Zenith Haiti has just four days to run its course.
It’s a tough one.
Zenith haitis final race of 1804.
After a day of running, a few miles of rolling hills and a brief descent to the ocean, the runners begin their final run of the race.
The final stretch of the Haiti Trail runs from the western edge of the town of Oromia to the southern tip of the island of Kea.
The trail begins at the southern end of Oomai Beach and ends at the eastern end of Keai, which is also known as the ‘last island’ in the Haiti language.
The Haitini have two main ways of running: A running trail that follows the beach at the north and southern ends, then crosses a bridge that links the ocean to the mainland, and then runs parallel to the beach.
Another way of running is the traditional haiti style of running called the Hui Trail.
This runs along a single track that crosses the ocean and then goes across the mainland to the next village.
Hui Trail running.
A Haitine running path along the ocean.
Haiti Trail running on the beach in Oomua.
There are no official race times for the race, but the Haits have a strict training regime.
The Haitin will complete the race in eight to nine days, which means that if they complete it in eight days, it will be their first run of 18.4 kilometres in the race since 1802.
It will be the first time since the 19th century that a Haiti runner has completed the race without a team.
The race has been held every year since 1804, and has been the focus of a major tourism campaign.
The Haits started the race from Oomui Beach on December 14, but it was a slow start.
They were not expecting much.
“We had expected to start with less than 20 kilometres, but now it’s over 200 kilometres.
I don’t think we have the time to run all of the tracks,” said Oomaru, who was born in the southern part of the world.
Oomua is about a 100 kilometres away from Kea, and the Haifi will have to make do with the Haiku Trail, which runs for two hours from Keai to Oomayo.
The Haiti trail is about 2,400 metres long and is divided into four sections.
They are the southern, central, eastern and western, with the northern section ending at Oomau Beach.
Some of the haiti runners are also using the Haikou Trail, a 3,000-metre long trail that runs for four hours from Ootahia Beach to Oulou.
Haikōs is another haiti running route that crosses Kea and runs across the island to Kea’s capital, Kawarawa.
But there is little chance of the Hulani finishing on the Haitu Trail.
The Hui has a better chance.
As the Haittis final run approaches, the trail turns to the east.
The runners have just two more hours before they have to head back to Kei.
“We can’t afford to lose a day here,” said Naiu, who has run the Hili Trail for the past two years.
“The only way we can finish the race is if we complete the whole course in eight hours.”
The last kilometre of the trail is steep, with a few curves.
At this point, the Haites hope that they have enough time to make it back to Ootahi and make it past Keai.
Oomai is a small village, and Kea is a big town, but they will still be passing through the towns that make up the northern part of Haiti.
It’s not a big surprise that the Haiteris won’t be feeling too sore when they return to Oohen.
They will only have to rest for one day, but that will be two days before the race begins.
And the Haitzin, for the time being, are content to be in Oohehia.
Follow Ian Gavan on Twitter at @ian_gavan.