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In early 2018 I received a speeding ticket for 12 over. I made a dumb mistake and missed the court date and when I recieved the letter from the summary court, I paid this 180 ticket.
Fast forward 6 months and my soon-to-be employer calls to tell my when they ran my info, my license was suspended. I had no idea. After going back and forth with the DMV and summary court, they could prove payment before Suspension and they just waived the fee and reinstated it.
Now 3 more months later, I'm having insurance quoted and having a suspended licenses comes but on my record, skyrocketing my insurance. After talks with the DMV, they explain it's because the FTA was never complied with til ater the Suspension. The Summary court judge tell me they should just expunge it but the DMV is being reluctant.
Is there any course of action to get this off my record??
Location: Greenville, SC
- Distance: 100 miles
- Elevation gain: 5,500 feet
- Where: Lake Conestee Nature Park, Greenville, SC
- When: May 18th, 2018
- Race Direction: Matthew Hammersmith, Upstate Ultras
- Layout: 20 laps of a 5 mile loop
Official Finish Time: 22:24:33
- YES: Win
- YES: Sub-24
- NO: Sub-20
Back in December I was looking for a longer distance spring ultra (100k or more) to do before taking a break from racing over the summer. I didn't want to travel any farther than absolutely necessary and I wasn't terribly enthusiastic about the available options on Ultrasignup at the time so I started venturing out to other race registration sites. After a little bit of digging I found an event on runsignup.com called Knock on Wood
down in Greenville, SC which is right down highway 25 about an hour from where I live. Logistically this would be just about perfect, especially given that the event had a 100 mile option.
At this point in time I had just finished the Dreadmill Endurance Challenge
stopping at 23:25:36 with a total distance of 100 miles. Outside of that, the longest race I had completed was a 50k. My winter race season consisted of a road marathon, a 30k, a 50k, and a 50 miler, so while I was confident I could complete a trail 100, I wasn't quite sure how things were going to go. I figured there was only one way to find out so I pulled out my debit card and registered.
I ended up having an outright spectacular winter race season taking 5th in the 30k, 6th in the 50k, and 2nd in the 50 miler. I even tacked on a notoriously difficult trail marathon at the end where I wound up in 3rd place. When it was time to start ramping up mileage for Knock on Wood
I was supremely confident.
My training unofficially kicked off a couple of weeks early as I was going to be running as a pacer for a friend in the Hellbender 100
. This was awesome and one training run in particular was just shy of 100k with 11,000 feet of climbing. Unfortunately my friend wasn't able to finish Hellbender due to severe nausea. I was really bummed for my friend, but the self-serving side of me was also kind of bummed that I didn't get to complete that particular 50+ mile run. That said, I got back on the wagon the next day.
I knew that Knock on Wood
was relatively flat so I shifted from primarily doing trail runs with a fair amount of climbing to flatter pavement and gravel road runs. The last couple of weeks before my taper I clocked 70 and 80 miles respectively and I was feeling great.
I always like to have a plan when I'm racing. Obviously the plan is there to give me as much of a competitive advantage as possible. And while it's entirely possible I might screw up the plan, I figure it never hurts to at least have one and make an effort to stick to it. Given that this was 20 laps on a 5 mile loop, there are a lot of things that can be improved with some strategy.
I'll spare you the boring parts, but basically the strategy was to completely blow away the competition for the first 25 to 30 miles before reeling the pace back a bit to something more maintainable, then just try to hold on for dear life once the sun comes up and starts roasting everyone.
I was watching the weather like a hawk for the week leading up to the race. Up on the mountain we were getting pelted with torrential downpours about every day. Greenville was also getting a lot of precipitation but fortunately not quite as much. I made a mental note that while it might not be raining during the race, it was almost certainly going to be extremely humid.
The race started at 8:00 PM, but people were allowed to come in and set up as early as 2:00. Given the nature of the course being a 5 mile loop, runners were allowed to set up tents and access them every lap. I showed up early as I wanted to be sure I could set up my tent in as good a location as possible. I ended up getting a pretty fantastic spot right next to another runner named Aisha who had run the event the year before. She was way cool and we ended up chilling for most of the afternoon until it was time to get ready.
As the afternoon wore on, more runners showed up and it became evident that a lot of them were really close friends who were either veterans, active duty military, or married to current/former servicepeople. I had basically set up my tent right on the edge of their tent city, but they were all super welcoming and didn't mind me being there one bit.
At about 6:30, most everyone had started getting ready. There was a small pre-race briefing maybe 20 minutes or so before the start. Then there was the playing of the national anthem before we lined up at the starting line.
As is my usual style, I led off the line and into the woods. The course wasn't super well marked but appeared to be "well enough" marked that I should be able to avoid getting completely lost. Initially the course drops down a bit before climbing a rock face, then it turns around and drops down again where it follows the river for a bit. From there it crosses over the river via a bridge and follows a paved path for the next little bit before turning left back onto singletrack.
When the singletrack came back to another paved path I found the one big issue I had with the course marking: the sign pointed right, but there were two paths to the right. You could either go right on the paved path, or go right on a dirt road. There was also a yellow arrow sign that seemed to point up the dirt road, at least at the angle I was looking at it, so that's the way I went.
Between one and two tenths of a mile the dirt road intersected with a public road and it was then that I knew I was off course. I turned around and was able to confirm as much when I looked through the woods and saw another runner on the paved path. I hurried back down to the intersection and then took the correct path. I had to push a little bit to catch the runner in front of me, but when I caught up to him he was super nice and it turned out he was intimately familiar with the course. His name was Nhan and I decided it was in my best interest to stick with him through the rest of the loop.
Turns out that was the only thing on the course that was ambiguously marked. The rest of it was marked as well as was necessary. Also I can't really hold it against the RD as I've been in several trail races now where there was at least one turn that wasn't marked well. Later in the loop when the course goes back across the bridge I encountered the RD and let him know about the poor marking.
It had rained a bit in the later afternoon, but it had stopped shortly before the race began. With the remaining heat from the day, it was insanely humid and easily the muggiest conditions I've ever run in.
Nhan had planned on taking some time between loops whereas I was in a bit of a hurry. I filled up my handheld with Tailwind and wasted no time getting back out. As per the plan I was pushing pretty hard to try and get some distance between me and everyone else. Even accounting for the wrong turn, I had run a solid first loop and loops 2 and 3 were even faster with loop 4 being less than 20 seconds off the mark.
Of note was that on loop 2, the marking had been fixed on the aforementioned turn. This mattered less to the 100 mile competitors as everyone would have moved past it at least once by now, but there was still an 8k, a 50k, and a 24 hour event that were due to start the next day.
Anyway, I started lapping people quickly. When I came in after loop 6, I noticed that Nhan had finished loop 5 just a couple of minutes earlier and the screen said he was still in 2nd place at that point. Feeling confident, I decided to relax the pace a bit moving forward.
I should note that there was no additional precipitation but the humidity didn't let up at all.
Even with the relaxed pace I was still moving really well. My running speed was actually about the same, rather the change in pace was being more generous about which sections I was walking and I was taking a couple of extra minutes at my tent at the end of each loop.
I was sweating really badly as a result of the humidity so in order to hydrate effectively I was putting down quite a bit of fluid every loop. Even though a fair bit of the fluid was stuff like Tailwind and coconut water, some quick math indicated I wasn't consuming nearly enough calories to sustain a 100 mile effort. The problem was that I was consuming so much fluid that it was rather difficult to put down any substantial amount of solid food and I wasn't ready to fully move over to gels at that point. Taking some extra time at the tent each loop was pretty much the only thing I could do to keep from bonking.
About halfway through loop 10 I came up on a couple of runners having quite a conversation. The seemed to be moving pretty well so I asked if they minded if I hung with them for a moment. I had found out shortly beforehand that Nhan had fallen out of 2nd place and was now quite a ways back in the field so the two gentlemen I had just come upon were currently 2nd and 3rd place and I was lapping them for a second time.
We stayed together for the remainder of the loop and it was rather entertaining with quite a bit of chatter about pop culture and geek culture subjects. At the end of the loop one of the runners, Ryan, decided to take a long break and clean himself up a bit whereas the other, Matt, was taking only a few minutes. I put down some calories and grabbed a full handheld and set out with Matt on loop 11.
Loops 11 & 12
Matt was the type of person I can really get down with. We're both in our mid-30s, love the companies we work for, curse way too much, and strictly adhere to plant based diets for one reason or another. If we lived in close proximity to one another, I'm certain we would be great friends. We spent two loops chatting about all sorts of things, many of which were directly related to either diet or running, but we covered a fair bit of the spectrum.
We weren't moving terribly fast, but it was still mostly running whenever the terrain was flat. It was still ridiculously humid so I was happy to have the change of pace for a bit. Also it really helped me get back on top of the calorie deficit between loops. Also of note is that the sun started coming up during loop 11 and we both ditched our headlamps for loop 12. A little less than a mile from the end of loop 12 I pulled ahead ahead of Matt to try and get a couple more faster laps in before it started getting too hot.
It felt really good to be moving quickly again. I think my legs benefitted greatly from picking up the pace, especially during loop 13. It was still humid and the sun hadn't cooked everything just yet so I was able to throw down a couple more decently quick laps.
I can't remember which, but it was during either loop 15 or 16 when it started raining. It didn't rain long, but it did rain hard. I should note that I don't have any issue whatsoever with running in the rain unless a) it's freezing cold outside; b) it presents some sort of logistical issue (like if I'm out of town and the only shoes I have on me are running shoes); or c) it presents a heightened risk for bodily harm (like torrential downpours in an area known for flash flooding or crazy wind that's breaking tree branches). Rather my issue with the rain was that it was inevitably going to stop and the sun was going to come out and turn the entire park into a giant, bug-infested sauna.
Sure enough, the rain lasted for something like 15 or 20 minutes and shortly thereafter, the sun started coming out.
The silver lining to environmental issues, such as rain or heat, during an ultra is that they impact everyone. You may be suffering but at the very least everyone else running the race has to suffer as well. With that in mind I set off on what was surely to be the slowest 20 miles of my running career to date.
I was pleasantly surprised to find my good friend and training partner, also named Ryan, waiting for me at the bridge. He had come down to spend a couple of hours spectating and crewing but the RD didn't have any issues with him pacing for bit as well so that's exactly what he did for loops 17 and 18.
Ryan is a fantastic motivator and it was seriously nice to have his indomitable, competitive attitude keeping me company for a little while. When we were moving through fully exposed sections it was "Well, that's just good training for your races at the end of the summer". When we were moving through mud it was "If you can keep your feet turning over through this, you can keep moving through anything".
Ryan had to leave after loop 18 to take his wife and kid home. I was mostly walking at this point with the ability to break out into a slow jog during a few of the easier sections, but it was still pretty seriously slow. After loop 19 I decided to just walk in the last lap and I did so all the way up until the final stretch where I managed enough of a run to make the finish line photos look halfway decent. I had taken 1st place overall with an official time of 22 hours, 24 minutes, and 33 seconds.
I was immediately seated on a wooden stool while being congratulated. The RD handed me my award and my belt buckle while my dad, who was also present, went to my tent to grab a coconut water for me to drink. A fair number of people offered their congratulations and I got a complimentary massage from a massage therapist who had set up to assist the runners. From there I was entirely too dead to be of any use to anyone so my dad packed up my stuff and loaded up the car. A few minutes later and we were on the road home.
This was only my second overall win at any distance (the first being a local 5) so I'm more than ecstatic. Even more so because it was my first proper 100 mile race as well. Not only that but I was dominant for the entire race, leading literally the entire way except for the bit on the first loop catching up to Nhan. As of the time I went to bed last night there were still no other finishers.
The cutoff was noon today (40 hours total) and the results page shows 12 total finishers: 8 men, and 4 women, out of a field of 53 registrants. I'm not sure how many starters there actually were. The second overall finisher came in 4 hours and 19 minutes after I did.
From here I'm planning to take 4 or 5 days of rest followed by some easy runs toward the end of the week. I'll probably still take it easy for another week before getting back to something resembling proper training. I don't have any more races until September (Jones Gap Marathon
and Georgia Jewel 100
) so I'm focusing my efforts on something more adventurous.
The goal for the summer is to complete the Pisgah 400 Challenge
which is hiking (or in my case running) the approximately 400 miles of trails in the Pisgah National Forest Ranger District. It should be loads of fun.
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