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Frontier 5K

Frontier Culture Museum

Saturday, May 4, 2013 from 7:30 AM to 9:30 AM (EDT)

Staunton, VA

Frontier 5K

Ticket Information

Ticket Type Sales End Price Fee Quantity
Frontier 5K   more info Ended $20.00 $0.00

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Event Details

SATURDAY, May 4, 2013

Race starts at 7:30 a.m.

Race-day registration from 6:45-7:15

 

The Frontier 5k is a closed course multi-surfaced race that loops through the Frontier Culture Museum’s historic exhibits and nature trails. The scenic route winds past thatched cottages, log cabins, duck-laden ponds, historic livestock, and crosses a stone bridge. 

 

Entry fee:

$20 FOR PREREGISTERED RUNNERS

$25 ENTRY FEE ON RACE DAY.

 

All entrants can present their bibs for free Admission to the May Day event, which includes live music, food, and beverages!

 

Checks payable to the “Frontier Culture Museum” must be mailed along with the completed entry form, or participants may enter online.

 

Mail-in entries must be postmarked on or before April 29 to ensure they are received prior to the day of the race.  

 

Awards: The first 30 entrants will receive a commemorative T-shirt.  The overall winners of the male and female races will receive trophies.  The top three finishers in each of the male and female age divisions will receive medals.

 

CHECK-IN/REGISTRATION:  The registration tents are located directly adjacent to the main parking lot.

 

Contact Ray Wright at (540) 332-7850 for more information.

Have questions about Frontier 5K? Contact Frontier Culture Museum

When & Where



Frontier Culture Museum of Virginia
1290 Richmond Ave
Staunton, VA 24401

Saturday, May 4, 2013 from 7:30 AM to 9:30 AM (EDT)


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Organizer

Frontier Culture Museum

The Frontier Culture Museum tells the story of the thousands of people who migrated to colonial America, and of the life they created here for themselves and their descendents. These first pioneers came to America during the 1600s and 1700s from communities in the hinterlands of England, Germany, Ireland, and West Africa. Many were farmers and rural craftsmen set in motion by changing conditions in their homelands, and drawn to the American colonies by opportunities for a better life. Others came as unwilling captives to work on farms and plantations. Regardless of how they arrived, all became Americans, and all contributed to the success of the colonies, and of the United States.

To tell the story of these early immigrants and their American descendents, the Museum has moved or reproduced examples of traditional rural buildings from England, Germany, Ireland, West Africa, and America. The Museum engages the public at these exhibits with a combination of interpretive signage and living history demonstrations. The outdoor exhibits are located in two separate areas: the Old World and America. The Old World exhibits show rural life and culture in four homelands of early migrants to the American colonies. The American exhibits show the life these colonists and their descendents created in the colonial backcountry, how this life changed over more than a century, and how life in the United States today is shaped by its frontier past.

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