Moving on: When it's time to break up with a friend?

Photo: Tyler Nix/Unsplash
"Sometimes letting go is the first step toward creating a stronger friendship circle."

Holding on to a friendship that you aren't genuinely interested in maintaining can lead to resentment.
Brandpoint - Friendships are an essential part of living a fulfilling life.

Charles and Viktor (both names changed to protect their identities) had been friends for over a decade. Drinking buddies and lacrosse teammates in college, they found jobs in the same city. With similar interests, they became close friends.

A few years before the 2020 election, Charles started to change. His political views became increasingly intolerable. Viktor's wife could no longer stand to be around Charles, as his misogynistic and racist comments were a source of constant disgust and discussion.

Just like any other relationship, some friends are only meant to be part of your life for a reason or a season, rather than a lifetime. The problem is, no one really talks about how to evaluate your friendships and let go of the ones that are no longer adding value to your life.

While an overwhelming majority (77%) of respondents in a recent Bumble For Friends survey* believe that friends are one of the main factors to a happy and healthy life, 42% have never intentionally evaluated the existing friendships in their lives, and 1 in 4 (25%) agree that they are stuck in outdated friendships that no longer serve them.

Danielle Bayard Jackson, Bumble For Friends’ friendship expert, shares her advice on how to intentionally assess your friendships so that you can find peace in letting go of the ones you’ve outgrown. She suggests starting by asking yourself these questions:

Does the friendship feel like an obligation?

Many people have circumstantial friendships, meaning relationships that are mostly based on convenience, such as taking the same classes or having the same hobbies. Bumble For Friends’ survey* found that 1 in 3 (35%) people have these kinds of friendships — they're common, and they add value to life by offering a certain kind of companionship. However, when these friendships become obligatory, meaning that you maintain them out of a sense of duty, it’s time to reassess.

Why are you maintaining the friendship?

It took almost a year for Charles and Viktor to go on their own separate ways. They would talk on holidays and occasionally do lunch a couple of times a year to catch up. Vicky was happy, and Viktor felt relieved he no longer had to endure his friend's ultra-right banter.

One of the most common reasons why people hold on to friendships that no longer serve them is that they feel they owe it to history. They may also feel scared that if they let a friendship go, they’ll have a hard time finding new friendships. If the reasons you’ve elected to keep a friendship don't include a value-add to your life, then it might be time to mend or end the relationship.

What is maintaining the friendship costing you?

Holding on to a friendship that you aren’t genuinely interested in maintaining can lead to resentment, as you’re investing time, energy and emotional bandwidth that you most likely can’t afford. It can also impact your other friendships, as you’re dedicating space that you could be using on friends that fill your cup. There are only so many hours in the day, so it’s important to focus on friendships that positively impact your life.

If you decide that it’s time to part ways with the friendship, Jackson recommends a three-step formula for approaching the conversation:

  • Show that you’re intentional about the decision. Say, “Listen, I’ve been thinking a lot lately….”
  • Address your needs without blaming the other person. Use ‘I’ statements as much as you can; rather than “you are never there for me when I need you...,” try saying, “I need friendships in my life that can prioritize and support me in times of need.”
  • Tell them how much you appreciate them and what your intention is for moving forward. This could be, “I have appreciated our friendship so much, and you have been such an integral part of my life. However, I won’t be able to show up in this friendship in the same way that I have before.”

“Sometimes letting go is the first step toward creating a stronger friendship circle,” says Jackson. “Ending a friendship that no longer fits doesn't make you mean or disloyal. Instead, it creates space for the both of you to be better positioned to invite new connections into your lives.”

If things have changed in your life and you feel like you've maybe outgrown a friendship, Jackson suggests intentionally doing things to form new friendships — whether that be joining group activities, asking friends of friends to tag along to their next event, or downloading Bumble For Friends, the friendship-finding mode on the Bumble app. By putting yourself out there, you’ll be on the right track to creating a stronger social circle around you.

For more expert advice on building (and maintaining) strong friendships, visit

*Research was commissioned by Bumble and carried out online by Censuswide in February 2023 amongst a sample of more than 1,000 US adults who have either attended college or are currently in college.

Seventh inning smash seals Unity win over Quincy Notre Dame

QUINCY - It was even-Steven on the scoreboard at The Backyard, home field to the Raiders of Quincy Notre Dame. Tied at six-all at the top of the 7th inning, Unity's Sophia Beckett hovered over the plate as QND's Caitlyn Bunte hurled a strike past her. On the next pitch, Beckett stepped into the ball, pounding it over the center field wall for solo home run to put the Rockets up by one, 7-6.

The run was all Unity needed after a flawless defensive effort to hold the Raiders scoreless in the bottom of the final frame for their 20th win of the season.

Sophia Beckett
PhotoNews Media
Unity's Sophia Beckett makes a catch while playing first base during her team's non-conference home game against Cissna Park in April. Beckett delivered Saturday's road win over Quincy Notre Dame by way of a seventh-inning solo home run.

The victory marked Rockets' head coach Aimee Davis' fourth consecutive 20-win season.

Davis, who was unaware of the milestone, said this season has been about making progress.

"We had to figure out who could do what and who was going to make the plays down the stretch. Fortunately for us, we had quite a few players on our team last year and the year before that continue to do good things for us," Davis said. "Our senior class of Abbie Pieczynski, Reece Sarver, and Ashlyn Miller have been great teammates for us this season, really taking control of "their" squad."

Stacking 99 wins against 25 losses in the past four seasons and back-to-back trips to the Final Four, Davis has certainly built a winning culture at Unity. Like the school's football team, the diamond girls aren't rebuilding, they are now reloading every year.

"We have a great junior and sophomore class that have really stepped up to the occasion," Davis added. "Junior Ruby Tarr has been a three-year starter for us, which has helped us tremendously this year. Sophomores Jenna Adkins and Lindy Bates played varsity last year, so they know what is expected."

Unity opened the contest with a two-run lead from the get-go in the first inning and tacked on a third run at the top of the second. QND then answered with a three-run rally to knot the contest up at three-all.

After two scoreless innings, Unity put two more runs up. The first was courtesy of Beckett's line-drive double to center field, scoring courtesy runner Reagan Little, who entered the game for Sarver. Then Maddie Rothe put Bunte's first pitch in play with a hard ground ball to Raider shortstop Abbey Schreacke. Beckett raced from second to home plate, giving the Rockets a 5-3 advantage.

Notre Dame responded with two runs thanks to a two-out line drive from Logan Pieper plating runs from baserunners Amber Durst and Page Blivens.

Tied at five a piece, both teams added another run to their half of the scoreboard before Beckett's homerun shot.

"Ashlyn (Miller) and Lindy (Bates) have really put us in great positions to win on the mound," Davis said, praising her pitching staff. "They allow their defense to help them, and they can both contribute offensively- which is also a plus."

Davis and Rockets look to add another mark in the win column today when they host St. Thomas More in an Illini Prairie league game.

"We are playing well, and we are looking to continue that moving through the tail end of the season," Davis said. "Our grit and never-give-up attitude against Quincy Notre Dame was very nice to see. We are showing we can do it, we can win, and can compete with good teams."

New medication improves survival rate for people who have suffered a stroke

Up to 80% of strokes are preventable. Prevention goes back to what any doctor will tell you is key for a healthy life: control your blood pressure, cholesterol and diabetes through diet and exercise.
by Tim Ditman
OSF Healthcare
URBANA - Nearly 800,000 Americans suffer a stroke each year.

Strokes can have life-altering consequences like vision, walking and swallowing difficulties. They also rank in the top five killers of Americans. For each minute a stroke goes untreated, the brain loses around 2 million cells it cannot recover.

"Getting to the hospital quickly – within four and a half hours of your onset of symptoms – is important," says Leslie Ingold, a registered nurse and stroke coordinator with OSF HealthCare.

A cutting-edge stroke drug recently rolled out at OSF HealthCare is already turning the tide for people.

Tenecteplase (TNKase ®) can be used in people experiencing a stroke and who meet certain criteria, such as a specific blood pressure, history of brain bleeds, medications taken at home and how quickly they arrived at the emergency department. TNKase is a clot-busting agent that stands to become the gold standard of this type of care, Ingold says.

"It has a lower cost. It’s something providers can mix much, much quicker," Ingold says. "And it’s given quickly in an IV push over five to 10 seconds, and we’re done."

TNKase also does a better job than its predecessor at finding and breaking up clots, and there’s a lower risk of bleeding.

"The quicker we can get oxygen flowing back into that brain tissue, the better recovery the person is going to have," Ingold says. B.E.F.A.S.T. infographic

Why it’s important

The most common type of stroke, an ischemic stroke (also sometimes called an embolic stroke), is when a clot forms and travels to the brain. When watching for one, remember the acronym B.E.F.A.S.T.

  • B is for balance: Watch for sudden loss of balance.
  • E is for eyes: Check for vision loss or eyes looking askew.
  • F is for face: Look for droopiness or an uneven smile.
  • A is for arm: Is one arm weak or numb?
  • S is for speech: Watch for slurred, slow speech or no speech. Ask the person to repeat a simple sentence.
  • T is for time. It’s the conclusion to the checklist. Time to call 9-1-1 if someone has these symptoms, even if they go away.
  • Another type of stroke, a hemorrhagic stroke, is when a blood vessel breaks and blood seeps into brain tissue. Ingold says hemorrhagic strokes are typically caused by a traumatic injury, like falling and hitting your head. Uncontrolled high blood pressure is also a cause.

    For either type, when you arrive at the hospital, a provider will take some pictures of your brain and decide the best treatment option.


    Up to 80% of strokes are preventable, Ingold says. Prevention goes back to what any doctor will tell you is key for a healthy life: control your blood pressure, cholesterol and diabetes through diet and exercise. Avoid tobacco, alcohol and drugs. If you have an irregular heartbeat, known as atrial fibrillation, see your cardiologist regularly and follow their instructions. And get established with a primary care provider, too.

    Ingold says a stroke takes 3.75 years off a person’s life, on average. And if you have a stroke, you have a 25% chance of having another one.

    "We always tell people they really need to be on top of their treatment," Ingold says. "The signs and symptoms of a possible second stroke may not be the same as the first. In fact, they could be completely different. It just depends on what part of the brain the stroke affects."

    This summer is the time for high school juniors to start looking for college scholarships and grants

    Student studying at desk
    Photo: Kojo Kwarteng/Unsplash
    StatePoint Media - More than half of American families used scholarships to pay for college last year. From merit-based to artistic-focused, there are a variety of awards available.

    High school senior Grace Vaughn of Trinity, Florida, knows how to successfully secure a college scholarship. After winning the $10,000 dress grand prize in Duck brand’s Stuck at Prom Scholarship Contest in 2022, Vaughn is sharing helpful tips to increase students’ odds of earning funds for college:

    Research, research, research

    Search databases and websites to discover award options that may be new to you., FastWeb and are resources to help narrow down opportunities that match your interests and unique talents. Vaughn also encourages students to leverage social media, where she discovered the Stuck at Prom contest, which challenges teens to create Duck Tape prom creations for a chance to win cash scholarships.

    In addition to researching national opportunities, check in with your school counselor and teachers to learn about any local or regional scholarships that are offered through the school or other nearby organizations.

    Apply early and often

    Federal Student Aid recommends searching for scholarships during the summer between your junior and senior year, but some awards are open to teens as young as 14. Vaughn says entering Stuck at Prom early on in high school gave her an edge on the competition. When she wasn’t selected as a finalist her sophomore year, Vaughn submitted for the contest again as a junior and went on to win the $10,000 dress grand prize.

    "When I began working on my entry in 2022, I already knew how to construct the dress from Duck Tape, so I went into the process with confidence," Vaughn explains.

    If you have the time and energy, she suggests applying for multiple awards to increase your chances of securing funds for school.

    Leverage your creative side

    Not all programs are focused on academics and athletics, so flex your creative side to win scholarships that will reward artistic abilities in drawing, painting, music and more. Beginning at an early age, Vaughn excelled at visual arts and design, which is how she knew Stuck at Prom was a perfect fit for her.

    "Creative awards programs are a good outlet for students to show off their talents outside of typical schoolwork," Vaughn says. "Even if you aren’t crafty, scholarship applications could be a chance for you to try something new."

    Make scholarships a priority

    Vaughn spent 143 hours crafting her prom dress made from Duck Tape to enter Stuck at Prom.

    While not all scholarship program submissions will take 143 hours or require making Duck Tape attire, Vaughn says it’s important to block off areas on your calendar so you can balance busy school schedules and extracurricular activities along with applications—ensuring there’s enough time to work on a polished entry, whether it’s creating a piece of art or writing an essay.

    While applying for scholarships is time consuming, it can make a huge impact when it comes to paying for college.

    Vaughn notes, "It takes commitment and drive to apply for scholarships, but the results are worth it."

    Photo Gallery | Running around Urbana, faces and places from Illinois Marathon

    Photo: PhotoNews Media/Clark Brooks
    Urbana's Rob Kowalski gives two thumbs up while running along East Washington. Clocking in at 1:45:03, he finished 18th in the men's 50-54 age group and 354th overall. See how all of our area's half marathoners finished here.

    Click on thumbnail to see a larger view

    Photo: PhotoNews Media/Clark Brooks
    Finishing the first seven miles of their race, Sarah Schuler and Lindsey Dailey jog side by side along McHenry Street in Urbana. The pair crossed the finish line together at 1:59:04.

    Photo: PhotoNews Media/Clark Brooks
    Patrick Burks hams it up for the camera as he makes his way down McHenry Street in Urbana. The Manito native finished 1,024th overall and 676th out of 1,104 male competitors. Burks took a leisurely two hours, seven minutes and 14 seconds to run the 13.1 mile race.

    Nick Godsell and Jordyn Catterson lead area runners over the finish line

    Photo: PhotoNews Media/Clark Brooks
    Aniket Ravan, from Urbana, IL, runs through along Washington Street at the 2023 Christie Clinic Illinois Marathon. He finished 43 out of 154 runners in his age group with a time of 1:40:24. Ravan was one of 217 Sentinel area runners to finish the 13.1 mile course through Urbana. Find more of our photos race here.

    URBANA - It was a perfect day to run the Christie Clinic Illinois Marathon on Saturday. The weather was just what Urbana's Will Gravelle and former Unity Rocket long distance runner Nick Godsell needed to finish in the top 20 of this year's half marathon event.

    Without breaking his stride, Nick Godsell grabs a quick drink as he passes a hydration station on East Washington in Urbana. Photo: PhotoNewsMedia/Clark Brooks

    Godsell finished 12th overall and finished in the same spot in the men's division. His time of one hour and 15.02 minutes was good for a third place out of 141 men between the ages of 25-29. Gravelle crossed the finish line eight runners later at 1:16:40 in 20th place overall and fifth in the same age group.

    The Sentinel area's top female finisher Jordyn Catterson, from Urbana, clocked in at 1:29:34. She finished 104th overall and came in third in the women's 25-29 age group.

    Catterson, with Godsell and Gravelle were members of the 217 area runners from the 2-1-7, who laced-up and finished the 13.1 mile course out of 2,178 competitors.

    Saturday's overall champion title was Johnny Crain, from Lansing, MI, who finished the course in one hour and 5.05 minutes. Ten seconds behind Crain, Charleston's Jaime Marcos crossed over at 1:05:15 in second place. Devin Allbaugh, from Bettendorf, IA, finished third at 1:06:07.

    28-year-old Jane Bareikis won the women's title with a time of 1:16:13. The Crestwood, IL, runner finished 18th overall.

    Coming in second place, Pasca Myers averaged six-minute splits to finish her race at 1:18:37. Elizabeth Flatley, from Chicago, took third, stopping her race clock at 1:19:17.

    Area 2023 Illinois Half Marathon Finishers

        (Place - Name (City) Finish Time)    
    12 - Nick Godsell (Philo) 1:15:02
    20 - Will Gravelle (Urbana) 1:16:40
    25 - Armando Torres (Urbana) 1:18:17
    33 - Leyang Zhang (Urbana) 1:19:10
    43 - Justice Carter (Urbana) 1:20:18
    45 - Tom Gelsthorpe (Urbana) 1:20:28
    46 - Norb Nieves (Urbana) 1:20:37
    47 - Justin Jones (St. Joseph) 1:20:57
    52 - Spencer Nelson (Urbana) 1:22:14
    57 - Arash Firouzbakht (Urbana) 1:23:12
    72 - Ben Williams (Urbana) 1:25:16
    79 - Yongjae Lee (Urbana) 1:26:01
    89 - RAMSES ARMENDARIZ (Urbana) 1:28:28
    91 - Keith Campbell (Urbana) 1:28:32
    98 - Andrew Dou (Urbana) 1:28:55
    100 - Tristan Taylor (Urbana) 1:29:13
    104 - Jordyn Catterson (Urbana) 1:29:34
    108 - Park Mitchell (urbana) 1:30:04
    114 - Alexander Gomez (Urbana) 1:30:37
    134 - Veronika Adamczyk (Urbana) 1:32:27
    143 - Rebecca Frederick (Urbana) 1:32:58
    150 - Antoni Okinczyc (Urbana) 1:33:43
    155 - Jonathan Tomkin (Urbana) 1:34:05
    163 - Duncan Nall (Urbana) 1:34:54
    169 - Maddy Feehan (Urbana) 1:35:43
    171 - Nick Paulson (Urbana) 1:36:07
    181 - Yipu Wang (Urbana) 1:36:30
    189 - Eric Woodard (Philo) 1:37:10
    188 - Seth Carper (Urbana) 1:37:10
    190 - Alex Lipka (Urbana) 1:37:11
    197 - Cram Soss (Urbana) 1:37:25
    211 - Chenghao Zhang (Urbana) 1:38:14
    229 - Kieran Loehr (Urbana) 1:38:55
    240 - Solomon Michalak (Urbana) 1:39:29
    248 - Luke Morrison (Urbana) 1:39:39
    255 - Aniket Ravan (Urbana) 1:40:24
    281 - Matthew Mabry (St. Joseph) 1:42:04
    295 - Aaron Pearlman (Urbana) 1:42:44
    296 - Jared Chenoweth (Urbana) 1:43:00
    313 - Michael Tankersley (St. Joseph) 1:43:31
    327 - Timothy Tan (Urbana) 1:44:05
    342 - Zois Gerasimos Tasoulas (Urbana) 1:44:23
    346 - Dane Grounds (Urbana) 1:44:34
    350 - John Lundstrom (Urbana) 1:44:45
    354 - Rob Kowalski (Urbana) 1:45:03
    372 - Minjoo Larry Lee (URBANA) 1:45:57
    380 - Ben Kaap (Urbana) 1:46:22
    392 - Haley Bickelhaupt (Urbana) 1:47:07
    400 - Javier Gomez (Urbana) 1:47:31
    401 - Lexie Kesler (St. Joseph) 1:47:37
    404 - Corey Richier (Urbana) 1:47:39
    417 - Daniel Mueller (URBANA) 1:48:06
    418 - Brenda Huang (Urbana) 1:48:10
    428 - Philip Amortila (Urbana) 1:48:40
    452 - Hannah Gibes (Urbana) 1:49:36
    459 - Jon Ek (Urbana) 1:49:54
    465 - Paul O'Neil (Urbana) 1:50:03
    477 - Erik McDuffie (Urbana) 1:50:21
    483 - Lauren Brunk (Urbana) 1:50:40
    497 - Maggie Hettel (Urbana) 1:50:54
    500 - Akhil Marayikkottu (Urbana) 1:51:04
    509 - Mika J (Urbana) 1:51:17
    526 - Claire Meyer (Urbana) 1:51:38
    537 - Ricky Spindler (Urbana) 1:51:49
    545 - Toyofumi Yamauchi (Urbana) 1:51:55
    549 - MICHAEL SAVAGE (Sidney) 1:52:00
    565 - John Floyd (Urbana) 1:52:43
    576 - Bethany Blakely (Urbana) 1:53:12
    583 - Dongjing Wen (Urbana) 1:53:29
    620 - Ryan Harlan Anderson (St. Joseph) 1:54:32
    630 - Geoff Ower (Urbana) 1:54:42
    634 - Sydney Lazarus (Urbana) 1:54:52
    637 - Jessica Snyder (Urbana) 1:54:59
    647 - Chinmay Soman (Urbana) 1:55:10
    679 - Lawrence Angrave (Urbana) 1:56:03
    686 - Eric Metcalf (Urbana) 1:56:15
    697 - BICHENG WANG (Urbana) 1:56:32
    702 - Brock Immke (St. Joseph) 1:56:45
    716 - Molly Paquette (Urbana) 1:57:10
    736 - Scott Tess (Urbana) 1:57:48
    761 - Samuel Schoenberg (Urbana) 1:58:27
    774 - Joanne Woodard (Philo) 1:58:44
    776 - Cole Wall (Urbana) 1:58:50
    785 - Mark Shoviak (St. Joseph) 1:59:07
    791 - Kaden Rawson (Urbana) 1:59:15
    862 - David Justice (Urbana) 2:01:40
    869 - Alex Green (Urbana) 2:02:10
    887 - Melissa Alves (Urbana) 2:02:52
    898 - Gregory Jahiel (Urbana) 2:03:14
    917 - Josie Suter (Urbana) 2:03:52
    918 - Immanuel Stern (Urbana) 2:03:56
    937 - Amber Cluver (St. Joseph) 2:04:29
    949 - Javier J Garcia Mainieri (Urbana) 2:04:57
    956 - Ganesh Ananthakrishnan (Urbana) 2:05:15
    969 - Nicole Ream-Sotomayor (Urbana) 2:05:45
    997 - Leo Marquez (Urbana) 2:06:35
    1009 - Nicole Haglund (Urbana) 2:06:58
    1024 - Matthew Rivas-Koehl (Urbana) 2:07:17
    1025 - Noah Larsen (Urbana) 2:07:18
    1026 - Dane Rivas-Koehl (Urbana) 2:07:19
    1028 - Ashley Gilbert (Urbana) 2:07:23
    1045 - Darrin Moore (Urbana) 2:07:49
    1046 - Sanjay Patel (Urbana) 2:07:50
    1061 - Kiley Reed Black (Urbana) 2:08:14
    1066 - Christopher Berger (Philo) 2:08:25
    1088 - Gabby Wszalek (Urbana) 2:09:25
    1090 - Athol Kemball (Urbana) 2:09:27
    1121 - Hugh Bowman (Urbana) 2:10:17
    1119 - Olga Makarova (Urbana) 2:10:17
    1125 - Jean Lin (Urbana) 2:10:20
    1134 - Srijan Shukla (Urbana) 2:10:37
    1140 - Amy Bailey (St. Joseph) 2:10:43
    1152 - Benjamin Hayek (Urbana) 2:10:54
    1179 - Baylee Prestin (Urbana) 2:11:43
    1185 - Rachel Duerden (Urbana) 2:11:53
    1187 - Michael Lard (Urbana) 2:11:55
    1190 - Spencer Radina (Urbana) 2:11:58
    1202 - Randy Owen (Urbana) 2:12:18
    1204 - Mallory Jarot (Urbana) 2:12:19
    1205 - Alexander Klec (Urbana) 2:12:24
    1206 - Mara Thacker (Urbana) 2:12:24
    1225 - Jacob Dilger (Urbana) 2:12:59
    1228 - Mia Renna (Urbana) 2:13:02
    1244 - Michelle Salfelder (Urbana) 2:13:23
    1246 - Jeff Rohde (Royal) 2:13:24
    1247 - Elizabeth Chominski (Urbana) 2:13:28
    1249 - Brenda Straka (Urbana) 2:13:33
    1288 - Joshua Yuan (Urbana) 2:14:49
    1289 - Yingying Han (Urbana) 2:14:49
    1318 - Eli Bennett (Urbana) 2:16:04
    1321 - Hannah Dignan (St. Joseph) 2:16:15
    1345 - Seth Herrmann (Urbana) 2:17:07
    1358 - Rebecca Mills (Urbana) 2:17:34
    1377 - Summer Park (Urbana) 2:18:14
    1383 - Kaustubh Panse (Urbana) 2:18:27
    1394 - Erin Minor (Urbana) 2:19:00
    1408 - Nishant Rodrigues (Urbana) 2:19:20
    1413 - Patrick Grenda (Urbana) 2:19:33
    1425 - Jay Hoeflinger (Urbana) 2:19:55
    1439 - Yolanda Islas (Urbana) 2:20:29
    1440 - Matthew Herriott (Philo) 2:20:33
    1441 - Christopher Korose (urbana) 2:20:35
    1455 - Nancy Roth (St. Joseph) 2:21:01
    1493 - David Gallardo (Urbana) 2:22:45
    1496 - Margaret Vaessen (Urbana) 2:22:53
    1499 - Theresa Heater (Urbana) 2:22:54
    1501 - Fia Svendsen (Urbana) 2:22:57
    1506 - Shraddha Shirguppe (Urbana) 2:23:12
    1518 - Tim Borbely (Urbana) 2:23:33
    1520 - Xiongjie Dai (Urbana) 2:23:41
    1521 - Anne Sickles (Urbana) 2:23:42
    1554 - Scott Hendren (St. Joseph) 2:25:25
    1577 - Amanda Rodriguez (Urbana) 2:26:22
    1580 - DEAN ROSE (Urbana) 2:26:33
    1591 - Fernando Rigal (Urbana) 2:26:50
    1592 - Brad Giffel (URBANA) 2:26:51
    1599 - Tawn Espinoza (St. Joseph) 2:27:11
    1606 - Annie Adams (Urbana) 2:27:19
    1632 - Mickey Harbin (Urbana) 2:28:22
    1639 - Taojun Wang (Urbana) 2:28:36
    1656 - Jessica Wong (Urbana) 2:29:21
    1660 - Bonnie Sankey (Urbana) 2:29:28
    1682 - Steve OConnell (Urbana) 2:30:04
    1686 - Bonnie McElwee (Urbana) 2:30:22
    1687 - Tracy Kleparski (Tolono) 2:30:23
    1704 - Ryan Medina (Urbana) 2:31:28
    1717 - Mitzy Maldonado (Urbana) 2:32:14
    1720 - Katie Callahan (Urbana) 2:32:20
    1740 - Leslie Hammersmith (Sadorus) 2:33:27
    1741 - Stephen Johnson (Sadorus) 2:33:27
    1750 - Conlan Pierce (Urbana) 2:34:12
    1767 - Adriana Ochoa (Urbana) 2:35:12
    1772 - Natalie Hart (Urbana) 2:35:24
    1776 - Kelsy A Clark (St. Joseph) 2:35:30
    1788 - Cale Reeves (Urbana) 2:36:23
    1789 - Michaela Barker (Urbana) 2:36:24
    1801 - Rebecca Reck (Urbana) 2:37:36
    1814 - Brenda Hixson (Urbana) 2:39:14
    1829 - Rucha Kulkarni (Urbana) 2:40:15
    1834 - Phyllis Baker (Urbana) 2:40:33
    1891 - Annalisa Fama (Urbana) 2:45:06
    1892 - Karen Mayfield-Jones (Urbana) 2:45:10
    1907 - joshua ragle (St. Joseph) 2:46:20
    1910 - Anwesa Choudhuri (Urbana) 2:46:39
    1917 - Leslie Landreth (St. Joseph) 2:47:45
    1925 - Kathy Vance (Urbana) 2:48:18
    1932 - Gerardo Serrano Rangel (Urbana) 2:48:46
    1939 - Stephanie McDaniel (Urbana) 2:49:18
    1943 - Irene Macedo (Urbana) 2:49:40
    1947 - Erin Bedolla (Urbana) 2:49:58
    1969 - Terry Hill (St. Joseph) 2:51:25
    1977 - Kelly Boeger (Urbana) 2:52:36
    1978 - David Perkins-Pride (Urbana) 2:52:36
    1984 - Mike Yuchuan Shen (Urbana) 2:53:39
    1985 - Sophie McClain (Urbana) 2:53:47
    1995 - Tuan Lai (Urbana) 2:54:49
    2034 - Thomas Trzupek (Urbana) 2:59:58
    2039 - Xuguang Wang (Urbana) 3:00:19
    2043 - Erin Smith (St. Joseph) 3:01:11
    2052 - Lisa Curtiss (Urbana) 3:02:04
    2065 - Amanda Taylor (Urbana) 3:05:03
    2069 - Lindsey Block (Tolono) 3:05:47
    2070 - Evan Ripperger (Urbana) 3:06:34
    2071 - Elizabeth Knipp (Urbana) 3:06:35
    2073 - Sebastian Rodriguez (Urbana) 3:06:45
    2089 - Ruth Floyd (Urbana) 3:12:44
    2108 - Megan Bunfill (Urbana) 3:23:12
    2122 - Ronna Benoit (Urbana) 3:25:35
    2123 - Maria Wilson (St. Joseph) 3:25:45
    2126 - Terri Burdick (Urbana) 3:26:29
    2128 - sandeep murthy (Urbana) 3:27:07
    2129 - Larissa Metz (Urbana) 3:27:20
    2158 - LYNN WILEY (Urbana) 3:42:05
    2159 - Jennifer Greene (Urbana) 3:42:05
    2162 - Patrick Weiler (Urbana) 3:52:17
    2168 - Pat Webb (Urbana) 3:54:57
    2169 - Percy Focazio-Moran (Urbana) 3:55:20

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