Last Updated on January 4, 2023 by Andrew Pirie
BAHAMIAN EXCELLENCE: Shaunae Miller Uibo
In the qualifying period for the 2019 Olympics, Salwa Eid Naser of Bahrain leads 48.14 from Shaunae Miller Uibo 48.37, both set on October 3 in Doha. Miller finished behind Naser at the World Championships in that event.
Shaunae Miller Uibo, however, did state she will only run the 200 meters at the Olympics due to scheduling. And will give the 400 meters a miss.
Claremont, Back to Track Series. 24.07-25.07.20
Shaunae Miller Uibo now has the world lead for 2020 in 100-200-400
Shaunae Miller Uibo of the Bahamas, better known as a 200 and 400 runner, clocks 10.98 (+1.4 m/s), a world season lead in the Claremont Back to Backtrack series after running 11.03 in the heats. The 26-year-old Miller smashed her PB from last year of 11.19. To show she is a force to be reckoned with leading into the 2020ne Olympic Games.
Shaunae Miller Uibo tidied it up with a double winning the 200m the following day in 21.98 (+2.0 m/s) with the maximum allowable wind conditions for a legit run. Miller-Uibo now owns the World Lead in the 100m, 200m, & 400m. and ran Miller PB of 21.74 last year at Zurich.
Lyles does 100/200 Double, but Bromell is Back!!!
Trayvon Bromell made a comeback of sorts winning 100m Heat 3 in a legit 9.90 (1.4). But then opting not to compete in the final. Bromell, who took Bronze at the 2015 World Champs, had not broken 10 seconds since 2016 and at that time had a PB of 9.84.
In the Final 2019, World Champion Noah Lyles, who has a PB of 9.86, clocked a wind-aided 9.93 (+2.3), beat Andre De Grasse of Canada, the 2019 World bronze medalist in the 100m 9.97. De Grasse had run 9.97 earlier in the heats.
Lyles won heat one of the 200min 19.94 (0.8). Lyles’ time beat the previous 2020 world lead of 20.06 set by Kenneth Bednarek, set earlier this month. Steve Gardiner of Bahamas also dipped below 20 seconds with 19.96.
Full Results (Source Trackinsun)
Claremont -FL- (United States), 24-25.7.2020
100m Finals (24) h1 (2.3) 1 Noah Lyles 9.93; 2 Andre DeGrasse (can) 9.97 (9.97 (1.9) 1h2); 3 Andre Ewers (jam) 10.17 (10.10 (1.4) 3h3); h2 (1.8) Divine Oduduru (ngr) 10.10; 2 Kendal Williams 10.14; 3 Nickel Ashmeade (jam) 10.16; 4 Devin Quinn 10.19 (10.17 (2.1) 1h4); h3 (1.5) 1 Jaylen Bacon 10.18; 2 Ryiem Forde (jam) 10.29; 3 Keston Bledman (tto) 10.44 (10.39 (2.1) 4h4); h4 (1.4) 1 Jak Ali Harvey (tur) 10.33; 2 Evan Miller 10.47
in heats: Trayvon Bromell 9.90 (1.4) 1h3; Senoy-Jay Givans (jam) 10.11 (1.9) 2h2; Jeff Demps 10.31 (1.4) 3h1; Devon Allen 10.35 (2.1) 3h4
400m 1 Aleekm Bloomfield (jam) 45.07; 2 Josephus Lyles 45.40
100m Finals (24) h1 (1.4) 1 Shaunae Miller-Uibo (bah) 10.98; 2 Tamari Davis 11.15; 3 Natalliah Whyte (jam) 11.19 (11.15 (1.9) 2h2); 4 Lynna Irby 11.27; h2 (2.0) 1 Aleia Hobbs 11.16; 2 Quanera Hayes 11.43; 3 Jordan Lavender 11.62; 4 Samantha Dirks (biz) 11.66
in heats: Jasmine Camacho-Quinn (pur) 11.22 (0.9) 1h3; Javianne Oliver 11.37 (2.1) 2h1; Brittany Anderson 11.50 (1.9) 4h2Sources:
“In 2020, Andrew advanced to the position of Vice President with the Association of Track and Field Statisticians, having devoted seven years as an active member. His impressive track record includes roles such as a PSC Consultant and Research Assistant (2013-2015) and a distinguished stint as a Sprint Coach and Consultant at the renowned Zamboanga Sports Academy (2015-2017). Today, he offers his expertise as a Consultant Coach with VMUF, starting from 2021.
A recognized voice in the sports community, Andrew is the Chief Editor of Pinoyathletics.info. Additionally, his consultancy contributions to Ayala Corp in evaluating their Track and Field Program underline his deep domain knowledge.
Proficient in coaching sprints, middle-distance races, and jump events, Andrew boasts a Level 3 Athletics Australia Coaching Certification, specializing in Sprints and Hurdles. He is also on a progressive journey towards obtaining a Masters Degree in Education.