Cuban athletes excel at Metz Indoor Meeting


Cubans Roger Valentin Iribarne and Juan Miguel Echevarria had amazing performances in the 2018 Metz Indoor Meeting.

Iribarne won the men´s 60 meters event with time of 7.59 seconds and was escorted by Hungarian Balazs Baji (7.61), 2017 world bronze medalist, and British David King (7.63).

Meanwhile, Echevarria, who is only 19, ranked second in the men´s long jump with record of 8.34 meters in an event won by South African Luvo Manyonga, Olympic runner-up and world monarch, who could only beat the Cuban boy in his last attempt with record of 8.40 meters.

Greek Miltiadis Tentoglou (7.95), junior world runner-up, finished third.

After this performance, Manyonga and Echevarria appear one and second, in that order, in the world ranking so far the season, while Iribarne ranks ninth in his event.

Two other Cubans will compete next Tuesday in the Barcelona Meeting, in Spain, and they are Yoandys Lescay, in the men´s 400 meters, and Yorgelis Rodriguez (women´s high jump).

The latter, who is a specialist in heptathlon, is debuting this season in the high jump event and finished second last Thursday at the Madrid Meeting with 1.85 meters, her indoor personal best.

Rodriguez, Cuba´s national record holder in heptathlon, will attend the 2018 IAAF World Indoor Championships to be held in Birmingham, UK, where she should compete in pentathlon and high jump events.

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Husillos and Lasitskene excel in Madrid while Dos Santos jumps world lead

The Madrid Indoor Meeting was highlighted by Spain’s Óscar Husillos, who beat multiple world indoor and European indoor 400m champion Pavel Maslak, while Maria Lasitskene comfortably won the high jump before attempting a would-be career best of 2.07m at the Spanish stop of the IAAF World Indoor Tour on Thursday (8).

The other highlight from the infield came from Brazil’s Almir Dos Santos, who produced a world-leading PB of 17.35m to win a quality triple jump competition.

Husillos delights the home crowd

The much-awaited men’s 400m witnessed a frantic start by Maslak. Drawn in the outside line, the two-time world indoor champion reached the bell in 21.49 but Spain’s emerging star Husillos was just inches behind.

Maslak held off the pressure from Husillos for much of the second half, but on the short final straight the Spaniard found an extra gear to overtake the Czech sprinter, much to the delight of the home crowd. His reward was a career best and national indoor record of 45.86 while Slovenia’s Luka Janezic also pipped Maslak to the runner-up spot, 46.08 to 46.14.

“Breaking my national record and beating such an extraordinary athlete like Pavel Maslak are fantastic achievements for me,” said Husillos, who will compete at the Spanish Championships next weekend. “I can’t ask for more in my opener over the distance this year. I look forward to competing in Birmingham (at the IAAF World Indoor Championships).”

While the men’s 400m went down to the wire, there was nothing unexpected about the winner of the women’s high jump.

Lasitskene was an overwhelming victor, enjoying first-time clearances at1.85m and 1.90m before needing two attempts to get over 1.95m and 2.00m. The bar was then raised to 2.07m, a would-be career best for the two-time world champion. She had three decent attempts but had to be content with her 34th win in a row.

Maria Lasitskene wins the high jump at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand)Maria Lasitskene wins the high jump at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand) © Copyright

With a best of 1.85m, Cuban heptathlete Yorgelis Rodríguez finished a surprise second on countback from Germany’s Marie Laurence Jungfleisch and Britain’s Morgan Lake.

“Honestly, I’m a bit disappointed today because I didn’t expect to be the only jumper in contention so early,” said Lasitskene, who reportedly doesn’t do any weight lifting in training as her coach Guennadi Gavrilián says she is strong enough without it. “It was a very short competition for my taste. Anyway, today has been another step towards the World Indoor Championships in Birmingham.”

Dos Santos, a star in the making

The men’s triple jump was a thrilling battle between Dos Santos and Portugal’s 2008 Olympic champion Nelson Evora.

Evora took an early lead with his opening leap of 17.02m while Dos Santos landed at 16.96m. The 33-year-old, who is now based in Spain, extended his lead in round two with a big season’s best of 17.30m, just three centimetres shy of the indoor PB he set 10 years ago.

Almir dos Santos in the triple jump at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand)Almir dos Santos in the triple jump at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand) © Copyright

But Dos Santos, a former high jump specialist, responded with an outright lifetime best of 17.35m in round three to not only take top spot in the competition but also pole position on this year’s world list.

The 24-year-old went on to produce a fine 17.19m fourth-round leap – his second furthest ever – while Evora didn’t manage another valid jump with his remaining attempts.

Dibaba, Stanek and Kszczot maintain momentum

On the day of her 27th birthday, Genzebe Dibaba was once again victorious in her specialist event, the 1500m.

The Ethiopian star was perfectly paced by Colombia’s Muriel Coneo, who went through the opening 400m in 1:03.21 and followed with a 2:07.50 800m split. Germany’s Konstanze Klosterhalfen, in a bid to improve on her recent PB of 4:04.00, was just 10 metres behind Dibaba at that point.

As was the case in Karlsruhe five days ago, Dibaba’s speed slowed down slightly when the pacesetter left. With 3:29 showing on the clock as the bell sounded for Dibaba’s final lap, it became clear that another sub-four-minute effort would be just outside her reach.

Genzebe Dibaba on her way to winning the 1500m at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand)Genzebe Dibaba on her way to winning the 1500m at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand) © Copyright

The three-time world indoor champion won in a meeting record of 4:02.43, while Klosterhalfen never gave up and finished second in 4:04.72, just 0.7 outside her PB. Britain’s Eilish McColgan was third in an indoor PB of 4:08.07.

World leader Tomas Stanek opened the men’s shot put with a 21.51m heave. After a foul in round two, he extended his lead in the third round with a meeting record of 21.69m before rounding out his series with a foul, 21.15m and 20.02m.

Shot put winner Tomas Stanek at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand)Shot put winner Tomas Stanek at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand) © Copyright

The European indoor silver medallist remains unbeaten this season in three outings. Poland’s Michal Haratyk came second with 20.96m to finish two centimetres ahead of Croatia’s Stipe Zunic. USA’s Ryan Whiting was never a factor but managed a season’s best of 20.36m.

The men’s 800m promised to be a fierce encounter between ‘Mr Indoor’ Adam Kszczot of Poland and Spain’s rising star Álvaro de Arriba.

After three relatively comfortable laps – and having passed the half-way point in 52 seconds – the Pole injected his trademark turbo as he approached the bell and was never threatened by De Arriba. Kscczot went on to win in 1:46.53 while Morocco’s Mostafa Smaili came through to take second place in 1:46.72. De Arriba was third in 1:47.29.

Filippidis prevails over Lisek

Greece’s 2014 world indoor champion Konstadinos Filippidis defeated pre-event favourite and world silver medallist Piotr Lisek in the pole vault.

Filippidis was on the brink of exiting the contest as he needed three attempts at 5.75m. He then cleared 5.85m on his second attempt to move into the lead. After clearing 5.80m, Lisek skipped straight to 5.90m but was unable to scale that height. The Pole still leads the World Indoor Tour standings, though, with Filippidis moving into second place ahead of Raphael Holzdeppe.

Lea Sprunger on her way to winning the 400m at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand)Lea Sprunger on her way to winning the 400m at the IAAF World Indoor Tour meeting in Madrid (Jean-Pierre Durand) © Copyright

Switzerland’s European 400m hurdles bronze medallist Lea Sprunger was a clear victor in the women’s 400m. After reaching the bell in 24.42, the long-legged 27-year-old romped home in a European-leading 51.61 to move up to third on this season’s world list.

In the absence of Yunier Pérez, who injured himself after winning his semifinal in 6.58, USA’s Michael Rodgers won a close 60m final in 6.63, just 0.01 ahead of 2014 world indoor champion Richard Kilty.

Elsewhere, Viktoriya Prokopenko won the women’s triple jump with a fourth-round leap of 14.31m to finish 10 centimetres ahead Romania’ Andrea Panturoiu.

Djibouti’s 2012 world indoor champion Ayanleh Souleiman won the men’s 1500m in 3:38.47 while Sweden’s Meraf Batha won the women’s 3000m in a Swedish record of 8:42.46 ahead of Ethiopian junior Fantu Worku, 8:42.69.

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Victor Lopez: “Cuba is paramount in the development of NACAC and track and field”

Puerto Rican Victor Lopez heads the North America, Central America and Caribbean Athletic Association since 2013. His management will end in 2019. He agreed to talk to CubaSi:

Why Cuba and specially Marabana for this competition?

First of all, I would like to thank Marabana’s Organizing Committee and the Cuban Athletic Federation for allowing us to add this competition to this race.

According to an IAAF order — since Sebastian Coe assumed responsibility—, it is all about inserting street races to those already established all over the world to draw the public’s attention and encourage young people, as they see elite athletes running alongside them. I believe this first edition of NACAC marathon has been a resounding success.

How do you see the area within the current world athletic panorama regarding future events?

The NACAC senior is a very important event and will be held in Toronto in August 10-12. The European and African championships will take place the same week. We hope the main stars can participate as Canada, U.S., and Cuba confirmed their attendance. Can you imagine the quality of this event with all the stars dispersed all over the world?

What’s your view on the track and field in the area and your assessment of 2017?

The area is doing fine. We are having prominent results within IAAF and we hope to continue that way. The Pan American U20 was sensational: thirteen Pan American records and one world record. U17 athletes got awesome results in Nairobi; some of them were even elite marks.

I have two priorities before ending my term as head of NACAC in 2019. The first, it is my goal that all of our events can be televised worldwide as well as the Diamond League. In this regard, we gave shape to a collaborative agreement with one prestigious TV network.

The second is related to marketing. We are sponsored by Puma and Mondo. Inserting our best athletes in quality competitive scenarios leads necessarily to preserving traditions and keep growing.

Years of friendship with Cuba. How is your relation with Cuba both as president of NACAC and Puerto Rican?

Cuba’s helps has been outstanding and your stance in favor of the development of track and field and the rest of sports is unique. The delegate of Trinidad and Tobago told me about his idea of Cuba, a third-world country mired in poverty…

There are limitations as in every other nation of the world. But Cuba has been always willing to help and cooperate with its human resources in first place with any country.

All the islands know Cuba offers its helps unselfishly. That is why we found elite throwers in Trinidad and Tobago, Jamaica, and Grenada…

That is a perfect example of solidarity in sports, very similar to the one showed with those countries affected by hurricanes this season in Dominica and Puerto Rico.

We have not recovered yet and two months have already passed. I am personally grateful with this country and its people. And as the Lola Rodriguez Tio’s poem reads: we are always the two wings of the same bird.

To highlight NACAC growing power in track and field, the region won 13 gold medals, 14 silver medals, and 15 bronze medals in IAAF World Championship London 2017.

Translated by Sergio A. Paneque Diaz / CubaSi Translation Staff

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Diaz set to continue Cuba’s fine triple jumping tradition

Cuba has developed such a strong culture of triple jumping that the hop, skip and jump has almost become synonymous with the blue and white stripes of the Caribbean nation’s flag.

For all their success in the discipline, however, the long list of world-class jumpers they have produced has been unable to eclipse British athlete Jonathan Edwards’s world record.

It seems inevitable that they will eventually claim the mark, when they find a priceless jewel hidden among their many gems. Enter Jordan Diaz.

The young phenomenon, born in Havana, achieved such a magnificent feat at the IAAF World U18 Championships Nairobi 2017 that he stunned the entire global athletics fraternity, including himself.

Entering the competition with a personal best of 16.66m, he made a spectacular statement in the final with a third-round leap of 17.00m.

That distance was all he had really targeted heading into the event, along with the gold medal, but he didn’t stop there.

With his next attempt he catapulted himself across the pit, sailing out to 17.30m and breaking the three-year-old world U18 best of 17.24m held by compatriot Lazaro Martinez.

The vibrant crowd at Kasarani Stadium erupted in shock and awe, and he was given the same sort of standing ovation which had been reserved for the top Kenyan athletes competing on home soil.

His winning margin offers an indication of just how good a jump it was, landing 1.38m farther than his nearest opponent, and he climbed to seventh place on the 2017 senior world list.

While his coach, Ricardo Ponce, had believed in his potential to crack the 17-metre mark, Diaz admits he wasn’t sure if he could achieve the feat.

“Ricardo kept telling me you can reach 17 metres, and I kept saying ‘no way, 17 metres is too far’,” Diaz says.

“Then once in Havana I got close (with his previous personal best) and I thought ‘well, I think I’m capable of doing it now’.”

After being scouted by the International School of Physical Education and Sport in Havana when he was just 12 years old, Diaz initially dabbled in various disciplines, winning the national high jump and long jump titles in his age group in his first year at the institution.

It wasn’t until last year that he channelled his focus into the triple jump event.

Training with two-time world silver medallist Pedro Pablo Pichardo – one of only five men to have jumped beyond 18 metres – the youngster has progressed in leaps and bounds in both literal and figurative terms, and his achievement in Nairobi has made all his hard work worthwhile. It has also given him the confidence that he can go a lot farther than he has already done.

“My aim was to break my countryman’s world youth best, and now that I’ve reached 17 metres I feel super happy,” he says.

“I never really thought I could do that and it proves nothing is impossible.”

Inspired by Taylor

Diaz’s first love outside athletics is hardly a surprise, considering his age, and his interest in music is evident by the headphones wrapped around his immaculate hairdo. He says the reggaeton genre is usually playing through the speakers.

But his real interest lies in the sport at which he excels, and his role model is double Olympic champion Christian Taylor of the United States.

His sudden rise to fame was evident in Taylor’s reaction to his performance in Nairobi.

“How cool is this? Congrats Jordan Diaz! I will never forget this name,” Taylor posted on social media, sharing the video of his world best leap.

Diaz admits that show of confidence was almost as pleasing as his incredible new global mark.

“When I saw it I was with my teammates and I got a little cocky because I was very happy that Christian Taylor mentioned me,” he says.

While Taylor and Pichardo are likely to retain their places at the pinnacle of the discipline for some time, Diaz looks set to carry the next generation.

Studying physical education, the youngster hopes to be a successful coach when he eventually retires from the sport.

For now, the athletics family around the world will be eager to see just how far he can stretch his long legs, though Diaz is keeping himself grounded and doesn’t want to think too far ahead.

“Nobody can tell the future, so we’ll see, but my main objective right now is to be at the World U20 Championships (in Tampere) next year, and who knows what I can jump there.”

The sky seems to be the limit, and he could ultimately take the men’s triple jump to another level.

At this very moment, amid all the hype around the lanky prodigy, it’s easy to forget that he is still just a kid, and he really just wants what all teenagers want: to have fun.

“I contacted all my friends and family after the final and they congratulated me,” he says, his serious expression transforming into a mischievous grin.

“They told me they can’t wait for me to get back so we can have a huge party.”

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Twenty-four Cuba athletes will participate in IAAF World Championships

Cuba will attend with 24 athletes the World Athletics Championships of London, England, from August 4 to 13.

The list is headed by women Yarisley Silva, pole vaulter, and Denia Caballero, Beijing 2015 world monarchs; as well as the other discus thrower Yaime Perez, who ranked fourth in that same contest.

It is also notable the presence of decathlonist Leonel Suarez, double Olympic bronze medalist and runner-up in Berlin 2009 WC, and heptathlonist Yorgelis Rodriguez, Toronto 2015 Pan American champion and seventh seat in Rio 2016 Olympics.

The group also includes short hurdlers Roger Valentin and Yordan O'Farril, long jumpers Juan Miguel Echevarria and Maikel Masso, along with triple jumpers Andy Diaz, Lazaro Martinez and Cristian Napoles.

Roxana Gomez (women´s 400m), Yoandrys Lescay (men´s 400m), Rose Mary Almanza (women´s 800m), Liadagmis Povea (women´s triple jump), Yanniubis Lopez (women´s shot put), Zuriam Hechevarria (women´s 400m hurdles), José Luis Gaspar (men´s 400 m hurdles) and Dailin Belmonte (women´s marathon) will also be present in London.

Finally, the men's 4x 400 relay will include Adrian Chacon, Osmaidel Pellicier, Williams Collazo and Leandro Zamora.

In Beijing 2015 WC, Cuba ranked tenth with two gold and one silver medals.

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Marisleisys Duarthe won Cuba´s Five Gold Medal

Marisleisys Duarthe could have retired from the girls’ javelin final after the first round and she would have still walked away with the gold medal. But the Cuban continued churning out big throws round after round in an effort to improve on her own world U18 best of 65.44m.

Ultimately she was a couple of metres short of that mark, but she was rewarded with a championship record of 62.92m – a distance no other U18 girl in history has ever achieved.

She opened with 57.83m and improved on that with 57.90m in round two. Her winning throw came in round three; as soon as her spear landed comfortably beyond the 60-metre line, it was clear that the championship record was living on borrowed time. Moments later, the scoreboard confirmed it: her 62.92m added one metre and 45 centimetres to the previous record set by Australia’s Mackenzie Little in 2013.

Although she didn’t throw beyond 60 metres again, she rounded out her series with solid efforts of 55.45m, 54.05m and 58.82m, securing Cuba’s first world U18 javelin title.

As expected, Chinese duo Cai Qing and Dai Qianqian provided her stiffest opposition. It took a while for them to hit top form, though.

Cai was in fifth place going into the sixth round, but managed to pull out a 57.01m effort with her final throw.

Dai went from ninth to second with her 53.55m throw in round three, narrowly missing the half-way cut off. She consolidated her position in round five with a 54.96m effort before being overtaken by her teammate in round six.

Germany’s Julia Ulbricht had been in the bronze medal position from the third round onwards with 53.15m before being bumped out of the medals by Cai. Ulbricht had just one chance with which to respond, and she improved to a PB of 54.77m with her final effort, but it fell just short of a podium position.

Duarthe’s teammate Melissa Hernandez was in second place after two rounds, but eventually finished fifth.

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Russell’s championship best highlights second morning

The second day of the IAAF World U18 Championships Nairobi 2017 started on a cool, cloudy Thursday (13) morning with a session featuring qualifying rounds in six events and a number of quality performances.

The highlight came in the final track event of the day, the boys' 110m hurdles heats. Running in the first heat, De'Jour Russell of Jamaica took his personal best from 13.31 (already a world-U18-leading time this year) all the way to 13.08. The time made him the second fastest U18 athlete of all time, behind his compatriot Jaheel Hyde's world U18 best of 12.96.

Russell's time was all the more amazing given his slow reaction time of 0.221 and the fact he slowed down before the finish. With the semifinal and final scheduled for tomorrow, there may be much more to come from the Jamaican who recently clocked a world age-17 best of 13.32 over the senior height barriers.

None of the other hurdlers came near Russell's performance, but there were other notable runs, including the remaining heat winners: Enrique Llopis of Spain with 13.47 (a personal best by 0.25), Lu Hao-hua of Chinese Taipei with 13.57 and Saoud Al-Humaidi of Qatar with 13.72.

The early exit of Zayed Al Shamsi of the United Arab Emirates was also notable. The third fastest U18 athlete this year with 13.43 finished only sixth in his heat in 14.70 and was eliminated.

There was also some extravagant running in the heats of the boys' 3000m. Not content with merely qualifying for the final, the African favourites achieved some extraordinary times, especially considering Nairobi's altitude.

Selemon Barega of Ethiopia took the first heat in 7:55.73 after running the final kilometre in just outside 2:34. The performance took him to third on this year’s U18 world list. Stanley Mburu Waithaka of Kenya was the runner-up in 7:59.54, with Oscar Chelimo of Uganda and Merom Goitom of Eritrea both in the 8:08 range.

The pace of the second heat was only slightly more sensible. Edward Zakayo of Kenya took it in 8:04.85, evidently intent on proving a point to his Ethiopian rival Milkesa Mengesha, who finished second in 8:05.87. The final kilometre took just 2:31 for the winner, much faster than was necessary, considering the first non-automatic qualifier in that race finished some 45 seconds behind.

There were no such displays in round one of the girls' 800m, although the races featured some impressive running. The fastest of the qualifiers for the semi-finals was the Kenyan Jackline Wambui, winner of heat three in 2:08.24, 1.5 seconds ahead of Hirut Meshesha of Ethiopia. The event favourite, Kenya's Lydia Jeruto, took heat one in a relatively pedestrian 2:10.37, but looked strong, running the final 200 metres in about 31 seconds.

The second fastest among the entrants, Ethiopian Netsanet Desta strolled to what looked like an easy victory in heat two, but was subsequently disqualified for a lane violation, leaving Vimbayi Maisvoreva of Zimbabwe the winner in 2:11.09. The final heat winner, in what was the closest of the four races, was the Pole Milena Korbut with 2:11.67.

Sanique Walker of Jamaica, the fastest U18 in the world this year, was also the best in the girls' 400m hurdles heats, qualifying for Saturday's final with 58.74. The Lithuanian Gabija Galvydyte, running in the same heat as Walker, was the second fastest of the day with 58.94, a personal best by a whopping 1.7 seconds.

Chayenne Da Silva of Brazil with 1:00.05 and Zeney van der Walt of South Africa with 59.60 were the other heat winners. One major surprise was the elimination of another South African, Gontse Morake, the third fastest entrant in the event. After fading in the finishing straight, Morake finished fourth in 1:00.59 in her race, not good enough to earn a non-automatic-qualifying spot.

World U18 leader Nermin Stitkovac of Bosnia-Herzegovina led the way in the boys' shot put qualification with a first-round 19.60m, which remained the longest put of the morning. Germany’s Timo Northoff was the only other athlete to reach the automatic qualifying mark of 19.25m with his third-round 19.37m. Turkey's Alperen Karahan was the next best with his 19.00m.

While there were no major casualties in the qualifying competition per se, one medal contender who will be missing from the final is No.2 on the entry list, Jonas Tesch of Germany, a non-starter this morning.

Cuba’s world U18 leader Yaritza Martinez topped the standings in the girls' hammer qualification, needing just one attempt to qualify automatically with 67.90m. None of the other throwers got beyond the qualifying line, set at 67.00m. The other Cuban, Amanda Almendariz, and Gema Marti of Spain got closest, with 66.92m and 66.20m respectively.

There was at least one major upset, with world U18 No.2 Ana Adela Stanciu of Romania eliminated after three fouls. Also not making the final was the Ukrainian Valeriya Ivanenko, fifth on the entry list, whose best valid attempt of 55.91m put her down in 19th place.

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Blake and Thompson to Lead Jamaican Team for World Relay

Kingston, Apr 13 (Prensa Latina) Jamaican sprinters Yphan Blake and Elaine Thompson will be the leaders of the Jamaican 41-member team to represent the Caribbean island at the World Relay Race Championship from April 22 and 23 in Bahamas.

The Jamaican press let know the names of the members in the team, after it was known that several times Olympic and World Champion Usain Bolt, and also Olympic star Ann Fraser-Pryce, will be absent, Blake and Elaine Thompson will lead the Jamaican squad to the dispute for the 1st place with the US team in the classification.

The US won the editions of 2014 and 2015, in Bahamas, with 60 and 63 points respectively.

Jamaica is seeking to win the 4x100 female, the 4x200 for men, and also the mixed 4x400 relay.

The Jamaican team will be formed by Blake, Asafa Powell, Warren Weir, Kemar Bailey-Cole, Everton Clarke, Julian Forte, Jevaughn Minzie, Nickel Ashmeade, Rasheed Dwyer and young Nigel Ellis.

Among the female athletes, besides two-time Olympic Champion Elaine Thomson, there will be Sasha-Lee Forbes, Gayon Evans, Simone Facey, Jura Levy, Natasha Morrison and Christania Williams, to reinforce the Jamaican teams for the 4x100 and 4x200 relays.

Olympic bronze medalist Shericka Jackson, Stephanie-Ann McPherson, Christine Day and Dawnalee Loney, will be in the team too.

Athletes from Belarús, Democratic Republic of Congo, Czech Republic, Gambia, Ghana, India and South Africa will be also present.

In the 2014 edition thre 576 competitors, and 669 in 2016.

This edition will have 5 events: 4x100m, 4x200m, 4x400m y 4x800m for men and women, and the mixed 4x400m, for the 2nd day of competition.

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