2023 LRC Women’s World & American Rankings: Who’s #1?

We reveal out top 10 international women and top 5 US women for 2023

As we have for each of the past nine years (outside of the 2020 COVID season), LetsRun.com has ranked the top 10 athletes in the world (and top 5 in the US) in every distance event, 800 through marathon. Some events had an obvious #1 (women’s 1500), others less so (women’s marathon). We did our best to rank every event based on the following criteria:

  • An emphasis on performance in big races. How the athlete fared at Worlds carries a significant amount of weight but winning gold doesn’t guarantee that an athlete will earn a #1 ranking. For U.S. athletes, their performance at the U.S. championships also factors heavily in the rankings.
  • Big-meet success with the Diamond League receiving emphasis.
  • Season best times matter, and if an athlete has a bunch of fast performances, they’re more likely to be ranked highly.
  • Indoor races are considered and can help an athlete’s ranking.

The women’s rankings are below; the men’s rankings can be found here.

Previous LetsRun rankings: *2022 *2021 *2019 *2018 *2017 *2016 *2015 *2014

Women’s 800: Mary Moraa dances her way to #1

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This was close for #1 between Kenya’s Mary Moraa and Great Britain’s Keely Hodgkinson. Hodgkinson had the faster season’s best by almost a second and owned the 3-2 head-to-head advantage. But two of Hodgkinson’s three wins came indoors, when Hodgkinson was very fit and Moraa less so. Outdoors, Moraa led 2-1, including the all-important gold medal at the World Championships. Then consider that Moraa won three DLs to Hodgkinson’s one and Moraa has to be #1. Athing Mu only ran three 800m finals, finally suffering the first 800m defeat of her three-year professional career at Worlds, but she was so clearly better than everyone else that she had to be #3.

LRC Worlds recap Mary Moraa Wins Clash of the Titans in 800 Meters at 2023 World Championships over Athing Mu and Keely Hodgkinson
LRC USAs recap Blue Blood & New Blood in 800 as Bryce Hoppel & Nia Akins Win 2023 US Titles

World rankings

1. Mary Moraa, Kenya
1:56.03 SB (#4); 1st Kip Keino, 1st Rabat, 1st Lausanne, 1st Silesia, 1st Worlds, 4th Pre (DL final)

2. Keely Hodgkinson, Great Britain
1:55.19 SB (#2); 1st Euro indoors, 1st Paris, 2nd Lausanne, 1st UK champs, 2nd Worlds, 2nd Pre (DL final)

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3. Athing Mu, USA
1:54.97 SB (#1); 1st NYC GP, 3rd Worlds, 1st Pre (DL final)

4. Natoya Goule-Toppin, Jamaica
1:55.96 SB (#3); 4th Rabat, 3rd Paris, 3rd Lausanne, 1st Jamaican champs, 3rd Silesia, 2nd London, Worlds semis, 9th Zurich, 1st Bellinzona, 3rd Pre (DL final)

Goule is consistently one of the world’s best but she’s only made the Worlds/Olympics final three times in eight appearances. She missed the final in 2023, when she disappointed yet again. She made up for it by running a 1:55.96 pb in the DL final.

5. Jemma Reekie, Great Britain
1:57.30 SB (#5); 5th Lausanne, 2nd UK champs, 1st London, 5th Worlds, 9th Pre (DL final)

6. Halimah Nakaayi, Uganda
1:57.62 SB (#7); 6th Paris, 2nd Silesia, 3rd London, 8th Worlds, 11th Zurich, 5th Pre (DL final)

7. Nia Akins, USA
1:57.73 SB (#10); 1st USA indoors, 1st USA outdoors, 6th Worlds, 4th Zurich

8. Catriona Bisset, Australia
1:57.78 SB (#11); 1st Australian champs, 2nd Rabat, 4th Paris, 4th Lausanne, DNF Silesia, 4th London, Worlds semis, 2nd Zurich, 6th Pre (DL final)

9. Raevyn Rogers, USA
1:57.45 SB (#6); 10th Paris, 2nd USAs, 7th London, 4th Worlds, 6th Zurich

10. Adelle Tracey, Jamaica
1:58.41 SB (#17); 2nd Jamaican champs, 7th Worlds, 3rd Zurich

US rankings

1. Mu, Nike
2. Akins, Brooks Beasts
3. Rogers, Nike Union Athletics Club
4. Sage Hurta-Klecker, On Athletics Club
1:58.09 SB (#5); 3rd Rabat, 7th Paris, 2nd NYC GP, 4th USAs, 4th Silesia, 8th London, 10th Zurich, 8th Pre (DL final)
5. Ajee’ Wilson, adidas
1:58.16 SB (#6); 1st Miramar, 1st Track Night NYC, 1st LA GP, 2nd Paris, 8th USAs

Women’s 1500/mile: Faith Kipyegon has the greatest season ever

Kipyegon celebrating at the finish line was a common sight in 2023

Kenya’s Faith Kipyegon, already the greatest female miler in history, somehow raised her level in 2023 and the result was the greatest season ever by a women’s 1500 runner. Kipyegon won all five of her track 1500/miles, including a 1500 world record of 3:49.11 in Florence (almost a full second faster than the previous record), a mile world record of 4:07.64 in Monaco (more than four seconds faster than the previous record) and a third straight global title (fifth overall) at the World Championships in Budapest. She was our World #1 for the fifth time (2016, 2017, 2021, 2022, 2023).

There was a large gap to #2 Diribe Welteji, but the 21-year-old Ethiopian broke out in a big way in 2023 and was one of just two women to defeat Kipyegon, beating her in Riga to win the inaugural road mile world title on October 1 (Kipyegon was sick for that race). She will be one to watch in 2024.

Nikki Hiltz, after finishing 13th and 10th at USAs in 2021 and 2022, enjoyed a career year in 2023, winning US titles indoors and out and setting an American mile record of 4:16.35 in Monaco to coast to LRC’s US #1 ranking. Meanwhile Addy Wiley announced herself as a force to be reckoned with, finishing 5th at USAs at the age of 19 and running 3:59.17 in Brussels on September 8 — the youngest American woman ever under 4:00.

LRC Worlds recap Faith Kipyegon Wins 5th Global 1500m Title With Ridiculous 56-Second Final Lap
LRC USAs recap Nikki Hiltz Wins US 1500 Title As Athing Mu Runs 7-Second PB for 2nd

1. Faith Kipyegon, Kenya
3:49.11 SB (#1); 1st Doha, 1st Florence, 1st Monaco, 1st Worlds, 1st Pre (DL final), 3rd World road mile champs; 1500/mile WRs

2. Diribe Welteji, Ethiopia
3:53.93 SB (#2); 2nd Doha, 1st LA GP, 1st Ostrava, 2nd Stockholm, 3rd Silesia, 2nd Worlds, 2nd Pre (DL final), 1st World road mile champs

3. Freweyni Hailu, Ethiopia
3:55.68 SB (#8); 3rd Doha, 2nd Rabat, 1st Stockholm, 3rd Monaco, 1st Xiamen, 4th Pre (DL final)

Hailu didn’t make the team for Ethiopia in the 1500 (she ran the 5000) but she’s super good. Ethiopia really should run a trials race for the 1500. Hailu raced Mageean twice in 2023 and crushed her both times, beating Mageean by 2.15 seconds in Stockholm and 7.41 seconds in Eugene.

4. Ciara Mageean, Ireland
3:55.87 SB (#9); 4th Florence, 11th Oslo, 4th Stockholm, 2nd Monaco, 4th Worlds, 2nd Brussels, 11th Pre (DL final)

5. Nelly Chepchirchir, Kenya
3:56.72 SB (#10); 2nd Kip Keino, 2nd Hengelo, 1st Kenyan trials, 1st Székesfehérvár, 5th Worlds, 2nd Xiamen, 3rd Brussels, 4th World road mile champs

6. Laura Muir, Great Britain
3:55.16 SB (#6); 1st Millrose, 1st Euro indoors, 2nd Florence, 6th Stockholm, 2nd UK champs, 4th Monaco, 6th Worlds, 1st Brussels, 3rd Pre (DL final)

7. Birke Haylom, Ethiopia
3:54.93 SB (#5); 6th Doha, 3rd Rabat, 1st Oslo, 7th Stockholm, 2nd Silesia, 9th Worlds, 6th Pre (DL final)

8. Jessica Hull, Australia
3:57.29 SB (#14); 1st Australian champs, 4th Doha, 3rd Florence, 3rd Oslo, 5th Monaco, 7th Worlds, 4th Brussels, 8th Pre (DL final)

9. Hirut Meshesha, Ethiopia
3:54.87 SB (#4); 7th Doha, 7th Oslo, 2nd Ostrava, 3rd Stockholm, 1st Silesia, Worlds semis, 6th Brussels, 7th Pre (DL final)

10. Katie Snowden, Great Britain
3:56.72 SB (#10); 3rd Millrose, 5th Euro indoors, 2nd LA GP, 8th Stockholm, 1st UK champs, 8th Worlds, 5th Brussels

US rankings

1. Nikki Hiltz, lululemon
3:59.61 SB (#4); 7th Millrose, 1st USA indoors, 1st Drake, 4th Oslo, 1st USA outdoors, 6th Monaco, Worlds semis
2. Cory McGee, New Balance/Team Boss
4:00.61 SB (#6); 10th Doha, 5th Rabat, 8th Florence, 2nd Oslo, 3rd USAs, 10th Worlds, 14th Brussels, 10th Pre (DL final)
3. Sinclaire Johnson, Nike Union Athletics Club
3:59.19 SB (#3); 4th USAs, Worlds semis, 9th Brussels, 12th Pre (DL final)
4. Addy Wiley, Huntington University
3:59.17 SB (#2); 4th USA indoors, 1st Music City, 5th USA outdoors, 1st NACAC U23, 8th Brussels, 9th World road mile champs
5. Helen Schlachtenhaufen, Nike
4:01.55 SB (#8); 5th Millrose, 3rd Drake, 1st Portland Track Festival, 6th USAs, 1st Lignano, 3rd Marseille, 10th Xiamen, 17th World road mile champs

Women’s 3000/5000: Kipyegon moves up and rules the world

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This was one of the deepest events in the sport in 2023. The world record entering the year was Letesenbet Gidey‘s 14:06.62; three women ran faster than that in 2023 — and none of them were named Gidey. Faith Kipyegon kicked off the WR party in Paris, outdueling Gidey to run 14:05.20 and break the world record in her first 5k in eight years. That record would last barely three months, however, as Gudaf Tsegay closed out the track season by running 14:00.21 at the Pre Classic to crush Kipyegon’s mark and bring the world to the doorstep of sub-14:00. Kenya’s Beatrice Chebet ran 14:05.92 in that race for second — the #3 time in history — and put together a season that would usually have been enough for World #1 honors. Chebet won World XC, won three Diamond Leagues, ran 14:05, won the World road champs, and set a world road record of 14:13 in Barcelona on New Year’s Eve. But up against two all-time greats in Kipyegon and Tsegay, Chebet’s incredible year only put her third in our rankings.

As for who is number #1 in the US, we had a dilemma. Elise Cranny crushed Alicia Monson the two times they raced and it was the two biggest races of the year for an American — USAs (1st) and Worlds (9th). But while Monson was not nearly as good as Cranny in those races (2nd USAs, 14th Worlds), her multiple American records (3k/5k) and success on the DL circuit gave her the nod as our US #1 for the second year in a row. Would you rather be 9th at Worlds and run no faster than 14:52 on the year or be 14th and run 14:19?

LRC Worlds recap Faith Kipyegon Becomes First Woman to Sweep 1500/5000m Titles at Worlds
LRC USAs recap 2023 USA 5000s: Abdihamud Nur Wins His 1st US Title, Elise Cranny Completes 5k/10k Double

1. Faith Kipyegon, Kenya
14:05.20 SB (#2); 1st Paris, 1st Kenyan trials, 1st Worlds; set 5k WR in Paris (since broken)

2. Gudaf Tsegay, Ethiopia
8:16.69 (#1)/14:00.21 (#1) SBs; 1st Birmingham indoors, 1st London, 13th Worlds, 1st Pre (DL final); set 5k WR in Eugene

3. Beatrice Chebet, Kenya
8:24.05 (#2)/14:05.92 (#3) SBs; 1st Kip Keino, 1st Oslo, 1st Stockholm, 2nd London, 3rd Worlds, 1st Xiamen, 2nd Pre (DL final), 1st World road champs; set road 5k WR of 14:13 in Barcelona

4. Sifan Hassan, Netherlands
14:13.42 SB (#6); 1st Portland Track Festival, 3rd London, 2nd Worlds

5. Letesenbet Gidey, Ethiopia
14:07.94 SB (34); 2nd Paris, 1st Berlin

6. Ejgayehu Taye, Ethiopia
8:47.81 (#72)/14:13.31 (#5) SBs; 3rd Paris, 5th Worlds, 3rd Pre (DL final), 3rd World road champs

7. Lilian Rengeruk, Kenya
8:25.90 (#4)/14:23.05 (#9); 4th Kip Keino, 4th Paris, 2nd Oslo, 2nd Kenyan trials, 2nd Silesia, 10th Worlds, 1st Brussels, 4th Pre (DL final), 2nd World road champs

8. Medina Eisa, Ethiopia
14:16.54 SB (#7); 3rd Stockholm, 4th London, 6th Worlds, 2nd Brussels, 4th World road champs

9. Margaret Kipkemboi, Kenya
8:26.14 (#5)/14:23.67 (#11); 2nd Kip Keino, 6th Paris, 3rd Oslo, 3rd Kenyan trials, 4th Worlds

10. Freweyni Hailu, Ethiopia
8:26.61 (#6)/14:23.45 (#10); 5th Paris, 1st Silesia, 7th Worlds

US rankings

1. Alicia Monson, On Athletics Club
8:25.05 (#1)/14:19.45 (#1) SBs; 1st Millrose, 8th Paris, 4th Oslo, 2nd USAs, 5th London, 14th Worlds, 7th Pre (DL final); American records in 3k & 5k
2. Elise Cranny, Nike/Team Boss
8:37.17 (#6)/14:52.66 (#6) SBs; 5th Millrose, 4th LA GP, 1st USAs, 9th Worlds, 11th Brussels
3. Natosha Rogers, Puma Elite
14:52.21 SB (#5); 1st BU Valentine, 2nd Portland Track Festival, 3rd USAs, Worlds semis
4. Josette Andrews, On Athletics Club
14:43.36 SB (#2); 1st Track Fest, 4th USAs, 16th London
5. Elly Henes, adidas
14:47.15 SB (#3); 4th Millrose, 4th USA indoors, 5th Track Fest, 12th Paris, 10th Oslo, 5th USA outdoors, 9th Silesia, 11th London.

Honorable Mention: Parker Valby: She was undefeated on the year in the 5000, won NCAAs in the 5000 outdoors, and ran 14:56.11.

Women’s 10,000: Tsegay is tops

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Gudaf Tsegay won the Rabat Diamond League 1500 on May 28 and the 10,000 world title on August 19. That sort of sentence would have sounded crazy five years ago, but the planet’s best female distance runners are so good and so versatile these days that they can seamlessly switch events within season and still dominate. The 1500 world record holder (Faith Kipyegon) was the 5,000 world champion this year. The 5,000 world record holder (Tsegay) was the 10,000 world champion. Sifan Hassan won a medal in the 1500 and won the Chicago Marathon six weeks later. Have the lines between events permanently blurred, or do we just happened to be blessed by a generation of ridiculous talents?

It will take a few more years to get a definitive answer, but we can’t wait to watch what happens in the meantime. Could Hassan, Tsegay, and Kipyegon all go for triple gold in Paris this year?

1. Gudaf Tsegay, Ethiopia
29:29.73 SB (#1); 1st Ethiopian trials, 1st Worlds

2. Letesenbet Gidey, Ethiopia
31:28.16 SB (#40); 2nd Worlds

3. Ejgayehu Taye, Ethiopia
29:57.45 SB (#4); 2nd Ethiopian trials, 3rd Worlds

4. Sifan Hassan, Netherlands
29:37.80 SB (#2); 1st Hengelo, 11th Worlds

5. Irine Kimais, Kenya
31:32.19 SB (#41); 1st Kenyan Defence Forces champs, 1st Kenyan champs, 1st Kenyan trials, 4th Worlds

6. Alicia Monson, USA
30:03.82 SB (#8); 2nd The TEN, 2nd USAs, 5th Worlds; American record

7. Agnes Ngetich, Kenya
31:34.83 SB (#43); 2nd Kenyan trials, 6th Worlds

8. Mizan Alem, Ethiopia
29:59.03 SB (#5); 1st Night of 10,000m PBs, 4th Ethiopian trials

9. Grace Nawowuna, Kenya
29:47.42 SB (#3); 2nd Hengelo, 6th Kenyan trials, 9th Worlds

10. Ririka Hironaka, Japan
30:55.29 SB (#18); 4th Nobeoka, 7th Worlds, 2nd Asian Games, 1st Japanese champs

US rankings

1. Monson, On Athletics Club
2. Elise Cranny, Nike/Team Boss
31:57.51 SB (#10); 1st USAs, 12th Worlds
3. Natosha Rogers, Puma Elite
30:48.69 SB (#3); 4th The TEN, 3rd USAs, 14th Worlds
4. Weini Kelati, Under Armour Dark Sky Distance
31:04.16 SB (#5); 2nd Night of 10,000m PBs, 4th USAs, 1st US road champs
5. Karissa Schweizer, Nike Bowerman Track Club
32:32.10 SB (#19); 5th USAs

Women’s 3000 steeplechase: Yavi’s breakthrough tops Chepkoech comeback

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The bar is being raised in the women’s steeplechase. Not literally — the barriers are still 30 inches tall — but more women are running faster than ever before. Five women ran 9:00 or faster in the steeple in 2023, and that number could be even greater in 2024 now that Norah Jeruto‘s provisional suspension for an Athlete Biological Passport violation was overturned (though the AIU is appealing that decision).

In Jeruto’s absence, 24-year-old Winfred Yavi stepped up and delivered two sensational performances in the year’s biggest races: an 8:54.29 in the World final in Budapest and an 8:50.66 — the second-fastest time ever — to win the DL final in Eugene. She had to be that good because world record holder Beatrice Chepkoech had a resurgent season at age 32, running 8:58 in Budapest and 8:51 in Eugene to establish herself as the clear world #2.

Unfortunately, doping drama is threatening to overshadow this event. 2016 Olympic champ/former world record holder Ruth Jebet has already been popped for EPO. In November, Ethiopia’s Zerfe Wondemagegn, who was 4th at the 2023 Worlds, was provisionally suspended for EPO as well. And the Jeruto case remains unresolved.

In the US, the event is in an interesting spot. For the first time since 2013, someone other than Emma Coburn won the US title. And the title didn’t go to Olympic silver medallist, Courtney Frerichs. Frerichs, who had made every US team since 2016, did not run the US final. Will those two — inarguably the two greatest women’s steeplers in American history — rebound in 2024, or will the likes of Krissy Gear (who won USAs and ran 9:12 this year after only running 10:00 last year), Courtney Wayment, and Olivia Markezich keep them off the Olympic team?

LRC Worlds recap Winfred Yavi Blasts 8:54 to Win Worlds Steeplechase for Bahrain
LRC USAs recap Krissy Gear Snaps Emma Coburn’s Win Streak in Steeplechase at 2023 USAs

1. Winfred Yavi, Bahrain
8:50.66 SB (#1); 1st Doha, 11th Florence, 1st Arab Games, 1st Worlds, 1st Zurich, 1st Pre (DL final), 1st Asian Games

2. Beatrice Chepkoech, Kenya
8:51.67 SB (#2); 4th Doha, 1st Kip Keino, 4th Florence, 1st Lausanne, 1st Kenyan trials, 2nd Worlds, 2nd Zurich, 2nd Pre (DL final)

3. Faith Cherotich, Kenya
8:59.65 SB (#4); 3rd Doha, 2nd Kip Keino, 3rd Kenyan trials, 3rd Worlds, 3rd Zurich, 3rd Pre (DL final)

4. Jackline Chepkoech, Kenya
8:57.35 SB (#3); 7th Doha, 3rd Kip Keino, 2nd Florence, 2nd Kenyan trials, 1st London, 9th Worlds, 12th Zurich, 4th Pre (DL final)

5. Sembo Almayew, Ethiopia
9:00.71 SB (#5); 2nd Doha, 1st Florence, 2nd Lausanne, 13th Worlds, 7th Pre (DL final)

6. Alice Finot, France
9:06.15 SB (#7); 5th Florence, 9th Lausanne, 1st French champs, 5th Worlds, 10th Pre (DL final)

7. Maruša Mišmaš-Zrimšek, Slovenia
9:06.37 SB (#8); 5th Doha, 6th Florence, 6th Lausanne, 6th Worlds, 6th Pre (DL final)

8. Luiza Gega, Albania
9:09.64 SB (#9); 10th Florence, 8th Worlds, 4th Zurich

9. Peruth Chemutai, Uganda
9:10.26 SB (#10); 11th Doha, 3rd Lausanne, 7th Worlds, 10th Zurich, DNF Pre (DL final)

10. Marwa Bouzayani, Tunisia
9:11.76 SB (#13); 9th Doha, 9th Florence, 7th Lausanne, 2nd Arab Games, 10th Worlds, 5th Zurich, 8th Pre (DL final)

US rankings

Wayment and Gear were 2-2 against each other in 2023 but we gave the edge to Wayment, who ran a little faster outright (9:11.41 vs 9:12.81) and much more consistently (five races at 9:20 or better; Gear’s #2 was just 9:23), did better at Worlds, and ran the DL final.

1. Courtney Wayment, On/Taylor Made Elite
9:11.41 SB (#1); 2nd Track Fest, 8th Rome, 3rd USAs, 4th London, 15th Worlds, 11th Zurich, 9th Pre (DL final)
2. Krissy Gear, HOKA NAZ Elite
9:12.81 SB (#2); 1st Track Fest, 1st USAs, 6th London, Worlds semis
3. Emma Coburn, New Balance/Team Boss
9:13.60 SB (#3); 10th Doha, 12th Florence, 2nd USAs, Worlds semis
4. Olivia Markezich, University of Notre Dame
9:17.93 SB (#4); 1st ACCs, 1st NCAAs, 4th USAs
5. Marisa Howard, Tracksmith/Idaho Afoot
9:22.73 SB (#5); 4th Track Fest, 5th LA GP, 5th USAs, 4th Pan Am Games

Women’s marathon: What a year

There were three women who could lay a legitimate claim to the top spot in our rankings. Sifan Hassan defeated the best field of the year in London, then ran the #2 time in history in Chicago (2:13:44), beating one of the world’s best marathoners in Ruth Chepngetich by almost two minutes. Hellen Obiri became the first woman since 1989 to win Boston and New York in the same year. And Tigist Assefa ran 2:11:53 in Berlin — nearly two minutes faster than any other woman in history. We ultimately gave credit to Hassan and Obiri for running two races this year instead of one (Assefa was meant to run London in April but withdrew due to injury).

Among the Americans, Betsy Saina had a big year with a 2:21:40 pb in Tokyo in March and a 2:26:47 win in Sydney in September. She is in a strong position heading into February’s Olympic Trials, but will face stiff competition with Emily SissonEmma BatesSara HallKeira D’Amato, and a resurgent Molly Seidel all in the mix.

LRC Worlds recap Ethiopia’s Amane Beriso Shankule Wins World Marathon Title to Cap an Amazing Year

1. Sifan Hassan, Netherlands
1st London (2:18:33), 1st Chicago (2:13:44)

2. Hellen Obiri, Kenya
1st Boston (2:21:38), 1st New York (2:27:23)

3. Tigist Assefa, Ethiopia
1st Berlin (2:11:53 WR)

4. Ruth Chepngetich, Kenya
1st Nagoya (2:18:08), 2nd Chicago (2:15:37)

5. Amane Beriso, Ethiopia
2nd Boston (2:21:50), 1st Worlds (2:24:23)

6. Worknesh Degefa, Ethiopia
1st Valencia (2:15:51)

7. Rosemary Wanjiru, Kenya
1st Tokyo (2:16:28), 6th Worlds (2:26:42)

8. Alemu Megertu, Ethiopia
2nd London (2:18:37), 3rd Chicago (2:17:09)

9. Sheila Kiprotich, Kenya
4th London (2:18:51), 2nd Berlin (2:17:49)

10. Lonah Chemtai Salpeter, Israel
3rd Boston (2:21:57), 4th Worlds (2:25:38)

US rankings

1. Betsy Saina, Asics
5th Tokyo (2:21:40), 1st Sydney (2:26:47)

2. Emma Bates, Asics
5th Boston (2:22:10), 13th Chicago (2:25:04)

3. Emily Sisson, New Balance
7th Chicago (2:22:09)

4. Molly Seidel, Puma/Verde TC
8th Chicago (2:23:07)

5. Sara Vaughn, Puma Elite
10th Chicago (2:23:24)

The women’s rankings are below; the men’s rankings can be found here.


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