

There are also food stands that sell fresh, local produce that can be purchased at various times throughout the year during the festival.

In 2018, the Maryland Department of Transportation announced that they would start running from 8 a.,m.

to 5 p.m., with runners only having to leave the park at 5 p,m., which is 7:30 a. and 3:30 p.

The 2018 running schedule