British Orienteering

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The formal initial meeting to set up the Federation was held at 7.30pm on 17th June 1967

Celebrating 50 Years - 2067 to 2017
The Route - Entries are now open

Welcome to British Orienteering

Orienteering is an exciting and challenging outdoor sport that exercises both mind and body. The aim is to navigate between control points marked on an orienteering map; as a competitive sport the challenge is to complete the course in the quickest time choosing your own best route; as a recreational activity it does not matter how young, old or fit you are, as you can run or walk making progress at your own pace on the courses planned to suit you.

Orienteering can take place anywhere from remote forest and countryside to urban areas, parks and school playgrounds. Orienteering is a fulfilling sport for runners and walkers of all ages who want to test themselves mentally as well as physically or who want to add variety to their leisure activities. Read More

 

British Orienteering 50 years old – almost!

British Orienteering 50 years old – almost!

This year marks the 50th anniversary of the formation of the British Orienteering Federation.  The inaugural meeting was held at 7.30 p.m. on 17 June 1967 in Barnard Castle, and the first British Orienteering Championships were held in Hamsterley Forest, Co. Durham the following day.

Early records of orienteering in Britain include a visit to Scotland by Malcolm Murray from Sweden in the 1930s, and “various outbreaks of orienteering activity but none on a coordinated basis” in the 1940s.

David Lee, still active in North Gloucestershire Orienteering Club, recalls an occasion in 1959:
“Peter Palmer returned to Cambridge in 1958 … where his brother Michael was the Captain of the University Hare and Hounds in 1958-59, and Peter was a great help to him with training ideas over that year.  So in the Spring Term we arrived for our usual training session to be told that we were going to ‘orienteer’.  Black-and-white O.S. maps were doled out and a course was marked on the map.  We were also given a compass.   To ensure safety (!!) we competed in pairs.  I believe the event was to the west of the town and involved crossing fields but no forest.  The winning pair were from the University 3rd and 4th team.  Several pairs who were 1st team were rather further behind.”

Stirrings in Scotland

Organised orienteering started in Scotland in the early 60s with the help in particular of the Swede Baron CA Lagerfelt from Stockholm.  The first recognisable event in Scotland was held on the Penicuik Estate on 16th April 1961, and the second at Braid Hills Golf Course, Edinburgh on 29th October that year.  The Scottish Orienteering Association was founded on 24th June 1962, with the first Scottish Championships held on the same weekend at Craig a’ Barns (Dunkeld) as part of a ‘demonstration event’ by visiting Swedes.  Laurie Liddell was the first Scottish Orienteering Association President.  Over the following couple of years, growth in the south-east of Scotland, based around Edinburgh Southern Harriers (Sandy Robertson) and Edinburgh University (Laurie Liddell and others) was particularly strong.

District courses for Instructors were organised in many parts of Scotland in the 2 years following.  In 1964 orienteering was featured in a 7-minute film on Scottish TV. The book ‘Know the Game: Orienteering’, written by Laurie Liddell, Tony Chapman and John Macfadyen was first published in 1965; it ran to several editions and, updated, was still on bookshop shelves in the early 80s.  A Schools Association was formed in 1965 and activity was growing in many different areas.

First steps in England

In England, the West Midlands Orienteering Association was inaugurated on 13th October 1963 following a ‘practice race’ in the Wyre Forest.  The first orienteering club to be formed in England was South Ribble Orienteering Club, in 1964.  Prime movers were Gerry Charnley, who was a member of both South Ribble Search and Rescue Team and Clayton-le-Moors Harriers and Ken Turner who was the first Chairman.  The running club won the team competition in the second Scottish Orienteering Championships in 1963, and soon afterwards, on 24th November 1963, the first ‘proper’ o-event in England organised by a club was held at Whitewell near Clitheroe.  Gerry Charnley went on to play a major part in the development of orienteering in the NW of England until his untimely death in the Lake District mountains in 1982.

In the south of England, a group of well-known ex-athletes – Roger Bannister, Chris Brasher, John Disley, Martin Hyman, Gordon Pirie and Bruce Tulloh – started orienteering following a Surrey Education Committee course led by Disley, but soon found that speed and fitness alone didn’t bring success.  Southern Navigators was the first southern club, formed in 1965, with Peter Palmer and Chris James being other prime movers in south of England developments. Within the following year, races were also organised in North Wales, the south-west of England and the Peak District.

Scots and English collaborate – but process is slow

The next big step was the formation of the English Orienteering Association at a meeting in Bishops Castle on 31st October 1965.  Five regional associations were represented. An Executive Committee was set up with Chris Brasher as Chairman, Gerry Charnley the Secretary and John Disley the Treasurer.  The Scottish Orienteering Association’s suggestion to have a joint meeting in Edinburgh with the new English Orienteering Association, to consider affiliation to the International Orienteering Federation, was welcomed, but for one reason or another it was not held until March 1967 in Dalbeattie, in conjunction with the 1966 Scottish Championships which had been deferred from the autumn because of an outbreak of foot and mouth disease.

The joint meeting agreed on the need to form a British Orienteering Federation, because “it had been made abundantly clear that membership of the International Orienteering Federation could only be obtained through British membership”.  It was clear too that government grant-aid would only be forthcoming if the new Federation established itself with a standard framework of national associations and English regions.  An Extra General Meeting of the English Orienteering Association in April 1967 recommended the change and agreed to the disbanding of the English Orienteering Association at the time British Orienteering Federation was formed.

“Within 50 miles of Kendal”

So the ground was laid for the formation of the British Orienteering Federation.  Tony Chapman and Chris Brasher, Chairmen of the Scottish and English Orienteering Associations respectively, began the invitation to the first British Orienteering Federation Championships and Annual General Meeting with the words: “This is the preliminary announcement and entry form for a championship, run by an organisation that does not exist. So let us explain.

Intending participants were told that the Championships “will be held within 50 miles of the town of Kendal, Westmorland on Sunday 18th June 1967” and that “the inaugural meeting of the British Orienteering Federation will be held at 7.30 p.m. on Saturday 17th June 1967 at a venue within ten miles of the Championship area.” Regarding accommodation, “a list of suitable hotels, guest houses, hostels etc. will be sent out with the Championship Programme.  The organisers have arranged for a limited number of beds in a military camp, but these are only available to male competitors and individuals will have to provide their own sleeping bags.  All others will be obliged to negotiate for their own accommodation.”

The Annual General Meeting venue, revealed just a week beforehand, proved to be in Barnard Castle, 45 miles from Kendal, with the Championships venue, Hamsterley Forest, the full 50 miles away.  Such was the secrecy felt to be required at that time!
 

Scotland focused highly on schools

The introduction of orienteering in schools was from the outset high on the Scottish Orienteering Association agenda.  Many Instructors’ courses were held, and the good level of activity led to the first Scottish Orienteering Association Schools Championships being held at Achray on 28th March 1964.

Sponsorship was obtained for this event: “The Scottish Milk Marketing Board has very kindly agreed to supply free milk to competitors on completion of the course.  The Mobile Milk Bar will of course also be available to spectators throughout the afternoon”, as the final details
put it.

 

First World Orienteering Championships participation in 1966

Enthusiasm for competing abroad was high, and the main goal was participation in the World Orienteering Championships.  In May 1966 the International Orienteering Federation Council accepted both England and Scotland as temporary members, pending the formation of a British federation.  The English Orienteering Association paid an International Orienteering Federation affiliation fee of 400 Swedish Crowns, and selected a team of ten athletes to take part in the World Orienteering Championships.

The team was astonished to find, on arrival at the venue in Finland, that the Relay team had to be selected from amongst the six participating in the Individual race, as opposed to being four additional athletes.  It seems that a vital Bulletin giving this information failed to reach the team beforehand.  After much representation it was accepted, on the basis of giving more runners some international experience, that the rule could be broken in the circumstances.  But in the end two of the team, Toby Norris and Chris James who were down to run third and fourth leg respectively, never got a competitive run because the team was timed out at the end of the second leg.

The 1966 World Orienteering Championships had 11 nations competing with 58 competitors on the 14.1km Individual course.  This was won by Aage Hadler, Norway in 1.36.02.  Best British runner was Alistair Patten, and the other runners were Gordon Pirie, Dave Griffiths, John Disley, Mike Murray and Tony Walker.  First and second legs in the Relay were run by Chris Brasher (who came to the finish ahead of the Bulgarian and Austrian runners) and Bob Astles.

 

First British Orienteering Championships sponsored by Guinness

News from Chris Brasher in the
English Orienteering Association Newsletter no. 3, Spring 1967:

“Guinness is good for us!  The firm of Arthur Guinness & Co., who make that delicious dark drink, have become Orienteering’s first sponsor.  At the British Orienteering Championships on 18th June they will present us with a handsome trophy for the Men’s team event, 400 numbered bibs for all major competitions and a cheque for £500 to set up an office."

 

 

Report by: Clive Allen (Southern Navigators)
Source:  British Orienteering Archive, University of Sheffield

 

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Calling for Awards Nominations!

Who do you think deserves recognition for their contributions and great work in our sport? 

The countdown is progressing with closing dates for nominations fast approaching.

Club and Volunteer Awards
 

  • Club of the Year Award
     
  • University Club of the Year Award
     
  • Young Volunteer of the Year Award
     
  • SILVA Award – for a very significant contribution to orienteering
     
  • Coach of the Year Award
     

Further details and nomination forms can be found here.

The closing date for these awards is:  Friday 10 March 2017

All entries are to be emailed to: info@britishorienteering.org.uk

 


Mapping Awards
 

  • Chichester Trophy
    For the best map by an amateur mapper
     
  • Silva Trophy
    For the best map produced by professional mappers
     
  • Walsh Trophy
    For the best urban or sprint map
     

These awards are for maps first used in competition during 2016. To be eligible, maps should be of new areas or significant extensions/major revisions to existing maps. Submissions should state briefly the mapper involvement.
 

Scoring is based on specification, cartography and presentation.
 

Please send electronic copies of maps, preferably either pdf or OCAD files with this nomination form to: mapchair@britishorienteering.org.uk

Closing date for entries:  before Monday 27 February 2017.

 

Bonington Trophy

Awarded annually for the 'best contribution to mapping' which can cover a whole range of activities related to mapping
 

Bonington Trophy submissions should use this nomination form to: mapchair@britishorienteering.org.uk.
 

Closing date for entries:  before Monday 27 February 2017.

 

 

All awards will be presented at the British Orienteering Annual General Meeting on Friday 14 April 2017

Further information about all of these awards is available here

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2017 British Night Championships and Northern Championships now less than 10 days to go! Last entry closing date coming soon!

The clock is now ticking down to the Championships last entry closing date.  Have you entered?

Lakeland Orienteering Club is looking forward to welcoming orienteers to the spectacular countryside in Cumbria shortly for a weekend of great orienteering.  

Final entry closing date is fast approaching.

Now less than 10 days to go! 

All entries need to be made by 19 February 2017.

Please note:  there will be no entries on the day for both of these Championship Courses.

Entries are to be made via Fabian4

If you cannot use Fabian4 for any reason, please contact the Entries Secretary, preferably by email:  lakelandocentries@gmail.com. If you cannot email, you can telephone 01539 725921 before 9pm please.

For further information:  www.lakeland-orienteering.org.uk

 

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World Orienteering Day 102 days to go and counting!

102 days to go and counting!

Wednesday 24 May 2017

All schools, all orienteering clubs and all countries all over the world are encouraged to participate in World Orienteering Day.

Based on experience from the “World Orienteering Day” project last year and feedback from teachers at primary and secondary schools the International Orienteering Federation have created a set of guidelines, web books, and a wide range of promotional materials such as flyers, posters and badges for your events to download on the website here.

There are also a set of photos and the official World Orienteering Day logos available for download to promote World Orienteering Day events and activities.

52-pages of World Orienteering Day Guidelines you will find ideas of how to carry out a World Orienteering Day event with many activity examples from all over the world.

The three web books are free of charge and available for download as follows:

About ORIENTEERING

Part 1:  ORIENTEERING at school for ages 6 – 12 years

Part 2:  ORIENTEERING at school for ages 13 – 15 years

Göran Andersson, Project Manager for World Orienteering Day at the International Orienteering Federation, says: “It is great to see how orienteering clubs and local schools in the UK are supporting and backing World Orienteering Day.  We are proud of our sport and World Orienteering Day aims to help provide an opportunity especially for local clubs and schools to raise the profile of orienteering with others who would not normally know about or consider taking part in the sport.  It is a great way of showcasing what fun orienteering can be within local communities across the world.”

www.worldorienteeringday.com is the central hub for the project where clubs, groups and schools are asked to register your activities and events so that they appear on the world map here.

For more information email:  goran.andersson.rf@gmail.com

Photo by Ulf Palm

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British Orienteering 36th Annual General Meeting


The 36th Annual General meeting will take place on Friday 14th April 2017 at Brunel University London, Kingston Ln, London, Uxbridge UB8 3PH at 5:00pm. The meeting will take place during the Jan Kjellström International Festival of Orienteering weekend and will be held after the Sprint Event.

There will be two Board Director positions for election with one director, Judith Holt, standing for re-election. The deadline for any agenda items, director nominations and member proposals must be received at the National Office before 5:00pm on Thursday 23rd February 2017 (50 days before the AGM) 

The volunteering and mapping awards will be presented at the Annual General Meeting, information on the categories and how to nominate are below:

British Orienteering are looking for nominees for our 2016 Club and Volunteer Awards and want to recognise and award some of the great work being done across the sport of orienteering by our clubs and volunteers of all ages. 

The Award Categories open for nominations: 

Club of the Year Award
A proactive club that is an important part of the local community, demonstrates a commitment to development of the club, members, volunteers and coaches and provides a range of activities that promote the club and engage both members and the wider community.
The Club of the Year nomination form is available here.

University Club of the Year Award
A proactive university club that demonstrates a commitment to development of the club, members, volunteers and coaches and provides a range of activities that promote the club and engage both members and the wider student population.
The University Club of the Year nomination form can be found here.

Young Volunteer of the Year Award
A volunteer under the age of 25 who has demonstrated a commitment to supporting delivery of orienteering activity with passion, energy and enthusiasm.  The Young Volunteer of the Year Award nomination form can be found here.

SILVA Award
A person or persons who have made a very significant contribution to orienteering over a period of years with an emphasis on ‘field' activities rather than committee work.  Silva Award nomination form.

Coach of the Year Award
Coach of the Year award is looking for coaches who demonstrate success in engaging new people in orienteering, improving performance of orienteers and mentoring and developing other coaches.  The Coach of the Year Award nomination form can be found here.

All nominations need to be submitted and received at National Office by 5.00pm on Friday 10 March 2017.

The nominations will be judged by the Development Steering Group and the awards will be presented at the British Orienteering’s 2017 Annual General Meeting on Friday 14 April 2017 at Brunel University, Uxbridge.

Further details and nomination forms are available here.

The following awards are for maps first used in competition during 2016. To be eligible, maps should be of new areas or significant extensions/major revisions to existing maps. Submissions should state briefly the mapper involvement.
 
Chichester Trophy Presented for the best map by an amateur mapper.
 
Silva Trophy Presented for the best map produced by professional mappers.
 
Walsh Trophy Presented for the best urban or sprint map.

 

Mapping awards

The map awards for 2016 are to be decided on submissions provided by clubs and mappers. The judges are Steve Barrett, Colin Hicks and Tony Thornley. The scoring is based on specification, cartography and presentation.

Please send electronic copies of maps, preferably either pdf or OCAD files with this nomination form to; mapchair@britishorienteering.org.uk.

Bonington Trophy This trophy was donated to British Orienteering by its honorary President, Sir Chris Bonington, the world-famous mountaineer. The trophy consists of a piece of rock collected from the summit of Mount Everest on Chris' 1985 expedition, mounted on a wooden plinth. It is awarded annually for the 'best contribution to mapping' which can cover a whole range of activities related to mapping

Bonington Trophy submissions should use this nomination form to mapchair@britishorienteering.org.uk.

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Club and Volunteer Awards Open for Nominations

British Orienteering are looking for nominees for our 2016 Club and Volunteer Awards and want to recognise and award some of the great work being done across the sport of orienteering by our clubs and volunteers of all ages.  Awards will be presented at the next British Orienteering Annual General Meeting on Friday 14 April 2017.

The Award Categories open for nominations: 

Club of the Year Award
A proactive club that is an important part of the local community, demonstrates a commitment to development of the club, members, volunteers and coaches and provides a range of activities that promote the club and engage both members and the wider community.
The Club of the Year nomination form is available here.

University Club of the Year Award
A proactive university club that demonstrates a commitment to development of the club, members, volunteers and coaches and provides a range of activities that promote the club and engage both members and the wider student population.
The University Club of the Year nomination form can be found here.

Young Volunteer of the Year Award
A volunteer under the age of 25 who has demonstrated a commitment to supporting delivery of orienteering activity with passion, energy and enthusiasm.  The Young Volunteer of the Year Award nomination form can be found here.

SILVA Award
A person or persons who have made a very significant contribution to orienteering over a period of years with an emphasis on ‘field' activities rather than committee work.  Silva Award nomination form.

Coach of the Year Award
Coach of the Year award is looking for coaches who demonstrate success in engaging new people in orienteering, improving performance of orienteers and mentoring and developing other coaches.  The Coach of the Year Award nomination form can be found here.

All nominations need to be submitted and received at National Office by 5.00pm on Friday 10 March 2017.

The nominations will be judged by the Development Steering Group and the awards will be presented at the British Orienteering’s 2017 Annual General Meeting on Friday 14 April 2017 at Brunel University, Uxbridge.

Further details and nomination forms are available here.


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Entries open for first round of junior selection races, 25th and 26th March, 2017

Entries are now open for the first round of junior selection races for 2017. The results of these races, along with other criteria, will inform selection into the Talent Squad, invites to the summer training camp (23rd - 28th July) and teams for the international junior competitions.

There will be an M/W16-20 junior sprint selection race at Warwick University on Saturday 25th March. Competitors should register their intent to compete in this race by emailing Paul Murgatroyd, Head Coach for Talent.  Further details of the weekend can be found here.

There will also be a selection race at the Midlands Championship event on Sunday 26th March (M/W16-20) which forms part of the Warwickshire Orienteering Weekend. Competitors should register for their respective class through Fabian 4 here.

These races are the first of three selection rounds. Round 2 is made up of the JK Sprint, Middle and Long (14th – 16th April) and Round 3 will be the British Long Championships (6th May).

Selections will be made for EYOC, JWOC, the Summer Talent Camps and the preliminary team for JEC, after the British Long Championships.

For full selection details click here.


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2017 World Orienteering Day

      

Wednesday 24 May 2017

World Orienteering Day in 2017 aims to be another record breaking event!

On Wednesday 24 May 2017, the International Orienteering Federation are again encouraging people of all ages to take part in orienteering events and activities across the UK. 

The International Orienteering Federation currently has 70 member federations. The World Orienteering Day has a great potential to be spread all over the world.  Last year the first ever World Orienteering Day took place all over the world. It proved to be a great success, with more than 250 000 participants all around the world taking part in an orienteering event.

 

Photography credit (photo left):  Ulf Palm 

The International Orienteering Federation’s goals regarding the organisation of this annual event are as follows:

  • Increasing the visibility and accessibility of orienteering to young people

  • Increasing the number of participants both in the schools’ activities as well and in the clubs' activities in all countries of National Federations, and to get more new countries to take part in orienteering

  • Helping teachers to implement orienteering in a fun and educational way by providing schools with materials such as maps, orienteering exercises and equipment

     

     

     

     

The World Orienteering Day offers a great possibility to promote our sport!

Göran Andersson, Project Manager of World Orienteering Day, International Orienteering Federation, said:
"World Orienteering Day is International Orienteering Federation's most important tool to develop orienteering globally as a cool and awesome sport. Your work with World Orienteering Day locally is crucial for success. Please join us!"

The World Orienteering Day Guidelines are now available and can be downloaded here.

Promotional toolkit of resources available including flyers, stickers and more can be accessed here.

Registration is open and you can register your orienteering event and activities here.

For more information about World Orienteering Day 2017 visit:  www.worldorienteeringday.com

  

Photography credit (left and right):  Ulf Palm

 

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First selections for World Cup Round 1 announced

Many congratulations to six athletes who have gained early selection to the TEAM to represent Great Britain in Round 1 of the 2017 World Cup, in Finland 24th – 28th May 2017.

British Orienteering have been granted six men’s and six women’s places in each event along with three sprint relay teams and are committed to selecting a large team of athletes that will be working towards the 2017 target of achieving a relay medal. Three men and three women have been given early selection as certainties for the team.

The Long Distance competition is somewhat unusual as it includes a chasing start with athletes’ start times based on the sum of their finishing times in the sprint qualification and the middle race and so those selected for the long are also selected for the sprint and the middle.

British Orienteering’s Performance Manager and selector, Jackie Newton, said:  "We are delighted to confirm the first six selections of athletes for this World Cup team, all of whom performed exceptionally well in 2016 IOF competitions. Graham Gristwood, Peter Hodkinson, Hollie Orr and Ralph Street, through their performances at last year’s EOC and WOC, demonstrated their potential to be on medal winning teams in 2017 and Megan Carter-Davies’ performances at JWOC and WUOC demonstrate the talent that she has and her potential for future WOCs. We are also delighted to be able to select Tessa Strain who made her international comeback at the World Cup Finals last September. At that stage, with only a few months consistent training behind her, Tessa delivered a world class sprint race and in so doing underlined her potential to race well in 2017. It is important for British Orienteering to build on the momentum from the last two years and convert our podium places, and particularly the 4th places, into medals. Some of our top athletes are not available for or have not yet decided if they will compete in this first World Cup and this gives opportunity to others. We look forward to naming the full team after JK.”

The British Orienteering Selection documents can be found here.

 

World Cup Round 1

Men’s Sprint

Women’s Sprint

Men’s Middle

Women’s Middle

Men’s Long

Women’s Long

Mixed Sprint Relay

Graham Gristwood

Peter Hodkinson

Ralph Street

Megan Carter-Davies

Hollie Orr

Tessa Strain

Graham Gristwood

Ralph Street

Hollie Orr

Graham Gristwood

Ralph Street

Hollie Orr

Megan Carter-Davies

Peter Hodkinson

Tessa Strain

Ralph Street


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Kris Jones gets 2017 off to a flying start

                                            

British Orienteering’s Kris Jones has again impressed on rivals what a formidable performer he is as he builds towards the World Orienteering Championships 2017 and adds another Scottish title to his collection. Winning the indoor 3,000m title in 8:07, last night, adds to his 2016 Scottish titles over 5,000m and 10km.

Over the last few months, Kris has put together a string of impressive performances. In November he ran a 10km pb of 29:32 and on New Year's Eve was victorious over 5k at the popular Nos Galen event, in South Wales, where his 14:11 broke the course record by six seconds.

Kris is currently building his training towards the World Orienteering Championships 2017 and will next be seen in action at the Scottish Inter-District Cross Country Championships, which takes place at Holyrood Park, Edinburgh, on Saturday alongside the International XC event. Kris will represent the East District along with Scott Fraser, Peter Hodkinson and Murray Strain, whilst Alasdair McLeod also lines up representing the West. British Orienteering will also be watching out for our junior athletes who will represent Scottish Students: Alex Carcas, Sasha Chepelin and Jack Leitch along with Finlay Todd, who will represent the North and Freddie Carcas, who goes in the Under 17 race for the East.
 

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News Headlines

17
Feb

British Orienteering 50 years old – almost!

This year marks the 50th anniversary of the formation of the British Orienteering Federation. The inaugural meeting was held at 7.30 p.m. on 17 June 1967 in Barnard Castle.
15
Feb

Elected Director Nominations

Do you know someone at your club that might be interested in becoming a director of British Orienteering?
11
Feb

Development Conference Agenda released

Following the successful event last year club and association representatives are invited to attend a Development Conference for English clubs on Saturday 11th March 2017 11am – 3.30pm at The Church at Carrs Lane, Birmingham.
10
Feb

One week until UK's fastest 5k in Armagh

Top orienteers from around the world are set to descent on the historic City of Armagh in Northern Ireland. Visitors are expected from across Norway, Sweden, Hungary, France, New Zealand and Belgium as well as Britain and Ireland.

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