The road racing world is a vast and expensive business, and one of the most expensive road events in the world is the Road Runner’s Series, which takes place in Portland, Oregon, each year.
The series is run by the International Road Race Federation (IRRF) and takes place between August and November each year, with over 300 entries.
The event is not just for the most wealthy road athletes and their families, but also for the average person who does not have the money to buy a new car or purchase a new pair of shoes.
However, for those with a budget, it is possible to film the event without going out and spending a fortune, with some videos being uploaded to YouTube.
The Road Runner Series (RTS) takes place every year in Portland.
The event has a lot to offer the average road runner, as there are numerous categories and stages to choose from, and there is no limit on how many races you can compete in.
For this article, we will look at the four stages of the RTS, from the first to the second, and how to take part.
Stage One – The Opening DayThe first stage of the road race takes place from 8am on the opening day of the race, and the riders start their journey on a route that is not exactly easy for beginners.
The roads are quite wide, with the average starting point being approximately one kilometre (0.6 miles) from the start line, so it is a good idea to wear a helmet.
The course is fairly flat with the best starting point coming just before the start, so riders should be ready to get moving if the roads are not quite as wide as you would like.
At the start of the day, the roads get rougher as the day progresses, and it is always advisable to start from the right-hand side of the course, so that you do not have to make any adjustments on the way.
The second stage of this stage is the fastest part of the event, with an average starting time of 5.5 kilometres per hour (3.4 miles per hour).
The roads get more and more difficult as the course goes on, and if you are going to make it past the first intermediate checkpoints, it will be best to take the opportunity to get as far out of the way as possible.
After this, there are some fairly long stretches of road where you will want to keep moving, but you should have enough time to get past all the intermediate checkpoints.
This is the most difficult stage of stage two, where the roads take an even more gradual incline and you will be looking for a gap as the race progresses.
Stage Three – The FinishLineThis stage is another of the fastest stages of stage one, with a top speed of 7.5km/h (4.5mph).
If you have not finished the first stage yet, you should not be too concerned as the riders will still have a lot of distance to cover.
You should make it to the finish line with the most of the remaining time in the race.
The best time in this stage will be about 7 minutes, as the roads will be getting more and better as the morning progresses.
There is a very steep descent down the middle of the track, so make sure you have a plan for when you will need to stop for the last kilometre.
It will be a very long and challenging day, so be prepared.
Stage Four – The Final StageThe final stage of a road event is the finishing stage, where you have to beat the clock and finish the race in the shortest time possible.
This will be the hardest part of a race, as you will have to do a lot for the finish.
The average finishing time in stage four is 5.8km/hr (4 miles/hour), and this is where the riders are most likely to get frustrated.
If you do get the chance to finish the event in the time it takes to reach the finish, then congratulations!
You will have beaten the clock.