RUN 2018 – MELBOURNE
Sunday 18th November 2018, 10am
Tom’s Block, Linlithgow Ave, Melbourne
Tom’s Block is a large patch of parkland bounded by St Kilda Road,
Linlithgow Avenue and Government House Road adjacent to “The Tan” and diagonally opposite the National Gallery of Victoria.
The 3.8km RUN around Melbourne’s most popular track – The Tan – is for runners and all those who just want to join in a family event walking.
The course accommodates strollers and wheelchairs. It has some gentle undulations and there is also the famous Anderson Street hill.
The 7.6km RUN will take in 2 laps around The Tan.
Oz timing will monitor and provide official completion times
PLEASE READ THE CONDITIONS OF PARTICIPATION
Everything you need to prepare for Your RUN
10:00am - Registration OPENS (Tom’s Block)
10.45am – Runners (Lap 2) START
11.00am – Runners (Lap 1) START
12.30pm — Awards ceremony
$35 per ticket plus $2.57 booking fee.
(Includes a standard T-shirt, numbered bib and timer. Option exists for you to use your last year’s T-shirt if you wish.)
$50 per ticket plus $3.24 booking fee.
(Includes a Dri Fit Limited Edition Run for Palestine T-shirt, numbered bib and timer)
All entrants receive their tickets once paid via email. Please bring those tickets with you on the day when to register and collect your T-shirts.
Placegetters (male and female) will be given an award and registered participants will receive a certificate validating personal completion times.
BAGGAGE DROP OFF
There will be a secure, constantly monitored area available for you to store your personal belongings, like bags or jumpers, while you complete your walk or run.
St. John Ambulance members will be available on site if anyone needs medical assistance. Make sure to familiarise yourself with their designated marquee as you arrive.
There will be water stations around the course
and toilets can be located on the map above.
Australians for Palestine designed the popular t-shirts used in the annual Run for Palestine held in Melbourne, Adelaide, Sydney and Perth.
The white t-shirts feature a version of Handala the much-loved iconic faceless refugee child first created by Palestinian artist and cartoonist Naji Al Ali. The logo was designed by artist Dora McPhee for Run for Palestine. The text reads: RUN FOR PALESTINIAN HUMAN RIGHTS.
The t-shirts are unisex and come in two types: normal white cotton and the Dri-FIT t-shirt preferred by runners. Both t-shirts carry the Run for Palestine logo.
Available sizes (cotton):
(measure across the shoulders)
Youth XS = 39cm
Youth M = 44cm
Adult S = 46cm
Adult M = 49cm
Adult L = 53cm
Adult XL = 57cm
Adult 2XL = 62cm
Adult 3XL = 68cm
Available sizes (Dri-Fit): XS, small, medium large.
Your selected t-shirt is included in your pack with numbered bib and timer when you purchase your tickets. The packs will be available for collection on the day of the Run. You can also use your t-shirt from the previous year, so that more funds can go to helping the children.
T-shirts will be available for sale on the day as well.
Join us for a run that will make a difference!
After the run, we have some exciting activities planned at our new location. So please be sure to make time to stick around. We look forward to seeing you.
3 FOOD VANs:
(food will need to be purchased)
FUNDS RAISED MELBOURNE
PALESTINE RED CRESCENT SOCIETY
Olive Kids is an Australian registered foundation that seeks to facilitate financial support, education & medical assistance to Palestinian children. Founded in 2007, Olive Kids is run by passionate volunteers from a range of professions.
As a consequence of the occupation, Palestinian children are robbed of their childhood. They suffer emotionally, physically and psychologically – deeply impacting their progress and development.
Under occupation in Palestine or in the refugee camps, the living conditions deny these young kids the very basic rights of security, health care, access to education, freedom of movement and basic infrastructure. Generations of young children are forced to mature at a young age, traumatised by their daily experiences. In effect, these kids live no childhood at all.