With seven weeks left until New York City Marathon weekend, brand partner New Balance released their marathon apparel today, including the highly-anticipated themed shoe collection.

New Balance 2019 NYCM collection

“This year we further celebrate the things that bring us together, that connects the five boroughs of NYC—it’s bridges,” said Deirdre Fitzgerald, New Balance Executive Vice President of Apparel, in a press release. “There are bridges that connect runners and people all over the world and in New York City the bridges create the physical connection that is the 26.2 mile, five borough, TCS New York City Marathon course. The collection features graphics inspired by these five bridges, and the overall design reflects the positivity and connection that is synonymous with the world’s largest marathon.”

This year, runners can choose from themed editions of four different New Balance shoes, including the perennially-popular 1500v6 marathon-racing model. Themed versions are also available in the Fresh Foam 1080v10, 860v10 and the FuelCell Echo.

New Balance 2019 NYCM Fuel Cell Echo

A variety of apparel will be available reflecting the bridge theme, but the official jacket is going retro. The iconic jacket harkens back to the very first New Balance apparel collection from 1978, with clean blocks of subdued colors and reflective taping.

2019 New Balance TCS New York City Marathon Windcheater Jacket

The New Balance NYC Marathon Windcheater Jacket is available for sale today, Friday September 13. The rest of the apparel collection will be available on Thursday, September 19 and the official TCS New York City Marathon Footwear Collection will be available Tuesday, October 1.

This year’s TCS New York City Marathon was the biggest yet, not just in the history of the NYC Marathon, but in the history of the world. The biggest marathon in the world generates some interesting statistics. 53,627 people crossed the finish line–814 more than last year–and another 578 started the race but, for one reason or another, did not finish. But the statistic that stopped us in our tracks was the “throwaway” sweaters, fleeces, jackets, coats, duvets, hats and sleeping bags people use to stay warm in the pre-race chill: Goodwill NYNJ, a partner to marathon host NYRR, was on hand to collect a whopping 122,760 pounds (55,683 kg) of clothing for distribution to its retail stores–which works out to 2.26 pounds (just over 1 kg) per starter.

Photo: Goodwill NYNJ

Proceeds from Goodwill’s retail stores support employment opportunities for people with disabilities and other barriers to employment.

Katy Gaul-Stigge, President and CEO of Goodwill NYNJ, told us about some of the logistics of picking up 122,000 pounds of clothing: 320 collection bins were placed around the start area on Staten Island and more than 200 Goodwill volunteers helped load nine trucks, stationed on site the previous evening, which made multiple trips to deliver the clothing to Goodwill NYNJ collection centres in New Jersey and Queens. These, in turn, distributed the clothing to Goodwill retail stores in New Jersey, the NYC area and upstate New York.

Photo: Goodwill NYNJ

The Boston Athletic Association also collects the clothing left behind in Hopkinton at the start of the Boston Marathon, and, since it happens in April, staying warm before the start is just as big a challenge as it is at New York in November. And as anyone joining the later start corrals can attest, you walk by literal mountains of clothing on your way to the start line. This year 41,000 pounds (18,597 kg) of clothing was collected at the Boston Marathon and donated to the Big Brothers Big Sisters organization–a mere third of the amount collected in New York, but still considerable. (At 26,657, Boston had just under half the number of finishers that New York had in 2019.)

RELATED: Canadian results from 2019 TCS New York City Marathon

Photo: Goodwill NYNJ

50th anniversary in 2020

Next year is the race’s 50th anniversary, and 50 lucky winners were selected from a special “50 for the 50th” draw from more than 79,000 who applied between 6:00 a.m. on race day and 8:00 a.m. this morning to be among the first 50 registrants for next year’s historic race, to be held on Sunday, November 1, 2020. General registration opens January 30, 2020 and closes February 13, 2020, and the date of the lottery selection is February 26. (Those who were not selected for the draw remain in the pool.)

Goodwill NYNJ set to reach milestone at 2019 TCS New York City Marathon: 1 million pounds of clothing collected

“Goodwill NYNJ is excited to team up with the NY Dept. of Sanitation and New York Road Runners to keep the NYC races sustainable and support our mission. Those warm up clothes that were previously going into the trash are now collected to help support residents with disabilities and other barriers to employment,” said Katy Gaul-Stigge, Goodwill NYNJ President & CEO. “Repurposing and reusing clothing greatly impact the environment –it’s amazing to have collected 1 million pounds by this year– and helps us to fund our job training, job coaches and wellness centers.”

“Since 2012, Goodwill NYNJ has led a tremendous effort to collect the items that runners leave behind as they take off from the start of the TCS New York City Marathon and our other marquee events, and finding new homes for them,” said Michael Capiraso, president and CEO of NYRR. “New York Road Runners is committed to enhancing our year-round sustainability efforts and this partnership is a crucial part of these initiatives.”

More than 200 volunteers participated in the annual collection event. The textiles collected will support the broad human services that Goodwill NYNJ provides each year, including coaching, placement, and retention services for 30,000 people with disabilities and other barriers to employment. Last year, Goodwill NYNJ help 2,351 people get jobs, including 843 individuals with disabilities, outside its stores at hospitals, tech firms, and NYC agencies.

Goodwill NYNJ staff stays with workers with disabilities for months, years, or as long as they need. This approach has helped Christian, who went to Goodwill NYNJ nearly 20 years ago, to have a career in retail, the sector of his choice. Goodwill NYNJ helped him get his first job after graduating from high school. At some point, Christian applied to work at a Goodwill store, where he gained work experience. Today, he works at HomeGoods.

Meet Christian in this video.

Goodwill NYNJ also collects textiles at the United Airlines NYC Half and the Popular Brooklyn Half in addition to the TCS New York City Marathon.

About the TCS New York City Marathon

The TCS New York City Marathon is the largest marathon in the world and the signature event of New York Road Runners (NYRR), the world’s premier community running organization. The race is held annually on the first Sunday of November and includes over 50,000 runners, from the world’s top professional athletes to runners of all ages and abilities, including over 9,000 charity runners. Participants from over 125 countries tour the diverse neighborhoods of New York City’s five boroughs—Staten Island, Brooklyn, Queens, the Bronx, and Manhattan. Race morning also features the Rising New York Road Runners Youth Invitational at the TCS New York City Marathon, a race within Central Park that ends at the marathon finish line. More than one million spectators and 10,000 volunteers line the city’s streets in support of the runners, while millions more watch the globally televised broadcast. The race is a founding member of the Abbott World Marathon Majors, which features the world’s top marathons—Tokyo, Boston, London, Berlin, Chicago, and New York. Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), a leading global IT services, consulting, and business solutions organization, is the premier partner of NYRR and the title sponsor of the TCS New York City Marathon. The 49th running of the TCS New York City Marathon is set for November 3, 2019. To learn more, visit www.tcsnycmarathon.org.

About Goodwill NYNJ

Goodwill Industries of Greater New York and Northern New Jersey, Inc. (Goodwill NYNJ) is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization that operates 34 retail stores throughout the region powered by donations of clothing and household items. Goodwill NYNJ translates those donations into workforce development services for people with disabilities and the unemployed, and job training leading to employment. Annually, Goodwill NYNJ services build better lives for thousands of New York City Metropolitan Area residents and their families. For over 104 years, the agency’s mission has been to empower individuals with disabilities and other barriers to employment to gain independence through the power of work. Learn more about Goodwill NYNJ at http://www.goodwillnynj.org; follow us on Twitter: @GoodwillNYNJ; and find us on Facebook or Instagram: GoodwillNYNJ.

Contact: Jose Medellin | [email protected] | (646) 238-9133 mobile


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The New York City Marathon, which is Sunday, November 3, is a bucket list race and brag-worthy accomplishment. Rather than wearing your race medal for weeks—or constantly reminding fam and friends you’re booked for the first weekend of November—show off your racing chops in a more subtle, and practical way: gear. Here’s a look at some of the coolest shoes, apparel, and accessories you can snag to commemorate running this historic race. Buy now, and you can strut your stuff down the streets of New York, or purchase at the expo to treat yo’ self after months of training.

This is an ongoing list that we’ll continue to update as race day approaches.

Shop Exclusive NYC Marathon Shirts

PR State of Mind Long Sleeve

Price: $30

Buy Now

Fast Avenue Tee

Price: $27

Buy Now

NYC 26.2 Tee

Price: $27

Buy Now

PR State of Mind Long Sleeve

Price: $30

Buy Now

Lululemon NYC Marathon Exclusive Gear


These Lulu outfits are exclusive to the NYC Marathon. The women’s outfit is comprised of the swiftly tech long sleeve and racerback, the fast and free tight, and enlite bra. The exclusive men’s clothes are metal vent long sleeve and short sleeve and the pace breaker short. Have to have it? They are only available at the Lululemon Run Lab in Soho, on 125 Prince Street.

Skechers GOrun Razor 3 Hyper – NYC 2019

Price: $130

Skeckers used to be that brand you wore in elementary school gym class, but as of late they’ve established themselves in the running industry, sponsoring elite runner Meb Keflezighi and releasing a shoe we deemed Editor’s Choice-worthy. The award-winning shoe, Skecher’s GOrun Razor 3 Hyper, won us over with its lightweight and adequate cushioning. It’s only appropriate that the Razor is the shoe of choice for the NYC special edition. This particular model is reminiscent of the infamous NYC subway—and will probably get you to your destination faster.

Buy Now Full Review

Brooks NYC Ghost 12

Price: $130

The Brooks Ghost has become the vanilla ice cream of the running world—nothing fancy, beloved by all. The staple shoe is a favorite of high school cross country runners, marathon amateurs and absolute beginners alike. Lightweight and amply cushioned, the Ghost lends itself to distance without weighing you down. The black and gold pattern is more subtle than some of the other choices, but flaunts characteristics of the city such as the subway, a bicycle, and the Empire State Building.

Buy Men’s Buy Women’s

Full Review

Saucony NYC Kinvara 10

Price: $110

The Kinvara has become a fan favorite for speed work and fast times. The popular minimalist shoe is lightweight and yet still cushioned enough to make it through 26.2. The bright yellow upper reminiscent of a taxi cab will make the rainiest days feel a little sunnier, and your miles fly by faster than a New York minute.

Buy Men’s Buy Women’s

Full Review

Altra Escalante Racer ’19

Price: $140

If you love the Escalante, you will adore this lighter, faster version. The zero-drop shoe is built for racing, with a breathable upper and lightweight—yet still supportive—heel counter. The shoe has Altra’s EGO midsole, which gives you a firmer push-off and more energy return. It has a black and gray upper with a NYC pattern print, as well as yellow accents.

Buy Men’s Buy Women’s

Bedgear Zoom Pillow

Price: $119

Don’t sleep on this—the Zoom pillow by Bedgear uses moisture-wicking technology to give you the sleep of your dreams, and is available for a limited time only. The cover is removable, and sports vibrant colors inspired by the NYC Marathon course. This is the second year that the pillow will be available at the NYCM expo, as well as online. The Zoom pillow comes in four different sizes, each differing in thickness and profile to help accommodate an individual’s sleep position.

Buy Now

New Balance NYC Marathon Windcheater Jacket

Price: $130

The Windcheater Jacket is sure to keep you cozy even on the most blustery fall days. Although the fabric is feather-light, it keeps out the wind without weighing you down. The classic colors are versatile enough to go with any outfit, and reflective patches on the front and back will keep you visible when it gets dark at 5pm.

Buy Now

New Balance Shoes

New Balance has rolled out the options, bringing exclusive styles for four of their most popular models. Their highly cushioned 1080, supportive 860, versatile FuelCell Echo, and speedy 1500 racing flat all have new designs reflective of the marathon. The collection has a black, blue, green, and purple palette, and it features the Statue of Liberty on the tongue. No matter what distance you are running, New Balance’s marathon collection has got you covered.

Buy Men’s Buy Women’s

Nothing gives a runner that kid-in-a-candy-store feeling quite like a big race expo, and the one for the New York City Marathon is perhaps the best example of this. It claims to be the largest running expo in the country and one of the largest health and fitness exhibitions shows in the world.

We stopped by the Javits Center on the expo’s opening day to check out the goods, and even if you’re not racing, it’s worth a visit. Here’s what stood out.

Official Race Merchandise

After going through packet pickup, the first thing you hit in the expo is the New Balance store—it’s row after row of official TCS New York City Marathon apparel and gear. Every race has limited-edition, branded products, but this collection deserves a shout out. In a word, it’s sharp. In its second year as the marathon’s apparel brand partner, New Balance went for a high-end look, leaning on copper accents to take the designs up a notch from official merch of past years.

Add that to the prominent use of mint in this year’s apparel, and the whole compilation is a sleek and subtle nod to one of the city’s most iconic attractions: the Statue of Liberty. There’s no shortage of chic looks in both the active and casual lines, featuring fashionable colors like the aforementioned mint and copper, as well as a rose pink, charcoal gray and, of course, a lot of black. (This is New York, after all.)

Shoes. So Many Shoes.

If you haven’t dropped all your money on official merch (it’s pricey), you’ll find a massive floor of vendors ready to take your money. The most prominent product? Running shoes. There’s wider shoe selection at the expo than you’ll find at most (if not all) running retailers throughout the city, and many brands have limited-edition, NYC marathon-themed shoes on display. The biggest booths are larger than some local running stores, and you’ll find the biggest displays from Skechers, Hoka One One, On-Running, Newton, Altra and, of course, New Balance. Powerhouse brands like Nike, Asics, Brooks, Saucony and Adidas don’t have their own booths, but you can find a variety of shoe brands at general running retailers with displays at the expo.

One of the most interesting shoes on the floor is the Salomon Predict RA, which debuted on the expo’s opening day. The Predict’s upper is actually fabricated at a bra factory, which you can tell in the way it supports and lightly hugs your foot. The comfortable-yet-sturdy shoe seems like a good fit for moderately long runs and is worth a test jog around the floor. And if you’re thinking ahead to the aftermath of Sunday, many of the retailers have recovery sandals for sale. The Hoka One One and Oofos slides are especially plush.

Tools for Self-Care

You can give your muscles a little pre-race love at any one of the dozen booths hawking recovery products like TheraGun, Normatec, Air Relax and Trigger Point. The two recovery tools that stood out are the Addaday Magic and BFF Pro. They’re both portable massagers you can use on the muscles runners stress the most, though you do need access to an outlet to fire them up. Even though the expo floor is very crowded, most of the booths selling recovery tools have several test models available. You shouldn’t have to wait too long (if at all) to use the massagers or compression boots.

There’s another product in the self-care category that the roughly 21,000 women running the marathon may find interesting: the Hello Cup. The New Zealand-based company has a booth where runners can learn about using menstrual cups as a sustainable alternative to disposable feminine hygiene products. For the marathon expo, the company is selling limited-edition purple Hello Cups in partnership with 261 Fearless, the global running network founded by Boston Marathon legend Kathrine Switzer. (Switzer will be at the booth Saturday.) Hello Cup is worth a visit for any woman who has experienced the frustrating combination of running and menstruating—there’s even a registered nurse at the booth to answer all your questions.

The Wall of Inspiration

While there are dozens more cool products you’ll find at the expo, the last thing we’ll highlight is something you can’t buy: warm, fuzzy feelings. On a large wall near the front of the expo, just past the New Balance shop, there’s a wall where runners can take and leave inspirational notes for other marathoners. It’s a wonderful reminder of the community you’ll have around you as you take on 26.2 miles of New York’s streets, as well as a nice opportunity to make someone smile amid the nervous energy coursing through the expo hall. Even if you’re trying to get through the expo quickly, take a minute to give and receive some good vibes before the big day.

The TCS New York City Marathon, which takes place this weekend, is among the biggest endurance-sports competitions in the world. The founder of GearJunkie ran the 26.2 last year to get a firsthand view.

A strange road brought me here, and there’s a stranger one stretching head. I’m at the start line on Staten Island, helicopters swirling above. In the grass at the side of the course, military men in fatigues are gripping guns and watching a crowd shuffling toward the start.

Security is no joke at the New York City Marathon. So when a cannon fires to kick off the event, my heart skips — no one told me there was a cannon!

I jump, my blood racing, and then feet all around begin to mobilize. A mass of runners takes off to traverse the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge, a view of Manhattan uncompromised to the north. The finish line lies 26.2 miles beyond.

Race Report: New York City Marathon

The TCS New York City Marathon is a mass-participation endurance feat conjuring the equivalent population of a midsize town. Indeed, 52,812 humans ran last year, making it the biggest marathon in the world. I was invited by New Balance in 2018 to take it on.

Waves of racers are released from Staten Island in multiple heats. The bibbed participants come from across America and around the planet, each person pushing off from a start line to plod for hours toward a finisher’s medal if they make it to Central Park.

I have run a dozen marathons over the years, from Philadelphia to Grandma’s along Minnesota’s North Shore. I once completed a hilly 26.2 around Roanoke, Virginia, in what was dubbed the hardest distance road race in the USA.

But New York City is different. There’s nothing like the city, and the course lets you see a massive cross-section of it all. From Staten Island into Brooklyn, then Queens, the Bronx, on to Manhattan, and a finish line in Central Park, you get a one-of-a-kind look at a world capital. An estimated 1.5 million people come out to watch the action and cheer.

Elite runners pace toward a finish line in Manhattan on the NYC Marathon course

As noted, I’d been invited by New Balance. The company brought a handful of journalists to NYC for the marathon, which is something of a mecca for pro runners and footwear brands. Corporate sponsors, celebrities, dedicated locals, and bucket-listers who suit up to run for 3-5 hours complete the scene.

I managed 3 hours 44 minutes for a finish time and was 1,350th place for my age. It was satisfactory considering the strange road I’d come off of. I was compromised last year physically and had it in my head to just nab a NET (“non-embarrassing time”) for the November event.

In the past, my marathon training aimed at 2:59 for a finish time. I never quite broke the 3-hour barrier but was at one point just minutes shy of that goal.

Fast forward to 2019, and I’m battling a back issue. It’s an uninteresting midlife conundrum, but it’s uniquely mine. After years of ultrarunning and adventuring, my physiology screamed to a halt with a lower-back condition called sciatica and a disturbed spinal nerve that caused an alternating tease of numbness and electric pain.

No need for more details. But suffice to say, with the NYC Marathon looming last year, it was not encouraging to be hobbling 3 miles at a stretch while training under intense pain. It got very bad and was indeed the worst “injury” of my life, though I had a frustratingly difficult time pinpointing the cause.

One night, unable to lie down or even sit in a chair without piercing pain, I slumped against my living room wall. I drifted off at 3 a.m. stand-sleeping and half-consciously contemplating life in a debilitating state.

At last, I found some fixes. After trying a dozen methods — from weird YouTube tutorials to chiropractor appointments — a friend who does hybrid yoga/physical therapy discovered an alternative method that allowed me to heal.

And so I got on the airplane 2 days before the marathon date. I landed in New York and taxied to a hotel. At 4:30 a.m. on race day, I got up and stumbled down a few blocks of empty Manhattan streets to find the bus that would take me to the start.

It gets tight. The course pinches down in Brooklyn and other points during its 26.2 miles to the end.

Race day was brisk and windy, a perfect autumn setup for the masses ready to run. I stretched and hydrated in a tent with hundreds of runners chatty and raring to go.

My goal for an hour leading to race time was simple: Stretch, hydrate, and get into a headspace where I could zone out and run at a NET pace through the chaos to come.

Corrals and waves, numbers and heats, elites and average runners — the structure of the start of this event is a kaleidoscope. I was in one of the first releases, and as announcements blared, I wandered forward through the crowd.

Choppers hovered. Police and Army troops drifted by, directing crowds, moving the masses into place. The mayor of New York was headed to a podium to speak.

Race Start! NYC Marathon

My goal is to take off fast. My back is limber and stretched, and I’m hopping with anticipation waiting to move. Any marathon conjures butterflies. NYC adds layers of excitement, and the stadium-rock songs on repeat hardly help.

And so at the cannon blast, we’re off, feet pounding and a herd of runners hopping ahead. I’m near the front in my heat, and the crowd thins as we gain elevation on the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge.

The road arcs hundreds of feet over water and boats below, the wide Hudson River an ocean-like mass in the view. Wind kicks across, cooling racers stripped down to minimal clothing anticipating sun and sweat for hours ahead.

My problem back feels numb, so I accelerate. My strategy is weird, and I’m not sure if it’ll work — I plan to run as fast as I can, for as long as I can, then hobble in the rest of the way.

And so following this unorthodox method I crank toward Brooklyn. My pace is sub-7-minutes on mile one, energy and adrenaline propelling every step.

By mile 5, I’m feeling good. The crowds of Brooklyn close in. People shout and high-five. Bands play on rooftops. Police lights dance at crossings along the course.

The road narrows and heads uphill. The crowds thicken, a deafening cheer at spots that somehow mutates from encouragement and sound into more energy for my limbs.

Mile 9 is near. I’ve hardly slowed down since the start as I plod a confident pace.

No water stops at aid stations, no distractions. In truth, I’m afraid to stop, even for a drink, and thus I run through the stations not even looking to the side. I’m in the zone. Myopic. Focused. One mile at a time.

Then the crowds disappear. We’re headed out of the pedestrian zone. The Queensboro Bridge arches ahead, a dreaded uphill over the river at the halfway point on the course.

Halfway to the End

Manhattan is ahead. After the bridge, the course swoops around two bends, narrow and downhill, and heads north again on First Avenue. These miles, 16 to 18, are a slog. It’s mid-race, and the perpetual motion of more than 2 hours on the move takes a toll.

But the crowds know as much. They see people flagging, limping, stopping for a breath. Energy is returned in encouragement and cheers from both sides of the street.

Mile 20 is close now. It’s a significant mental point to reach, though the race stretches on from there. Welcome to the Bronx, where the end is near.

My road gets even stranger. On the verge of a lower-back breakdown, I administer some self-massage. Muscles cramping, I knuckle and knead in growing desperation on the run. Will my muscles seize up now, so close to the line?

Then, at a turn, a sign is ahead. Yes, a literal one, and it reads, “BioFreeze.” The sign is hung on a set of poles, and beneath the banner, a lone worker stands in medical gloves with a welcoming gaze. A glistening ply of the advertised ointment is in her palm, free for the scooping from any runner passing by.

No knowledge of this salve, I reach and scoop as a hail Mary move. A four-finger portion of BioFreeze slicks my hand, and the mentholated solution applies easily across my back.

A clean swipe of topical medicine, it reacts quicker than imagined. Soon, my lumbar is numb. I smile and pick up some speed.

Finish Line Is Near

Back in Manhattan, the final stretch of this marathon is painful and long. I feel like I’m almost done, but the road goes on and on toward mile 24.

Crowds come back the nearer I get to the end. Now in the heart of the Big Apple, the finish line is not a concept anymore but something real and close a couple miles beyond.

The author at the end, a medal around his neck

For me, it’s still a matter of staying in the zone. I haven’t stopped a single step since the start. Afraid of my back seizing up, I keep moving, breathing slow, striding ahead as I have now for more than 3 hours in a row.

Ahead, ambulance lights glitter. A runner has collapsed. She’s wincing, cramped with pain on the pavement as the medical staff moves in to help.

People are shouting. It’s all encouragement and hope. I’m 20 minutes from the finish line, my body a stiff and failing machine.

A final turn. Columbus Circle. The finish area is in sight. Lights and music, the bombastic voice of an announcer. It’s all coming to a close, a 3-hour, 44-minute feat I was unsure I could complete.

But I make it in the end. A medal hangs around my neck, music blares, cheers seem to never stop. A wave of energy moved me — and my damn back — through it all. That and a bit of BioFreeze to help along the way.

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