USA Outdoor Track and Field Championships

The USA Track & Field Outdoor Championships is an annual track and field competition organized by USA Track & Field, which serves as the American national championships for the sport. Since the year 1992, in the years which feature a Summer Olympics, World Athletics Championships or an IAAF Continental Cup, the championships serve as a way of selecting the best athletes for those competitions.

USA Outdoor Track and Field Championships
Current season, competition or edition:
Current sports event 2020 United States Olympic Trials (track and field)
Athletics pictogram.svg
SportTrack and field
Founded1980
CountryUnited States
Related
competitions
U.S. Olympic Trials
Official websiteUSATF Official website

HistoryEdit

The history of the competition starts in 1876, when the New York Athletic Club (NYAC) decided to organize a national championships.[1] Having previously held the NYAC Spring and Fall Games. The seventh, eight, and ninth edition of the Fall Games became the country's first, second and third national track and field championships. The Amateur Championship of America (prior to N.A.A.A.) 1876 to 1878 were all held in Mott Haven, New York. April 22, 1879 N.A.A.A. was formed. The National Association of Amateur Athletes of America (N.A.A.A.), began sponsoring the meeting in 1879, and organized the championships up to 1887. Past N.A.A.A. presidents were 1879 George W Carr was elected president, 1880 & 1881 & 1882 A. H. Curtis was elected president, 1883 & 1884 & 1885 Gilbert H Badeu elected president, and 1887 Walter Storm was elected. At this point, the Amateur Athletic Union (AAU), a more powerful athletic organization, began to hold their own version of the national championships. Two national championships were held in 1888, but the NAAA disbanded after this. The NAAA Championships 1879 to 1888 were all held in New York. Sept 19, 1888 the First AAU Outdoor Championship was held in Detroit, MI. Sept 14, 1889 Second Annual AAU T&F Championship competition was held at Travers Island, NY.  Oct 11, 1890 Third Annual AAU T&F National Championship competition was held at Washington, DC. The AAU was the sole organizer of the event for the next ninety years.[1] In 1923, the AAU also sponsored the first American Track & Field championships for women.

As a result of the Amateur Sports Act of 1978, the AAU had no longer power over Olympic sports in the United States. A spin-off group, The Athletics Congress, held its first national track and field championships in 1980. The Athletics Congress was renamed USA Track & Field in 1993, and they have organized the annual championships ever since.[1]

2020 Olympic Trials Held 2021Edit

United States Olympic & Paralympic Committee (USOPC), and the TrackTown USA Local Organizing Committee announced the release of the updated competition schedule for the 2020 U.S. Olympic Team Trials – Track and Field, that will take place June 18-27, 2021, at Hayward Field in Eugene, Oregon. [2]

EventsEdit

The following athletics events are currently featured on the national championships' program:

  • Sprint: 100 m, 200 m, 400 m
  • Middle distance track events: 800 m, 1500 m
  • Long distance track events: 5000 m, 10,000 m
  • Hurdles: 100 m hurdles, 110 m hurdles, 400 m hurdles, 3000 m steeplechase
  • Jumps: long jump, triple jump, high jump, pole vault
  • Throws: shot put, discus, hammer, javelin
  • Combined events: heptathlon, decathlon
  • Walks: 20 km walk (road) / 20000 m walk (track)

In earlier editions before 1974, running distances were often measured in yards. All races were in yards until 1928. From then on, races were measured in meters for Olympic years and yards for other years, except 1933 to 1951 inclusive and 1959. In the early years, the 220 yard hurdles were included for many years in lieu of the 440 yard hurdles. The 220 yard hurdles were first included 1887 through 1962. USATF website lists Past Outdoor Champions (all events) on the statistic section of their website.[3]

The cover page of the 1888 Program states "First Annual Championship Games Amateur Athletic Union of the United States".[4]

EditionsEdit

 
Hayward Field has hosted the championships over 10 times, the most of all venues.
 
The Cobb Track and Angell Field stadium has played host to the championships on two occasions.
Edition Venue Stadium Date
2021 Not held
2020 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 18–27, 2021
2019 Des Moines, Iowa Drake Stadium, Drake University July 25–28, 2019
2018 Des Moines, Iowa Drake Stadium, Drake University June 21–24, 2018
2017 Sacramento, California Hornet Stadium, California State University, Sacramento June 22–25, 2017
2016 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon July 1–10, 2016
2015[5] Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 25–28, 2015
2014[6] Sacramento, California Hornet Stadium, California State University, Sacramento June 25–29, 2014
2013 Des Moines, Iowa Drake Stadium, Drake University June 19–23, 2013
2012 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 21–July 1, 2012
2011 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 23–26, 2011
2010 Des Moines, Iowa Drake Stadium, Drake University June 23–27, 2010
2009 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 25–28, 2009
2008 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 27–July 6, 2008
2007 Indianapolis, Indiana IU Michael A. Carroll Track & Soccer Stadium, IUPUI June 20–24, 2007
2006 Indianapolis, Indiana IU Michael A. Carroll Track & Soccer Stadium, IUPUI June 21–25, 2006
2005 Carson, California Home Depot Center June 23–26, 2005
2004 Sacramento, California Hornet Stadium, California State University, Sacramento July 9–18, 2004
2003 Palo Alto, California Cobb Track and Angell Field, Stanford University June 19–22, 2003
2002 Palo Alto, California Cobb Track and Angell Field, Stanford University June 21–23, 2002
2001 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 21–24, 2001
2000 Sacramento, California Hornet Stadium, California State University, Sacramento July 14–23, 2000
1999 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 24–27, 1999
1998 New Orleans, Louisiana Tad Gormley Stadium June 17–21, 1998
1997 Indianapolis, Indiana IU Michael A. Carroll Track & Soccer Stadium, IUPUI June 12–15, 1997
1996 Atlanta, Georgia Centennial Olympic Stadium June 14–23, 1996
1995 Sacramento, California Hornet Stadium, California State University, Sacramento June 15–18, 1995
1994 Knoxville, Tennessee Tom Black Track, University of Tennessee June 15–18, 22, 1994
1993 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 16–19, 1993
The Athletics Congress of the USA
1992 New Orleans, Louisiana Tad Gormley Stadium June 19–28, 1992
1991 New York, New York Downing Stadium June 12–15, 1991
1990 Norwalk, California Cerritos College June 16–19, 1990
1989 Houston, Texas University of Houston June 14–16, 1989
1988 Tampa, Florida Pepin-Rood Stadium, University of Tampa[7] June 16–19, 1988
1987 San Jose, California San Jose City College June 25–27, 1987
1986 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 19–21, 1986
1985 Indianapolis, Indiana IUPUI Track and Soccer Stadium, IUPUI June 14–16, 1985
1984 San Jose, California San Jose City College June 8–10, 1984
1983 Indianapolis, Indiana IUPUI Track and Soccer Stadium, IUPUI June 17–19, 1983
1982 Knoxville, Tennessee Tom Black Track, University of Tennessee June 18–20, 1982
1981 Sacramento, California Charles C. Hughes Stadium Sacramento City College June 19–21, 1981
1980 Walnut, California Hilmer Lodge Stadium, Mt. San Antonio College June 13–15, 1980
Amateur Athletic Union
1979 Walnut, California Hilmer Lodge Stadium, Mt. San Antonio College June 15–17, 1979
1978 Westwood, California Drake Stadium, UCLA[8] June 8–10, 1978
1977 Westwood, California Drake Stadium, UCLA June 9–11, 1977
1976 Westwood, California Drake Stadium, UCLA June 10–12, 1976

Split gender editionsEdit

Edition Men's Venue Stadium Date Women's Venue Stadium Date Events
1975 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 25–27, 1975 White Plains, New York White Plains High School 14 + NY Mar.
1974 Westwood, Los Angeles, California Drake Stadium UCLA June 21–23, 1974 Bakersfield, California Memorial Stadium 15
1973 Bakersfield, California Memorial Stadium June 15–17, 1973 Irvine, California Anteater Stadium 14
1972 Seattle, Washington Husky Stadium June 16–18, 1972 Canton, Ohio Citizens Field 13
1971 Eugene, Oregon Hayward Field, University of Oregon June 25–27, 1971 Bakersfield, California Memorial Stadium 13
1970 Bakersfield, California Memorial Stadium June 26–28, 1970 Westwood, Los Angeles, California Drake Stadium UCLA 13
1969 Miami, Florida Miami Dade College North Stadium June 27–29, 1969 Dayton, Ohio Welcome Stadium 12
1968 Sacramento, California Charles C. Hughes Stadium, Sacramento City College June 19–21, 1968 Aurora, Colorado Aurora Public School Stadium August 14–18, 1968 12
1967 Bakersfield, California Memorial Stadium June 22–23, 1967 Santa Barbara, California La Playa Stadium July 1–2, 1967 12
1966 New York City Downing Stadium June 25–26, 1966 Frederick, Maryland 12
1965 San Diego, California Balboa Stadium June 26–27, 1965 Columbus, Ohio 12
1964 New Brunswick, New Jersey Rutgers Stadium June 26–28, 1964 Hanford, California Hanford Bowl 11
1963 St. Louis, Missouri Public School Stadium June 21–22, 1963 Dayton, Ohio Welcome Stadium 11
1962 Walnut, California Mt. San Antonio College, Hilmer Lodge Stadium June 22–23, 1962 Los Angeles 11
1961 New York City Downing Stadium June 23–24, 1961 Gary, Indiana 11
1960 Bakersfield, California Memorial Stadium June 24–25, 1960 Corpus Christi, Texas 11
1959 Boulder, Colorado Folsom Field June 19–20, 1959 Cleveland, Ohio 12
1958 Bakersfield, California Memorial Stadium June 20–21, 1958 Morristown, New Jersey 11
1957 Dayton, Ohio Welcome Stadium June 21–22, 1957 Shaker Heights, Ohio 10
1956 Bakersfield, California Memorial Stadium June 22–23, June Philadelphia Franklin Field 10
1955 Boulder, Colorado Folsom Field June 24–25, 1955 Ponca City, Oklahoma 10
1954 St. Louis, Missouri Public Schools Stadium June 18–19, 1954 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 10
1953 Dayton, Ohio Welcome Stadium June 26–27, 1953 San Antonio, Texas 10
1952 Long Beach, California Veterans Memorial Stadium June 20–21, 1953 Waterbury, Connecticut 10
1951 Berkeley, California Edwards Stadium June 22–23, 1951 Waterbury, Connecticut 10
1950 College Park, Maryland Byrd Stadium June 23–24, 1950 Freeport, Texas Hopper Field 10
1949 Fresno, California Ratcliffe Stadium June 24–25, 1949 Odessa, Texas 9
1948 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Marquette Stadium July 2–3, 1948 Grand Rapids, Michigan 9
1947 Lincoln, Nebraska Memorial Stadium (Lincoln) July 3–4, 1947 San Antonio, Texas 9
1946 San Antonio, Texas Alamo Stadium June 28–29, 1946 Buffalo, New York 9
1945 New York City Downing Stadium June 29–30, 1945 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
1944 New York City Downing Stadium June 17–18, 1944 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
1943 New York City Downing Stadium June 19–20, 1943 Lakewood, Ohio
1942 New York City Downing Stadium June 19–20, 1942 Ocean City, New Jersey Carey Stadium
1941 Philadelphia Franklin Field June 24–25, 1941 Ocean City, New Jersey Carey Stadium
1940 Fresno, California Ratcliffe Stadium June 28–29, 1940 Ocean City, New Jersey Carey Stadium
1939 Lincoln, Nebraska Memorial Stadium (Lincoln) July 3–4, 1939
1938 Buffalo, New York Civic Stadium July 2–3, 1938
1937 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Marquette Stadium July 2–3, 1937
1936 Princeton, New Jersey Palmer Stadium July 3–4, 1936
1935 Lincoln, Nebraska Memorial Stadium (Lincoln) July 3–4, 1935
1934 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Marquette Stadium June 29–30, 1934
1933 Chicago, Illinois Stagg Field June 30-July 1, 1933
1932 Palo Alto, California Stanford Stadium July 15–16, 1932 Evanston, Illinois Dyche Stadium
1931 Lincoln, Nebraska Memorial Stadium (Lincoln) July 3–4, 1931
1930 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pitt Stadium August 22–25, 1930
1929 Denver, Colorado DU Stadium July 3–5, 1929
1928 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Cambridge, Massachusetts
Franklin Field
Harvard Stadium
July 3–5, 1928
July 6–7, 1928
Newark, New Jersey City Field July 4, 1928
1927 Lincoln, Nebraska Memorial Stadium (Lincoln) July 2–4, 1927
1926 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Municipal Stadium July 2, 5-6, 1926 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Municipal Stadium July 9–10, 1926
1925 San Francisco, California Kezar Stadium July 2–4, 1925
1924 West Orange, New Jersey Colgate Field, Newark Athletic Country Club September 5–7, 1924
1923 Chicago, Illinois Stagg Field Sept 1, 1923 Newark, New Jersey Weequahic Park September 29, 1923

Note that the track surface changed over these years. Synthetic tracks were used in the men's editions in 1963 (rubber), 1965, 1969, 1971, 1972 and from 1974 on. The tracks in the other years were cinders, sometimes with a mix of brick (1967, 1970 and 1973). 1923 was the First AAU Women’s National Championship.

Men only editionsEdit

Edition Venue Stadium Date Events
1922 Newark, New Jersey Weequahic Park Sept 9 & 11, 1922
1921 Pasadena, California Paddock Field July 3–5, 1921
1920 Cambridge, Massachusetts Harvard Stadium July 17, 1920
1919 Philadelphia, PA Franklin Field Sept 13, 1919
1918 Great Lakes, IL Great Lakes Naval Station Sept 21, 1918
1917 St Louis, MO Washington University Aug 31-Sept 1, 1917
1916 Newark, NJ Weequahic Park Sept 9, 1916
1915 San Francisco, California Panama–Pacific International Exposition Aug 8, 1915
1914 Baltimore, MD Homewood Field Sept 12, 1914
1913 Chicago, Illinois Grant Park (Chicago) July 5, 1913
1912 Pittsburgh, PA Forbes Field Sept 21, 1912
1911 Pittsburgh, PA Forbes Field July 1, 1911
1910 New Orleans, LA Tulane Park Oct 14-15, 1910
1909 Seattle, WA Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition Grounds
University of Washington
Aug 15, 1909
1908 New York, NY New York AC Grounds, Travers Island Sept 19, 1908
1907 Norfolk, VA Jamestown Exposition, Sewell's Point Sept 7, 1907
1906 New York, NY New York AC Grounds, Travers Island Sept 8, 1906
1905 Portland, OR Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposition
Guild's Lake
Aug 5, 1905
1904 St. Louis, Missouri Francis Field June 4, 1904
1903 Milwaukee, WI Wisconsin State Fair Park Sept 11, 1903
1902 New York, NY New York AC Grounds, Travers Island Sept 12, 1902
1901 Buffalo, NY Pan-American Exposition June 15, 1901
1900 New York, NY Columbia Field Sept 15, 1900
1899 Newtown, MA Riverside Recreation Club’s Field Aug 26, 1899
1898 Chicago, Illinois Marshall Field June 23, 1898
1897 Manhattan, NY Manhattan Field Aug 28, 1897
1896 Manhattan, NY Manhattan Field Sept 12, 1896
1895 Manhattan, NY Manhattan Field Sept 14, 1895
1894 New York, NY New York AC Grounds, Travers Island Sept 15, 1894
1893 Chicago, Illinois Marshall Field Sept 16, 1893
1892 Manhattan, NY Manhattan Field Oct 1, 1892
1891 St Louis, MO Fair Grounds Oct 3, 1891
1890 Washington, DC Analostan Island Oct 11, 1890
1889 New York, NY New York AC Grounds, Travers Island Sept 14, 1889
1888 Detroit, Michigan Detroit Athletic Club Grounds Sept 19, 1888

NAAA National Championships (prior to AAU) 1879 to 1888Edit

In 1888 there was both a NAAA and AAU Championships. Competitions were held at various athletic clubs grounds.

1888 Manhattan AC grounds, New York city Oct. 13, 1888

1887 Manhattan AC grounds, New York city Sept 17, 1887

1886-2 NYAC grounds, Mott Haven, NY Sept 18, 1886

1886-1 Staten Island AC grounds, West Brighton, Staten Island June 26, 1886

1885 Manhattan AC grounds, New York city June 13 or 18, 1885

1884 Williamsburg AC grounds, Brooklyn Sept 28, 1884

1883 NYAC grounds, Mott Haven, NY June 3, 1883

1882 Polo grounds, New York city June 10, 1882

1881 NYAC grounds, Mott Haven, NY Sept 24, 1881

1880 NYAC grounds, Mott Haven, NY Sept 25, 1880

1879 NYAC grounds, Mott Haven, NY Sept 27, 1879 [4]

Amateur National Championships (prior to NAAA) 1876 to 1879Edit

In 1879 the meet doubled at the 1st AAU Championship.

1878 Mott Haven, NY Oct 12, 1878

1877 Mott Haven, NY Sept 8, 1877

1876 Mott Haven, NY Sept 30, 1876 [5]

The 1876 Amateur Championship included the following winners: Frederick C Saportas (100), Edward Merritt (440), Harold Lambe (Canadian) (880 and mile), George Hitchcock (120 hurdles), H Edwards Fickens (HJ), Isaiah Frazier (LJ), Harry Buermeyer (SP), William Buckingham Curtis(HT), and D M Stern & Charles Connor (Walks).[9]

RecordsEdit

Championships records[10]
Event Men Women
Athlete Record Date Championship Ref Video Athlete Record Date Championship Ref Video
100 m Tyson Gay 9.77 (+1.6 m/s) [note 1] 28 June 2008 2008 Eugene [13] Marion Jones 10.72 20 June 1998 1998 New Orleans
200 m Justin Gatlin 19.57 (+0.4 m/s) 28 June 2015 2015 Eugene [14] Allyson Felix 21.69 (+1.0 m/s) 30 June 2012 2012 Eugene [15]
400 m Michael Johnson 43.44 19 June 1996 1996 Atlanta Sanya Richards 49.27 24 June 2006 2006 Indianapolis
800 m Johnny Gray 1:42.80 24 June 1992 1992 New Orleans [16] Meredith Rainey 1:57.04 17 June 1996 1996 Atlanta
1500 m Matthew Centrowitz Jr. 3:34.09 10 July 2016 2016 Eugene [17] Elle Purrier St. Pierre 3:58.03 21 June 2021 2021 Eugene [18]
3000 m - - Mary Decker 8:38.36 19 June 1983 1983 Indianapolis
5000 m Paul Chelimo 13:08.62 23 June 2017 2017 Sacramento [19] Regina Jacobs 14:45.35 21 July 2000 2000 Sacramento
10000 m Galen Rupp 27:25.33 22 June 2012 2012 Eugene [20] Shalane Flanagan 30:59.97 23 June 2011 2011 Eugene [21][22] [6]
100 m hurdles Brianna Rollins 12.26 (+1.2 m/s) 22 June 2013 2013 Des Moines [23]
110 m hurdles Allen Johnson 12.92 23 June 1996 1996 Atlanta
400 m hurdles Rai Benjamin 46.83 26 June 2021 2021 Eugene [24] Sydney McLaughlin 51.90 27 June 2021 2021 Eugene [25]
3000 m steeplechase Evan Jager 8:12.29 28 June 2015 2015 Eugene [26] Emma Coburn 9:09.41 24 June 2021 2021 Eugene [27]
High jump Jesse Williams 2.37 m 26 June 2011 2011 Eugene [28] [7]
Erik Kynard 26 June 2015 2015 Eugene [29] Chaunte Howard 2.05 m 26 June 2010 2010 Des Moines [30]
Pole vault Sam Kendricks 6.06 m 27 July 2019 2019 Des Moines [31] Katie Nageotte 4.95 m 26 June 2021 2021 Eugene [32]
Long jump Carl Lewis 8.79 m 19 June 1983 1983 Indianapolis Brittney Reese 7.31 m (+1.7 m/s) 1 July 2016 2016 Eugene [33]
Triple jump Willie Banks 17.97 m 16 June 1985 1985 Indianapolis Keturah Orji 14.59 m (+1.9 m/s) 22 June 2018 2018 Des Moines [34]
Shot put Ryan Crouser 23.37 m WR 18 June 2021 2021 Eugene [35] Michelle Carter 20.24 m 22 June 2013 2013 Des Moines [23]
Discus throw John Powell 71.26 m 9 June 1984 1984 San Jose Valarie Allman 70.01 m 19 June 2021 2021 Eugene [36]
Hammer throw Rudy Winkler 82.71 m 20 June 2021 2021 Eugene [37] DeAnna Price 80.31 m 26 June 2021 2021 Eugene [38]
Javelin throw Breaux Greer 91.29 m 21 June 2007 2007 Indianapolis [39] Kara Patterson 66.67 m 25 June 2010 2010 Des Moines [40]
Decathlon
Heptathlon
Ashton Eaton 9039 pts 22–23 June 2012 2012 Eugene [41] Jackie Joyner-Kersee 6979 pts 23–24 June 1987 1987 San Jose
10000 m walk (track) Nick Christie 41:56.61 28 July 2019 2019 Des Moines Katie Burnett 46:12.45 28 July 2019 2019 Des Moines
20000 m walk (track) Trevor Barron 1:23:00.10 22 June 2012 2012 Eugene [15] Teresa Vaill 1:33:28.15 2005 2005 Carson [42]
20 km walk (road) Curt Clausen 1:23:34 Michelle Rohl 1:32:39 2000 2000 Sacramento [42]
10 km walk (road) - - Teresa Vaill 45:01 1995 1995 Sacramento [42]
  1. ^ Tyson Gay ran 9.75 at the 2013 Des Moines edition, but his performance was annulled after the race for doping.[11][12]

Most successful athletesEdit

By eventEdit

Event Male athlete Most wins Female athlete Most wins
50 metres Not contested Alice Coachman 5
100 metres Carl Lewis
Justin Gatlin
5 Evelyn Ashford 5
200 metres Ralph Metcalfe
Michael Johnson
5 Stella Walsh 11
400 metres Lon Myers 6 Sanya Richards-Ross 6
800 metres Mark Everett 8 Madeline Manning 6
1500 metres Joie Ray 8 Regina Jacobs 11
3000 metres Not contested Jan Merrill 4
5000 metres Bernard Lagat 8 Regina Jacobs
Marla Runyan
3
10,000 metres Lou Gregory
Galen Rupp
7 Lynn Jennings 7
110/100 m hurdles Allen Johnson 7 Gail Devers 10
200 m hurdles John Eller 5 Pat Hawkins 4
400 m hurdles Oris Erwin
Edwin Moses
Bershawn Jackson
5 Kim Batten 6
3000 m steeplechase Joe McCluskey
Henry Marsh
9 Emma Coburn 9
20,000 m walk Kevin Eastler
Tim Seaman
4 Maria Michta 5
High jump Dwight Stones
Charles Austin
6 Alice Coachman 10
Pole vault Bob Richards 9 Stacy Dragila 9
Pole vault for distance Platt Adams 4 Not contested
Long jump DeHart Hubbard
Ralph Boston
Arnie Robinson
Carl Lewis
Mike Powell
6 Willye White 12
Triple jump Dan Ahearn 8 Sheila Hudson 7
Shot put George Gray 10 Connie Price-Smith 11
Discus throw Fortune Gordien
Al Oerter
Mac Wilkins
6 Frances Kaszubski 7
Hammer throw Hal Connolly
Lance Deal
9 Dawn Ellerbe 6
Javelin throw Breaux Greer 8 Dorothy Dodson 11
Weight throw James Mitchel 11 Not contested
Baseball Not contested Babe Didrikson Zaharias
Marion Barone
Juanita Watson
Marion Brown
3
Pentathlon Eulace Peacock 6 Not contested
Heptathlon Not contested Jane Frederick 9
Decathlon Dan O'Brien
Tom Pappas
5 Not contested
All around Bill Urban 5 Not contested

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b c The United States' National Championships In Track & Field Athletics: Introduction. Track and Field News. Retrieved on 2009-09-19.
  2. ^ USATF. https://www.usatf.org/news/2021/usatf-announces-updated-2020-u-s-olympic-team-tria//] Retrieved Feb 26, 2021
  3. ^ USATF Resources. [1] Retrieved Oct. 23, 2020
  4. ^ Detroit Historical Society.[2] Retrieved Oct. 23, 2020
  5. ^ "USA Track & Field - 2015 USA Outdoor Track & Field Championships in Eugene". Usatf.org. June 15, 2015. Retrieved June 15, 2015.
  6. ^ "USA Track & Field - 2014 USA Outdoor Track & Field Championships in Sacramento". Usatf.org. October 29, 2013. Retrieved June 28, 2014.
  7. ^ https://articles.latimes.com/1988-06-17/sports/sp-5631_1_track-and-field-championships
  8. ^ "Los Angeles Sports Council – L.A. Facilities". Lasports.org. Retrieved June 28, 2014.
  9. ^ Archive. [3] Retrieved Dec 16, 2020
  10. ^ "USA Outdoor Track & Field Championships Records". USATF. January 1, 2017. Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  11. ^ Kirby Lee (June 22, 2013). "World-leading wins from Gay, Gardner and Day at US Championships". IAAF. Retrieved June 24, 2013.
  12. ^ Nick Zaccardi (May 2, 2014). "Tyson Gay returns Olympic silver medal with doping ban". NBC Sports. Retrieved April 26, 2019.
  13. ^ Gene Cherry (June 30, 2008). "Tyson Gay taking sprinting to new level says coach". Reuters. Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  14. ^ "200m Dash Results". flashresults.com. June 28, 2015. Retrieved June 28, 2015.
  15. ^ a b Ed Gordon (July 1, 2012). "Marritt hurdles world-leading 12.93, Felix blazes 21.69 in Eugene – U.S. Olympic Trials, Day 7". IAAF. Retrieved July 1, 2012.
  16. ^ "Men's 800m records". USATF. USATF. Retrieved July 25, 2021.
  17. ^ Roy Jordan (July 11, 2016). "Records broken on final day of US Olympic Trials". IAAF. Retrieved July 11, 2016.
  18. ^ Roy Jordan (June 22, 2021). "Murphy, Purrier St Pierre and Nilsen among the winners on day of surprises in Eugene". World Athletics. Retrieved July 4, 2021.
  19. ^ Roy Jordan (June 24, 2017). "Claye sails 17.91m in Sacramento - US Championships day 2". IAAF. Retrieved June 24, 2017.
  20. ^ "Rupp wins trials 10K with meet-record 27:25.33, Tegenkamp and Ritzenhein also make US team". The Washington Post. June 22, 2012. Retrieved June 23, 2012.[dead link]
  21. ^ Kirby Lee (June 24, 2011). "Carter prevails in epic women's Shot Put battle in Eugene – USA champs, Day 1". IAAF. Retrieved June 25, 2011.
  22. ^ "10000 Metres Results". www.flashresults.com. June 23, 2011. Retrieved June 25, 2011.
  23. ^ a b Kirby Lee (June 23, 2013). "National records for Rollins, Carter and Bingson at US Championships". IAAF. Retrieved June 24, 2013.
  24. ^ Roy Jordan (June 27, 2021). "Holloway, Thomas, Benjamin and Price shine on superb day in Eugene". World Athletics. Retrieved July 13, 2021.
  25. ^ Roy Jordan (June 28, 2021). "McLaughlin smashes world 400m hurdles record in Eugene with 51.90". World Athletics. Retrieved July 15, 2021.
  26. ^ "3000m Steeplechase Results". flashresults.com. June 28, 2015. Retrieved June 28, 2015.
  27. ^ Jess Whittington (June 25, 2021). "Coburn and Ramsey break records in Eugene". World Athletics. Retrieved July 6, 2021.
  28. ^ "High Jump Results". www.flashresults.com. June 26, 2011. Retrieved June 26, 2011.
  29. ^ "High Jump Results". flashresults.com. June 26, 2015. Retrieved June 27, 2015.
  30. ^ Parker Morse (June 27, 2010). "Lowe jumps 2.05m, wins over Iowa: USATF Nationals Day 3". IAAF. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  31. ^ Roy Jordan (July 28, 2019). "Kendricks tops 6.06m in Des Moines". IAAF. Retrieved July 29, 2019.
  32. ^ Roy Jordan (June 27, 2021). "Holloway, Thomas, Benjamin and Price shine on superb day in Eugene". World Athletics. Retrieved July 13, 2021.
  33. ^ Roy Jordan (July 3, 2016). "Reese's big leap highlights early action at US Olympic Trials". IAAF. Retrieved July 3, 2016.
  34. ^ Roy Jordan (June 23, 2018). "Lyles clocks 9.88 world lead to take US 100m title". IAAF. Retrieved June 27, 2018.
  35. ^ "Crouser smashes world shot put record with 23.37m in Eugene". World Athletics. June 18, 2021. Retrieved June 18, 2021.
  36. ^ Jon Mulkeen (June 20, 2021). "Richardson and Allman live up to expectations in Eugene". World Athletics. Retrieved July 4, 2021.
  37. ^ Roy Jordan (June 21, 2021). "Bromell back to his best while Felix and Winkler make history in Eugene". World Athletics. Retrieved July 4, 2021.
  38. ^ Roy Jordan (June 27, 2021). "Holloway, Thomas, Benjamin and Price shine on superb day in Eugene". World Athletics. Retrieved July 13, 2021.
  39. ^ USA Outdoor Track & Field Champions Men's Javelin Throw Archived 2012-09-18 at the Wayback Machine. USATF. Retrieved on 2009-09-28.
  40. ^ Parker Morse (June 26, 2010). "Patterson, Felix steal the show: USATF Nationals, Day 1 & 2". IAAF. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  41. ^ "Decathlon Results". USATF. June 23, 2012. Retrieved June 24, 2012.
  42. ^ a b c "USA Outdoor Track & Field Champions Women's 20 km Race Walk". USATF. Archived from the original on June 11, 2011. Retrieved June 27, 2011.
Champions

External linksEdit