Fastest 5k ever run

Fastest 5k ever run DEFAULT

Since the inaugural race in 1986, the World’s Fastest 5K has been more than just a catchy tagline. For the past 35 years, the Carlsbad 5000 has served as a proving ground for Olympians and amateurs alike. The race is home to some of the fastest road 5k times ever run, including the course record of 12:59.5 by Sammy Kipketer, and has seen numerous World Records, US Records, and National records set throughout its iconic history. Here is just a small taste of some of the legendary athletes and incredible performances that have helped make the Carlsbad 5000 one of the best road races in the world!

1986

Steve Scott

Steve, one of the greatest American middle-distance runners of all time, was instrumental in helping establish the Carlsbad 5000 on the world stage when the race debuted in 1986. Not only did he help design the course but he threw down a World Record en route to winning the inaugural race! Steve would go on to win three consecutive Elite Invitationals, firmly cementing himself as one of the all-time greats.

2000

Sammy Kipketer

In 2000, eighteen-year-old Sammy Kipketer of Kenya in his first trip to the United States, shaved 12 seconds off the world best to set the 5K road running World Record as recognized by the Association of Road Racing Statisticians (ARRS) which stood for 20 years until being broken in February 2020.

Despite an attempt to improve his time the following year, Kipketer’s record race time of 13:00 still stands as the Carlsbad 5000 course record.

2002

Deena Drossin 

On a breezy race day, Deena Drossin (now, Kastor) dominated the women’s field and set a World Road Record in 14:54.

Despite a stacked elite field, she took the lead in the race after the first mile (4:45) and only increased her lead from there. At this race, Deena became the first American to set the 5K World Record since 1986.

2006

Mesert Defar

Olympic 5000m track gold medalist Meseret Defar of Ethiopia set the Women’s 5K road race World Record with a winning in a time of 14:46.

Defar has raced Carlsbad 5000 a number of times and her best Carlsbad 5000 finish still stands as one of the fastest recorded Women’s times ever run.

2016

Bernard Lagat

In 2016, the highlight of the men’s race went to the American Bernard Lagat who, at 41 years old, placed fourth overall in 13:38 and improved his own World Masters record by two seconds.

2018

Meb Keflezighi 

In 2018, four-time Olympian Meb Keflezighi headlined a new ownership team bringing event management back to its local roots as a small family-owned race.

Meb and his team are committed to empowering runners of all ages and abilities with a renewed focus on youth engagement and professional athlete support.

Carlsbad 5000 | World's Fastest 5K

Sours: https://carlsbad5000.com/history/

For the second time in the last month and the third time in 2021, the women’s 5K road world record has been broken, this time by Norway’s Karoline Grøvdal, who ran an amazing time of 14:39 at a race near Oslo on Saturday. Grøvdal, a two-time Olympian, beat both Beatrice Chepkoech‘s official world record of 14:43 and Beth Potter‘s more recent unofficial record of 14:41. 

 

This is by far the fastest 5K of Grøvdal’s career, shattering her previous personal best (and Norwegian record) of 15:04, a time she ran in October 2020. Her run on Saturday, which was at a small event called the Rekordløpet Gardermoen, even smashed her 5,000m PB on the track, which stands at 14:51.66. Grøvdal’s result adds to an already impressive resume that features national records in the mile (4:26.23), 2,000m (5:41.04), 2,000m and 3,000m steeplechase (6:21.39 and 9:13.35) and 10K (30:32). 

RELATED: Scotland’s Beth Potter breaks 5K world record with 14:41 run in Great Britain

In a post-race interview with NRK, Norway’s national broadcaster, Grøvdal said she wasn’t expecting to run anywhere near the world record. “I knew about that time, but that was actually not my focus today,” she said. “I had a goal of improving my Norwegian record, but my form has been good for a long time now.”

Unfortunately, Grøvdal’s record may not be ratified as a world record, just like Potter’s wasn’t after her 14:41 run in the U.K. in early April. Potter’s and Grøvdal’s runs, both of which were faster than Chepkoech’s ratified and official world record, were both set at races without doping control and on courses that weren’t measured by proper officials. When this was mentioned to her after the race, Grøvdal expressed her disappointment.

“If the formalities are not there, then it is incredibly bad of the organizer,” she said. “I can say no more than that.” As Chris Barnes, race director of the Podium 5K in the U.K. (the race where Potter ran her unofficial world record) has noted, though, making sure a race is certified for world records is not cheap, and it can be tough to afford for smaller events like his or the Rekordløpet Gardermoen. 

RELATED: 12-year-old girl runs single-age 5K world record in 16:40

Race organizers spoke with NRK after the run as well, and they said the pandemic was partly to blame for the lack of officials on site on Saturday. There was no one in Norway with the proper certification to measure a ratifiable course, and due to COVID-19 restrictions and the fact that the race was spontaneously organized just a week ago, no official from another European country would have been able to travel to Norway and get out of quarantine (which is 10 days) in time to check the course. 

Organizers are now trying to retroactively have the race certified. They plan to have doping control officials test Grøvdal in the coming days and to bring someone to measure the course. It might be too late at this point, though, and Grøvdal’s record, like Potter’s could remain unratified and unofficial.  

RELATED: Beatrice Chepkoech runs 14:43, breaks 5K world record in Monaco

Sours: https://runningmagazine.ca/sections/runs-races/norwegian-runner-wins-5k-in-1439-breaks-world-record-on-home-soil/
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  • Ugandan runner Joshua Cheptegei smashed the 5K world record on Sunday at the Monaco Run 5K.
  • His time of 12:51 bested the previous record by 27 seconds.
  • Cheptegei set the (now broken) 10K world record in December and won the 10,000 meters on the track at the IAAF World Championships in Doha, Qatar.

Records keep falling in 2020 as Joshua Cheptegei obliterated the 5K world record in his first race of the season. The 23-year-old from Uganda ran 12:51 at the Monaco Run 5K on Sunday, breaking the previous record by a whopping 27 seconds.

Pending ratification, Cheptegei’s winning performance broke the previous world record of 13:18 set by Rhonex Kipruto en route to his 10K world record in Valencia on January 12, according to World Athletics.

“Wow, this is really great,” Chepetegei told World Athletics. “I had sub-13 minutes on my mind today, so when my legs felt good during the race I decided to really go for it. To take this many seconds off the record makes me very happy and is a great first test for me in an important season.”

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Cheptegei attacked the pace from the gun, breaking away from the field with an opening kilometer of 2:31. He held a consistent pace—2:35, 2:36, and 2:35—for the next three kilometers and finished with a final split of 2:32.

Cheptegei's 12:51 is the fastest 5K recorded on the roads and the track in the last year. During the 2019 season, the top mark in the 5,000 meters was 12:52.98, run by Telahun Haile Bekele at the Rome Diamond League meeting in June.

Because the 5K did not become an official world record event until November 2017, Cheptegei also surpassed the fastest time ever recorded on the roads, which was Sammy Kipketer’s 13:00 set in 2000 at the Carlsbad 5000.

Jimmy Gressier of France finished second to Cheptegei in 13:18, which broke the European record. Liv Westphal, also from France, won the women’s race in 15:31 and broke the French national record.

The 5K world record builds on a series of breakthrough races for Cheptegei, who broke the 10K world record at the 10K Valencia Trinidad Alfonso in December.

Prior to the record, he became a cross-country world champion in March 2019 and a world champion in the 10,000 meters at the IAAF World Championships in Doha, Qatar.

Taylor DutchTaylor Dutch is a sports and fitness writer living in Chicago; a former NCAA track athlete, Taylor specializes in health, wellness, and endurance sports coverage.

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Sours: https://www.runnersworld.com/news/a30952158/joshua-cheptegei-5k-world-record/
How To Run A Faster 5k

5K run

Road running competition

This article is about road racing. For track racing, see 5000 metres.

The 5K run is a long-distanceroad running competition over a distance of five kilometres (3.107 mi). Also referred to as the 5K road race, 5 km, or simply 5K, it is the shortest of the most common road running distances. It is usually distinguished from the 5000 metrestrack running event by stating the distance in kilometres, rather than metres.

Among road running events, the 5K distance is mostly popular with novice or infrequent runners or joggers, as it is comparatively easier to complete the distance without endurance training. This also makes the distance suitable for people looking to improve or maintain their general physical fitness, rather than develop long-distance running abilities. The brevity of the distance means that less time is required to take part in the activity and that people from a wide range of ages and abilities may participate. From a physiological perspective, five kilometres is towards the low end of endurance running.[1][2]

The combination of the activity's simplicity, its low cost, and medium exercise intensity mean that it is often recommended by medical organisations and healthcare professionals.[3][4][5] Like all physical activity, regular 5K runs can improve cardiovascular function and reduce body fat, as well as having mental health benefits (see runner's high).[6]

Events[edit]

Similar to other road running events, many organised 5K running events incorporate an element of charity running.[2] Runners may elect to raise money for a chosen charity on the condition of their completion of the race.[7] This is typically optional, with other participants running for pleasure. The 5K distance is particularly popular among women and a number of annual women-only races are organised over this distance. Running USA's 2012 analysis of participation in American road races showed that 58% of participants in 5K races were women. This contrasts with women's participation in sport in general and in longer distance races particularly, where the same report showed the gender bias was reversed.[8][9]

The Hot Chocolate 5K in Chicago and the Mercedes-Benz Corporate Run in Miami are the largest organised 5K runs in the United States, having attracted over 20,000 and over 16,000 runners, respectively, in 2012. This ranked the Hot Chocolate 5K as the 20th largest road running event of any distance in the United States that year.[10] There are several prominent 5K race series, including The Color Run, an international, mass participation, city-based series involving coloured water showers,[11] and the parkrun series, which is a worldwide network of free-to-enter, volunteer-led races occurring each weekend, originating in the United Kingdom.[12]

Unlike longer road races, such as the 10K run and marathon, the 5K distance is not commonly contested by elite distance runners. The Carlsbad 5000 is one of the few races that attract competitive elite fields and has seen several world bests for the distance (prior to the IAAF's 2018 decision to begin recognising world records for the 5K).[13][14] The IAAF, now World Athletics did not go back to recognise the world best performances set at Carlsbad, which left a dilemma of known superior performances at Carlsbad and inferior world records that will last until the performances at Carlsbad are recognised or surpassed.

Another annual American race, Freihofer's Run for Women, also regularly has elite women competing in the road distance,[15] as does the BOClassic in Italy.[16] Elite racing almost exclusively takes place on the track for this distance.

There is no official world championship event organised for the 5 km road distance. Championships over 5 km are held nationally in some areas, including the United States and England.[17][18] An annual North American 5K Championships was created in 2002, but this competition ceased after 2005.[19][20]

Records[edit]

The 5 km road distance was introduced by IAAF as a world record event in November 2017, with the inaugural record to be recognised after 1 January 2018 if the performances were equal to or better than 13:10 for men and 14:45 for women.[21] Other statistical organisations, including the Association of Road Racing Statisticians, record best times for the event.[22] Records for the 5K are often noted in national records in athletics.

Men's world bests progression (Pre-IAAF)[edit]

Men's world record progression (IAAF era)[edit]

Women's world bests progression (Pre-IAAF)[edit]

Time Athlete Date Venue
14:32+  Joyciline Jepkosgei (KEN)9 September 2017 Birell Prague Grand Prix
14:46  Meseret Defar (ETH)9 April 2006 Carlsbad 5000
14:47  Lornah Kiplagat (NED)28 March 2004 Brunssum, Netherlands
14:50.4  Paula Radcliffe (GBR)14 September 2003 London, United Kingdom
14:53.6  Berhane Adere (ETH)13 April 2003 Carlsbad 5000
14:53.8  Deena Drossin (USA)7 April 2002 Carlsbad 5000
14:57  Paula Radcliffe (GBR)2 September 2001 London, United Kingdom
14:57.2  Lydia Cheromei (KEN)8 June 1997 Bern, Switzerland
15:05  Rose Cheruiyot (KEN)2 April 1995 Carlsbad 5000
15:10  Elana Meyer (RSA)16 October 1994 Providence, United States
15:11  Liz McColgan (GBR)14 April 1991 Carlsbad 5000
15:20  Lynn Williams (CAN)2 April 1989 Carlsbad 5000
15:26  Liz McColgan (GBR)20 December 1987 Derry, United Kingdom
15:29  Grete Waitz (NOR)20 October 1984 West Lafayette, United States
15:29  Lorraine Moller (NZL)31 October 1982 Woodland Hills, United States
16:08  Mary Shea (USA)14 February 1982 Raleigh, United States
16:16  Julie Shea (USA)20 September 1981 Jersey City, United States

Women's world record progression (IAAF era)[edit]

Time Athlete Date Venue
14:44  Sifan Hassan (NED)17 February 2019 Monaco

All-time top 25[edit]

Men[edit]

  • Correct as of September 2021.

Notes[edit]

Below is a list of other times equal or superior to 13:20:

Women[edit]

  • Correct as of September 2021.

Notes[edit]

Below is a list of other times equal or superior to 14:53:

Notes[edit]

  1. ^uncertified course
  2. ^Unratificable by World Athletics because no drug test after race.

References[edit]

  1. ^Wolfe-Bieler, Kristen (2007-06-08). Run Your First 5-K. Runner's World. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  2. ^ abLiberman, Art; Brown, Randy; Myers, Eileen (January 18, 2012). The Everything Running Book: The Ultimate Guide to Injury-free Running for Fitness and Competition. Adams Media. p. 194. ISBN .
  3. ^Beginner 5km programmeArchived 2014-02-03 at the Wayback Machine. BUPA. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  4. ^5K Fun RunArchived 2014-02-01 at the Wayback Machine. Diabetes.co.uk. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  5. ^5K run: 7-week training schedule for beginners. Mayo Clinic. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  6. ^running with Couch to 5K. National Health Service. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  7. ^Race for LifeArchived 2014-01-15 at the Wayback Machine. Cancer Research UK. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  8. ^StatisticsArchived 2016-01-03 at the Wayback Machine. Running USA (2012). Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  9. ^2012 State of the Sport Part I: Growth of Women's Running. Running USA (2012-05-09). Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  10. ^Largest Races. Running USA. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  11. ^About. The Color Run. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  12. ^Philips, Mitch (2010-05-21). Grass-roots support pushes Parkrun to new heights. Reuters. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  13. ^Defar runs fastest ever women's 5km in Carlsbad. IAAF (2006-04-10). Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  14. ^Third win in a row for Gebremeskel, Burka makes Ethiopian double in Carlsbad. IAAF (2013-04-08). Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  15. ^Chebet beats the heat to set course record in Albany 5K. IAAF (2010-06-06). Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  16. ^Sampaolo, Diego (2012-01-01). Soi and Cheruiyot take thrillers in Bolzano. IAAF. Retrieved on 2012-01-02.
  17. ^Records, Rankings, and Lists. USA Track and Field. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  18. ^English 5k Road ChampionshipArchived 2009-11-20 at the Wayback Machine. England Athletics (2010-07-12). Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  19. ^North AMerican 5 Kilometres Championships. GBR Athletics. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  20. ^2005 North American 5 km Team Challenge. USATF. Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  21. ^"Summary of key changes to IAAF Competition Rules, as of June 2018". IAAF. 28 June 2018. Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  22. ^World Best Progressions- Road. Association of Road Racing Statisticians (2013-12-21). Retrieved on 2014-01-18.
  23. ^"Cheptegei breaks world 5km record in Monaco". World Athletics. 16 February 2020. Retrieved 3 March 2020.
  24. ^Phil Minshull (12 September 2021). "Tirop and Teferi smash world records in Herzogenaurach". World Athletics. Retrieved 28 September 2021.
  25. ^Phil Minshull (12 September 2021). "Tirop and Teferi smash world records in Herzogenaurach". World Athletics. Retrieved 28 September 2021.
  26. ^Phil Minshull (12 September 2021). "Tirop and Teferi smash world records in Herzogenaurach". World Athletics. Retrieved 28 September 2021.
  27. ^Bob Ramsak (14 February 2021). "14:43! Chepkoech breaks world 5km record in Monaco". World Athletics. Retrieved 27 February 2021.
  28. ^"Jagd auf Europarekord bei BOclassic missglückt knapp". runaustria.at (in German). 31 December 2020. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  29. ^"Cheptegei breaks world 5km record in Monaco". World Athletics. 16 February 2020. Retrieved 3 March 2020.
  30. ^Valiente, Emeterio (12 January 2020). "Kipruto breaks world 10km record in Valencia". World Athletics. World Athletics. Retrieved 12 January 2020.
  31. ^Helmut Winter (21 July 2020). "Seven Hills 5K invitational run in the Netherlands". aims-worldrunning.org. Retrieved 29 September 2020.
  32. ^Bob Ramsak (14 February 2021). "14:43! Chepkoech breaks world 5km record in Monaco". World Athletics. Retrieved 27 February 2021.
  33. ^Bob Ramsak (14 February 2021). "14:43! Chepkoech breaks world 5km record in Monaco". World Athletics. Retrieved 27 February 2021.
  34. ^"Jagd auf Europarekord bei BOclassic missglückt knapp". runaustria.at (in German). 31 December 2020. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  35. ^ abBarbara Matson (April 15, 2017). "Ben True sets American record en route to BAA 5K win". The Boston Globe. Retrieved April 15, 2017.
  36. ^Jessica Whittington (8 August 2020). "Marc Scott breaks British record at Podium 5km". athleticsweekly.com. Retrieved 14 August 2020.
  37. ^"Jagd auf Europarekord bei BOclassic missglückt knapp". runaustria.at (in German). 31 December 2020. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  38. ^"Jagd auf Europarekord bei BOclassic missglückt knapp". runaustria.at (in German). 31 December 2020. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  39. ^Phil Minshull (12 September 2021). "Tirop and Teferi smash world records in Herzogenaurach". World Athletics. Retrieved 28 September 2021.
  40. ^Bob Ramsak (9 September 2017). "Jepkosgei smashes world 10km record in Prague". IAAF. Retrieved 10 September 2017.
  41. ^Yasmin Sunde Hoel; Malin Jørnholt (1 May 2021). "Grøvdal med tidenes raskeste løp, men får trolig ikke verdensrekord: – Utrolig dårlig" (in Norwegian). NRK. Retrieved 23 May 2021.
  42. ^Sean Ingle (4 April 2021). "No drug testers means Beth Potter's 5km record run likely to be chalked off". The Guardian. Retrieved 10 April 2021.
  43. ^Jason Henderson (3 April 2021). "Beth Potter beats world record time at Podium 5km". athleticsweekly.com. Retrieved 10 April 2021.
  44. ^Bob Ramsak (14 February 2021). "14:43! Chepkoech breaks world 5km record in Monaco". World Athletics. Retrieved 27 February 2021.
  45. ^Nicole Jeffery (17 February 2019). "Wanders and Hassan set world 5km records in Monaco". IAAF. Retrieved 18 February 2019.
  46. ^Bob Ramsak (8 September 2019). "Weekend road round-up: Chepkirui and Kimeli break 30 minutes at Prague 10k, Kosgei dominates Great North Run". IAAF. Retrieved 22 September 2019.
  47. ^Bob Ramsak (8 September 2019). "Weekend road round-up: Chepkirui and Kimeli break 30 minutes at Prague 10k, Kosgei dominates Great North Run". IAAF. Retrieved 22 September 2019.
  48. ^Bob Ramsak (8 September 2019). "Weekend road round-up: Chepkirui and Kimeli break 30 minutes at Prague 10k, Kosgei dominates Great North Run". IAAF. Retrieved 22 September 2019.
  49. ^"Caroline Chepkoech Prague Half Marathon 2018 Result". runczech.com. 7 April 2018. Retrieved 16 April 2018.
  50. ^"Joan Melly Chelimo Prague Half Marathon 2018 Result". runczech.com. 7 April 2018. Retrieved 16 April 2018.
  51. ^Phil Minshull (12 September 2021). "Tirop and Teferi smash world records in Herzogenaurach". World Athletics. Retrieved 28 September 2021.
  52. ^Phil Minshull (12 September 2021). "Tirop and Teferi smash world records in Herzogenaurach". World Athletics. Retrieved 28 September 2021.

List of world bests

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/5K_run

Run ever fastest 5k

5000 metres world record progression

Time Athlete Date Location 14:36.6 Hannes Kolehmainen (FIN)1912-07-10 Stockholm, Sweden[1]14:35.4 Paavo Nurmi (FIN)1922-09-12 Stockholm, Sweden[1]14:28.2 Paavo Nurmi (FIN)1924-06-19 Helsinki, Finland[1]14:17.0 Lauri Lehtinen (FIN)1932-06-19 Helsinki, Finland[1]14:08.8 Taisto Mäki (FIN)1939-06-16 Helsinki, Finland[1]13:58.2 Gunder Hägg (SWE)1942-09-20 Gothenburg, Sweden[1]13:57.2 Emil Zátopek (TCH)1954-05-30 Paris, France[1]13:56.6 Vladimir Kuts (URS)1954-08-29 Bern, Switzerland[1]13:51.6 Chris Chataway (GBR)1954-10-13 London, United Kingdom[1]13:51.2 Vladimir Kuts (URS)1954-10-23 Prague, Czechoslovakia[1]13:50.8 Sandor Iharos (HUN)1955-09-10 Budapest, Hungary[1]13:46.8 Vladimir Kuts (URS)1955-09-18 Belgrad, Yugoslavia[1]13:40.6 Sandor Iharos (HUN)1955-10-23 Budapest, Hungary[1]13:36.8 Gordon Pirie (GBR)1956-06-19 Bergen, Norway[1]13:35.0 Vladimir Kuts (URS)1957-10-13 Rome, Italy[1]13:34.8 Ron Clarke (AUS)1965-01-16 Hobart, Australia[1]13:33.6 Ron Clarke (AUS)1965-02-01 Auckland, New Zealand[1]13:25.8 Ron Clarke (AUS)1965-06-04 Compton, USA[1]13:24.2 Kipchoge Keino (KEN)1965-11-30 Auckland, New Zealand[1]13:16.6 Ron Clarke (AUS)1966-07-05 Stockholm, Sweden[1]13:16.4 Lasse Virén (FIN)1972-09-14 Helsinki, Finland[1]13:13.0 Emiel Puttemans (BEL)1972-09-20 Brussels, Belgium[1]13:12.9 Dick Quax (NZL)1977-07-05 Stockholm, Sweden[1]13:08.4 Henry Rono (KEN)1978-04-08 Berkeley, California, USA[1]13:06.20 Henry Rono (KEN)1981-09-13 Knarvik, Norway[1]13:00.41 David Moorcroft (GBR)1982-07-07 Oslo, Norway[1]13:00.40 Saïd Aouita (MAR)1985-07-22 Oslo, Norway[1]12:58.39 Saïd Aouita (MAR)1987-07-27 Rome, Italy[1]12:56.96 Haile Gebrselassie (ETH)1994-06-04 Hengelo, Netherlands[1]12:55.30 Moses Kiptanui (KEN)1995-06-08 Rome, Italy[1]12:44.39 Haile Gebrselassie (ETH)1995-08-16 Zürich, Switzerland[1]12:41.86 Haile Gebrselassie (ETH)1997-08-13 Zürich, Switzerland[1]12:39.74 Daniel Komen (KEN)1997-08-22 Brussels, Belgium[1]12:39.36 Haile Gebrselassie (ETH)1998-06-13 Helsinki, Finland[1]12:37.35 Kenenisa Bekele (ETH)2004-05-31 Hengelo, Netherlands[1]12:35.36 Joshua Cheptegei (UGA)2020-08-14 Monaco[4]
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/5000_metres_world_record_progression
This Will NEVER Happen AGAIN In A Marathon

5000 Metres men

1 12:35.36 Joshua CHEPTEGEI 12 SEP 1996 UGA UGA 1 Stade Louis II, Monaco (MON) 14 AUG 2020 1302 2 12:37.35 Kenenisa BEKELE 13 JUN 1982 ETH ETH 1 Blankers-Koen Stadion, Hengelo (NED) 31 MAY 2004 1294 3 12:39.36 Haile GEBRSELASSIE 18 APR 1973 ETH ETH 1 Helsinki (FIN) 13 JUN 1998 1286 4 12:39.74 Daniel KOMEN 17 MAY 1976 KEN KEN 1 Bruxelles (BEL) 22 AUG 1997 1285 5 12:43.02 Selemon BAREGA 20 JAN 2000 ETH ETH 1 Boudewijnstadion, Bruxelles (BEL) 31 AUG 2018 1273 6 12:45.82 Hagos GEBRHIWET 11 MAY 1994 ETH ETH 2 Boudewijnstadion, Bruxelles (BEL) 31 AUG 2018 1262 7 12:46.53 Eliud KIPCHOGE 05 NOV 1984 KEN KEN 1 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 02 JUL 2004 1259 8 12:46.79 Yomif KEJELCHA 01 AUG 1997 ETH ETH 3 Boudewijnstadion, Bruxelles (BEL) 31 AUG 2018 1259 9 12:46.81 Dejen GEBREMESKEL 24 NOV 1989 ETH ETH 1 Paris (FRA) 06 JUL 2012 1258 10 12:47.04 Sileshi SIHINE 29 JAN 1983 ETH ETH 2 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 02 JUL 2004 1258 11 12:47.20 Mohammed AHMED 05 JAN 1991 CAN CAN 1 Jesuit High School Track, Portland, OR (USA) 10 JUL 2020 1257 12 12:48.45 Jakob INGEBRIGTSEN 19 SEP 2000 NOR NOR 1 Stadio Luigi Ridolfi, Firenze (ITA) 10 JUN 2021 1252 13 12:48.63 Jacob KIPLIMO 14 NOV 2000 UGA UGA 1 Mestský Stadion, Ostrava (CZE) 08 SEP 2020 1252 14 12:48.64 Isiah Kiplangat KOECH 19 DEC 1993 KEN KEN 3 Paris (FRA) 06 JUL 2012 1252 15 12:48.66 Isaac Kiprono SONGOK 25 APR 1984 KEN KEN 2 Zürich (SUI) 18 AUG 2006 1252 16 12:48.77 Yenew ALAMIREW 27 MAY 1990 ETH ETH 4 Paris (FRA) 06 JUL 2012 1251 17 12:48.81 Stephen CHERONO 15 OCT 1982 KEN KEN 1 Ostrava (CZE) 12 JUN 2003 1251 18 12:49.04 Thomas Pkemei LONGOSIWA 14 JAN 1982 KEN KEN 5 Paris (FRA) 06 JUL 2012 1250 19 12:49.28 Brahim LAHLAFI 15 APR 1968 MAR MAR 1 Bruxelles (BEL) 25 AUG 2000 1249 20 12:49.50 John KIPKOECH 29 DEC 1991 KEN KEN 6 Paris (FRA) 06 JUL 2012 1248 21 12:49.71 Mohammed MOURHIT 10 OCT 1970 BEL BEL 2 Bruxelles (BEL) 25 AUG 2000 1248 22 12:49.87 Paul TERGAT 17 JUN 1969 KEN KEN 3 Zürich (SUI) 13 AUG 1997 1247 23 12:50.24 Hicham EL GUERROUJ 14 SEP 1974 MAR MAR 2 Ostrava (CZE) 12 JUN 2003 1246 24 12:50.25 Abderrahim GOUMRI 21 MAY 1976 MAR MAR 2 Boudewijnstadion, Bruxelles (BEL) 26 AUG 2005 1246 25 12:50.55 Moses Ndiema MASAI 01 JUN 1986 KEN KEN 1 Olympiastadion, Berlin (GER) 01 JUN 2008 1244 26 12:50.72 Moses Ndiema KIPSIRO 02 SEP 1986 UGA UGA 3 Boudewijnstadion, Bruxelles (BEL) 14 SEP 2007 1244 27 12:50.79 Mohamed KATIR 17 FEB 1998 ESP ESP 4 Stadio Luigi Ridolfi, Firenze (ITA) 10 JUN 2021 1244 28 12:50.80 Salah HISSOU 16 JAN 1972 MAR MAR 1 Roma (ITA) 05 JUN 1996 1244 29 12:50.86 Ali SAIDI-SIEF 15 MAR 1978 ALG ALG 1 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 30 JUN 2000 1243 30 12:51.00 Joseph EBUYA 20 JUN 1987 KEN KEN 4 Boudewijnstadion, Bruxelles (BEL) 14 SEP 2007 1243 31 12:51.34 Edwin Cheruiyot SOI 03 MAR 1986 KEN KEN 1 Stade Louis II, Monaco (MON) 19 JUL 2013 1242 32 12:51.45 Vincent Kiprop CHEPKOK 05 JUL 1988 KEN KEN 2 Suhaim bin Hamad Stadium, Doha (QAT) 14 MAY 2010 1241 33 12:51.78 Nicholas Kipkorir KIMELI 29 SEP 1998 KEN KEN 2 Stade Louis II, Monaco (MON) 14 AUG 2020 1240 34 12:51.93 Justyn KNIGHT 19 JUL 1996 CAN CAN 5 Stadio Luigi Ridolfi, Firenze (ITA) 10 JUN 2021 1239 35 12:51.96 Albert ROP 17 JUL 1992 BRN BRN 2 Stade Louis II, Monaco (MON) 19 JUL 2013 1239 36 12:52.33 Sammy KIPKETER 29 SEP 1981 KEN KEN 2 Oslo (NOR) 27 JUN 2003 1238 37 12:52.45 Tariku BEKELE 28 FEB 1987 ETH ETH 2 Olympiastadion, Berlin (GER) 01 JUN 2008 1237 38 12:52.80 Gebregziabher GEBREMARIAM 12 OCT 1984 ETH ETH 3 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 08 JUL 2005 1236 39 12:52.98 Telahun Haile BEKELE 13 MAY 1999 ETH ETH 1 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 06 JUN 2019 1235 40 12:52.99 Abraham CHEBII 23 DEC 1979 KEN KEN 4 Oslo (NOR) 27 JUN 2003 1235 41 12:53.11 Mo FARAH 23 MAR 1983 GBR GBR 1 Stade Louis II, Monaco (MON) 22 JUL 2011 1235 42 12:53.28 Getnet WALE 16 JUL 2000 ETH ETH 1 Blankers-Koen Stadion, Hengelo (NED) 08 JUN 2021 1234 43 12:53.41 Khalid BOULAMI 07 AUG 1969 MAR MAR 4 Zürich (SUI) 13 AUG 1997 1234 44 12:53.46 Mark Kosgei KIPTOO 21 JUN 1976 KEN KEN 1 Olympiastadion, Stockholm (SWE) 06 AUG 2010 1234 45 12:53.58 Imane MERGA 15 OCT 1988 ETH ETH 3 Olympiastadion, Stockholm (SWE) 06 AUG 2010 1233 46 12:53.60 Bernard LAGAT 12 DEC 1974 USA USA 2 Stade Louis II, Monaco (MON) 22 JUL 2011 1233 47 12:53.66 Augustine Kiprono CHOGE 21 JAN 1987 KEN KEN 4 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 08 JUL 2005 1233 48 12:53.72 Philip MOSIMA 02 JAN 1977 KEN KEN 2 Roma (ITA) 05 JUN 1996 1233 49 12:53.84 Assefa MEZGEBU 19 JUN 1978 ETH ETH 1 Bruxelles (BEL) 28 AUG 1998 1232 50 12:54.07 John Kemboi KIBOWEN 21 APR 1969 KEN KEN 4 Stade de France, Paris-St-Denis (FRA) 31 AUG 2003 1231 51 12:54.15 Dejene BIRHANU 12 DEC 1980 ETH ETH 3 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 02 JUL 2004 1231 52 12:54.19 Abraham CHERKOS 23 SEP 1989 ETH ETH 5 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 14 JUL 2006 1231 53 12:54.22 Nibret MELAK 09 OCT 1999 ETH ETH 2 Blankers-Koen Stadion, Hengelo (NED) 08 JUN 2021 1231 54 12:54.46 Moses MOSOP 07 JUL 1985 KEN KEN 3 Paris (FRA) 08 JUL 2006 1230 55 12:54.58 James Kwalia C'KURUI 12 JUN 1984 KEN KEN 5 Oslo (NOR) 27 JUN 2003 1230 56 12:54.70 Dieter BAUMANN 09 FEB 1965 GER GER 5 Zürich (SUI) 13 AUG 1997 1229 57 12:54.83 Muktar EDRIS 14 JAN 1994 ETH ETH 1 Olympiastadion, Stockholm (SWE) 21 AUG 2014 1229 58 12:54.85 Moses KIPTANUI 01 OCT 1970 KEN KEN 3 Roma (ITA) 05 JUN 1996 1229 59 12:54.99 Benjamin LIMO 23 AUG 1974 KEN KEN 3 Paris (FRA) 04 JUL 2003 1228 60 12:55.06 Lucas Kimeli ROTICH 16 APR 1990 KEN KEN 4 Bislett Stadion, Oslo (NOR) 04 JUN 2010 1228 61 12:55.52 Hicham BELLANI 15 SEP 1979 MAR MAR 7 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 14 JUL 2006 1226 62 12:55.53 Chris SOLINSKY 05 DEC 1984 USA USA 5 Olympiastadion, Stockholm (SWE) 06 AUG 2010 1226 63 12:55.58 Abebe DINKESA 06 MAR 1984 ETH ETH 2 Paris (FRA) 01 JUL 2005 1226 64 12:55.63 Mark Kipkinyor BETT 22 DEC 1976 KEN KEN 2 Bislett Stadion, Oslo (NOR) 28 JUL 2000 1226 65 12:55.76 Craig MOTTRAM 18 JUN 1980 AUS AUS 2 Crystal Palace, London (GBR) 30 JUL 2004 1225 66 12:55.85 Boniface Kiprotich SONGOK 25 DEC 1980 KEN KEN 4 Boudewijnstadion, Bruxelles (BEL) 26 AUG 2005 1225 67 12:55.88 Daniel Simiu EBENYO 18 SEP 1995 KEN KEN 2 Stadion Allmend, Luzern (SUI) 29 JUN 2021 1225 68 12:55.94 Tom NYARIKI 27 SEP 1971 KEN KEN 1 Stockholm (SWE) 07 JUL 1997 1225 69 12:55.95 Josphat Kiprono MENJO 20 AUG 1979 KEN KEN 1 Turku (FIN) 18 AUG 2010 1224 70 12:56.26 Birhanu BALEW 27 FEB 1996 BRN BRN 4 Stadio Olimpico, Roma (ITA) 06 JUN 2019 1223 71 12:56.27 Ahmad Hassan ABDULLAH 04 APR 1981 KEN KEN 6 Oslo (NOR) 27 JUN 2003 1223 71 12:56.27 Dathan RITZENHEIN 30 DEC 1982 USA USA 3 Letzigrund, Zürich (SUI) 28 AUG 2009 1223 71 12:56.27 Abadi HADIS 06 NOV 1997 ETH ETH 5 Boudewijnstadion, Bruxelles (BEL) 31 AUG 2018 1223 74 12:56.29 Paul KOECH 25 JUN 1969 KEN KEN 6 Zürich (SUI) 13 AUG 1997 1223 75 12:56.50 Luke KIPKOSGEI 27 NOV 1975 KEN KEN 5 Bislett Stadion, Oslo (NOR) 28 JUL 2000 1222 76 12:56.53 Ali ABDOSH 25 AUG 1987 ETH ETH 4 Boudewijnstadion, Bruxelles (BEL) 04 SEP 2009 1222 77 12:56.72 Richard LIMO 18 NOV 1980 KEN KEN 1 Letzigrund, Zürich (SUI) 17 AUG 2001 1222 78 12:57.05 Mulugeta WENDIMU 07 JAN 1985 ETH ETH 2 Olympiastadion, Berlin (GER) 12 SEP 2004 1220 79 12:57.11 Boniface KIPROP 12 OCT 1985 UGA UGA 1 Stockholm (SWE) 25 JUL 2006 1220 80 12:57.23 Worku BIKILA 06 MAY 1968 ETH ETH
Sours: https://www.worldathletics.org/records/all-time-toplists/middlelong/5000-metres/outdoor/men/senior

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