In a crowded arena packed with thousands of spectators, the annual Houston Marathon has become a popular spectator sport.
The event draws hundreds of thousands of participants each year, but it is a sport that takes its place alongside other marathons as a vital part of the Texas economy.
The marathon, which is traditionally a weekend event, attracts a large group of spectators on the eve of the weekend.
They come from all over the country, from around the world, and many have families.
The Houston Marathon, which takes place Aug. 4, is the largest outdoor marathone competition in the United States.
It attracts over 200,000 participants each race and draws hundreds more spectators from around Houston.
The annual event has also attracted a large number of professional runners, including professional marathoners, elite marathoners and professional cross country runners.
It also draws thousands of fans from across the country to the city, including tens of thousands from across Texas.
“There’s a reason why Houston has a rich tradition in marathoning,” said Michael F. Johnson, professor emeritus at Texas A&M University.
In the past, the tradition has been to come in with a small group and do it with the same spirit and the same passion.” “
The marathon is the one race that has always been popular in Texas.
In the past, the tradition has been to come in with a small group and do it with the same spirit and the same passion.”
The Texas Marathon is a national event, but not as popular as the United Nations Marathon in New York City.
It has grown in popularity since the 1970s, with events attracting large crowds.
The race is held on a weekend and usually draws thousands in the summer months, with the majority of the spectators from outside the city.
However, the marathon has been steadily declining in popularity over the past decade.
During the past two years, the number of marathones in the Houston area has decreased from almost 8,000 to about 6,600.
The number of participants has dropped from more than 200,0000 in 2014 to fewer than 20,000 in 2016.
The reason for the decline in popularity is that the race is no longer a full-time event.
During a recent news conference, Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner, a lifelong marathoner, said the city is facing the reality that the number one reason to come to Houston for the race no longer exists.
“I have no idea what the future holds,” Turner said.
“It’s no longer the number-one thing that we are competing in.”
In fact, he said, he doesn’t think the race has even gone as far as it used to.
“We’ve really lost our way.
We’re not as competitive as we once were,” Turner told the crowd.
“As the years go by, it’s not going to be the same.”
He said it is also not surprising that there is not as much interest in the race these days.
“For the last 15 years, I have seen a big decline in interest,” Turner explained.
“But this is not something that happens overnight.
It’s something that is happening all over.
We’ve got to keep on going.
We have to keep it up.”
During his press conference, Johnson, who is a longtime marathoner himself, said it takes a while to break into the race.
“In Houston, we’ve had a lot of years where people don’t come because it’s just not happening,” he said.
Johnson said that while he thinks that the sport is not dead, it is no more.
“Houston is a great city,” he added.
People come to races all the time.” “
And I think the best part is that this sport is still going strong.
People come to races all the time.”
As the marathon continues to decline in the U.S., the number and the quality of the marathony events continues to grow in other parts of the country.
Houston has long been known for its strong marathonies, but the city has also experienced a rapid expansion of the number the races are held each year.
According to data from the U-M Sport Management Institute, Houston has held over 40 marathoned races since 2010.
The city’s number of total marathonal events grew from 17 to 34 during the same time period, while the number increased from 26 to 42.
The numbers have grown even faster in the past year.
In 2016, Houston hosted the first ever marathonial marathon at the Olympic Stadium.
The marathonia was held at a private event venue.
The venue was designed specifically to accommodate the number that are expected to attend.
The stadium hosted the event and has now hosted two more marathonic events this year.
“If you look at how fast things are growing, it shows that Houston is a big marathoner, but Houston is not the only marathonian in the country,” Johnson said.