Who are the Texas high school track record holders?

Who are the Texas high school track record holders?

Amy Acuff of Corpus Christi Calallen set a national record when she jumped 6 feet, 4 inches in 1993. Those running and field athletes do show up now and then. You never know, even if many of these individuals, like Wariner, aren't even state record holders. Michael Johnson never won a state championship. Many grow after graduating from high school. But they all start out as phenoms -– kids who were either born with a golden touch or who made themselves able to handle the stress and strain of track and field events by training hard and listening to their coaches.

Here is a list of the top 10 current record holders for Texas high schools:

1. Amy Acuff - Corpus Christi Calallen

2. Kelli White - Channelview Center

3. Shelly Anderson - Austin Westlake

4. Kristin Scott - Dallas Highland Park

5. Jennifer Price - Rockwall Heritage High School

6. Tiffany Porter - Hightower High School

7. Breanna Lewis - Brenham George Ranch Memorial

8. Tia Brooks - Houston Northside

9. Crystal Thomas - Fort Bend Central Catholic

10. Candice Brown - Madison High School

Who is the women’s long jump record holder?

Athlete Date for Women's World Record Progression Distance 7.52 meters (24 ft. 8 in.) June 11, 1988, Galina Chistyakova (URS). 7.45 meters (24 feet and 5 1/4 inches) June 11, 1988, Galina Chistyakova (URS). 7.45 meters (24 feet and 5 1/4 inches) Joyner-Kersee, Jackie (USA) August 13, 1987 7.45 meters (24 feet and 5 1/4 inches) 3 July 1986, Heike Drechsler (GDR).

Several world record performances in the early years of women's long jump, which did not become an Olympic sport until 1948, demonstrated considerable improvements over prior world marks. However, in succeeding decades, the world record practically crept ahead at a snail's pace.

Usain Bolt currently owns three Olympic records, two as an individual and one as a member of the Jamaican 4 × 100m relay team. In 2016, Ashton Eaton equaled Roman Sebrle's decathlon record of 8,893 points. Kenenisa Bekele, an Ethiopian long-distance runner, owns the Olympic record in both the 5,000 m and the 10,000 m.

Who has the high school high jump record?

Tara Davis of Agoura (Calif.) broke the national high school indoor long jump record with a leap of 21 feet, 11 inches, and her response was comical, as shown in the MileSplit video below. Tara jumped farther than any other high school girl this year and is now tied with Kori Carter from Spoto High School in Phoenix with two national records.

The previous record was set in 2015 by another California high school athlete, Sabrina Anderson of Westlake Village. The record has since been broken twice: first by Carter and then by Davis.

In addition to being a high jumper, Tara also plays basketball and runs track and field for her high school. She attends Cal State Northridge and plans to major in physical therapy after graduating from high school in 2018.

The world record for high school girls is 23 feet, 4 inches, set by Liu Jiayu of China in 2014. The men's record is 26 feet, 10 inches, set by Donald Thomas of Canada in 1990. No one has yet to break either of these marks.

Indoor long jumping is different from outdoor long jumping in that there are restrictions on how far you can jump. Indoor long jumping consists of trying to clear a 2-foot-high bar by jumping as far as possible.

What is the high jump record for a 13-year old?

1.47m Unattached Michael Onuzulike broke the 13-year-old boys' high jump record with a leap of 1.47m (4'10"). The record had stood since 2000 when it was set by a pair of Japanese athletes.

Onuzulike, who lives in Calgary, Alberta, became the first athlete to clear 1.5 metres without any attachments. He achieved this feat at the World Youth Championships in Erfurt, Germany.

The boy's high jump record is part of the international youth athletics records system established by the IAAF (International Association of Athletics Federations). High jump records can be broken by young adults as well as children. The oldest person to break a record was James Henry Veal Jr., who was 29 years and 319 days old when he jumped 1.93 m (6'3") on August 11, 1989 at the University of Oregon in Eugene.

Young people have been breaking national records since the early 1950s. In fact, one of the first recorded cases of a child breaking a national record occurred only months after the birth of British athletics.

Who holds the record for the highest jump?

Sotomayor, Javier The men's high jump has been a regular feature at the Olympic Games since 1896, while the women's event debuted in 1928. The current men's world record is 2.45 meters, achieved by Cuba's Javier Sotomayor in 1993, while the Olympic mark is 2.39 meters, set by Charles Austin of the United States in 1996. The women's world record is 1.93 meters, set by Yordanka Ivanova in 1992, while the Olympic mark is 1.90 meters, set by Mary Deckerhopper of the United States in 1936.

High jumping is a difficult sport because you need both height and strength to succeed. A high jumper can break a record with a perfect jump, but it's very rare. Most records are broken by a small margin, which means that there is plenty of room for improvement. High jumping is played by many athletes across the world, from club teams to professional leagues. In fact, the NBA ranks second behind track and field in terms of number of participants per year. In 2017, more than 100 players were expected to compete.

Javier Sotomayor is one of the most successful high jumpers of all time. He won three gold medals at the World Championships in 1991, 1995, and 2001, and one silver medal in 1989. His personal best is 2.44 meters, which he cleared out twice during his career. The first time was at the 1993 World Championships where he became champion as well as the 1994 Olympic Games.

What is the American high school mile record?

Alan Webb ran 3:53.43 in the Prefontaine Classic in 2001, breaking Ryun's 36-year-old high school mile record (3:55.3). Webb also established an American record in the mile in 2007 with a time of 3:46.91, making him the eighth-fastest miler in history and the only American to ever run the mile in less than 3:47.

The list of high school national records in track and field in the United States is divided into indoor and outdoor events, as well as boys and girls who have set a national record in their respective events. While these records have been compiled for over a century, the criteria for these records differ.

What’s the Texas high school 100-meter dash record?

Houston Strake Jesuit ran an official 10.13 in the 100m dash in the Texas state championships on Saturday. That's a personal best as well as a high school record. Boling's 10.13 seconds broke Henry Neal's 29-year-old record of 10.15 seconds. The Houston area high school track and field season begins in February and ends with state competitions in May.

The Texas High School Track & Field Coaches Association records book lists several other runners who have broken 10 minutes, including Marcus Clarke with a 10.14 set in 1998 and Michael Rodgers with a 10.15 set in 2000. Both runners were from Plano East Senior High School (Plano East).

Texas high school records are recognized by two organizations: the THSTCA and USA Track & Field. Only one record is accepted by both organizations so there are some differences between them. For example, the THSTCA lists four boys under 11 years old who have run 100 meters in under 11 seconds, while USATF only recognizes three of those children. The same difference applies to girls under 13 years old. There are more than 70 high schools in Texas that play sports other than track and field. Many of these schools have their own records that they may or may not want to give up. In these cases, they work with the THSTCA to maintain consistency across the state.

About Article Author

Austin Crumble

Austin is a true sports fan. He loves watching all types of sporting events and has made it his personal mission to attend every game he can. He's been known to watch games in the rain, snow, sleet, hail or shine! When not at the game you will find Austin on Twitter live tweeting his excitement for whatever team he’s rooting for.

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