Azusa Nojiri height - How tall is Azusa Nojiri?
Azusa Nojiri was born on 6 June, 1982 in Japanese, is a Japanese long-distance runner. At 38 years old, Azusa Nojiri height is 5 ft 1 in (156.0 cm).
Now We discover Azusa Nojiri's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of net worth at the age of 38 years old?
|Age||38 years old|
|Born||6 June 1982|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 6 June. She is a member of famous Runner with the age 38 years old group.
Azusa Nojiri Weight & Measurements
|Weight||43 kg (95 lb)|
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about She's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.
Azusa Nojiri Net Worth
She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Azusa Nojiri worth at the age of 38 years old? Azusa Nojiri’s income source is mostly from being a successful Runner. She is from Japanese. We have estimated Azusa Nojiri's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Runner|
Azusa Nojiri Social Network
|Azusa Nojiri Twitter|
|Azusa Nojiri Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Azusa Nojiri Wikipedia|
Upon her return the following year, she appeared to be out of form at the 2013 Tokyo Marathon, coming ninth in a time of 2:31:15 hours. A trip to the Czech Republic was similarly underwhelming as she came tenth in the Prague Half Marathon and the Prague Marathon (running 2:40:59 hours at the latter race – easily the worst outing of her career). The Yokohama Women's Marathon in November saw an improvement as she led for a large portion of the race before being overhauled at the 30 km mark by eventual winner Albina Mayorova – although Nojiri took second in 2:28:47 hours, she vowed to improve the end part of her race to be competitive with foreign runners.
In her first race of 2012 she gave a varying performance in Osaka. She was down the order at the start of the race, then resurged in the second half of the race to lift herself into the runner-up spot, but again slowed in the final stages and ended up third behind Risa Shigetomo and Tetyana Gamera-Shmyrko. In spite of this her time of 2:24:57 hours was a new personal best. This was not enough for a place on the Japanese Olympic team and in response to her exclusion she left her running team and skipped competition for the rest of the year, looking to find a way to improve her running further.
The 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami affected her preparations that year as the Nagoya Women's Marathon was cancelled. The race was to be used to select the national team, but Nojiri and several other Japanese were allowed as late additions to the 2011 London Marathon instead. In an extremely competitive field she came twelfth in a time of 2:25:29 hours. She was the second placed Japanese runner (after Yukiko Akaba) and her run was the fastest ever recorded for such a placing in a marathon. This gained Nojiri her first international selection for the marathon. At the 2011 World Championships in Athletics, held in Daegu, she crossed the line in 19th place and was part of the fourth-placed Japanese team for the 2011 IAAF World Marathon Cup. That year's Corporate Ekiden Championships was held in Sendai – an area affected by the earthquake but sufficiently cleaned up to hold the event. Nojiri ran the second to last leg and, having preserved the lead for Dai-Ichi Life, helped the team to the corporate title.
Her first marathon race came at the beginning of 2010, when she entered the Osaka Women's Marathon. She was close to the leaders in the first part of the race and eventually finished in 2:29:12 hours in eighth position. Under the tutelage of Sachiko Yamashita, she continued to progress and was a close second to Yuri Kano at the Sapporo Half Marathon. This performance earned her an international debut at the 2010 IAAF World Half Marathon Championships and her thirteenth-place finish at that event helped the Japanese team, including Yoshimi Ozaki and Ryoko Kizaki, take the team bronze medals. She returned for Dai-Ichi Life at the Corporate Ekiden Championships and placed second in her stage behind Risa Shigetomo of Tenmaya – a outcome matched in the final team rankings.
She began competing in half marathons in her mid-twenties and won the 2008 Hakodate Half Marathon in a time of 74:12 minutes. Nojiri signed up with the Dai-ichi Life corporate running team around this time. The following year she improved to 70:53 minutes, taking tenth place at the All Japan Corporate Team Half Marathon Championships in the process, and also finishing eighth at the Sapporo Half Marathon (having led early on). She helped her team to third in the rankings at the end-of-year All-Japan Women's Corporate Ekiden Championships.
Originally a cross-country skier, she participated at the 2005 Winter Universiade but switched to distance running instead. She competed at the 2010 IAAF World Half Marathon Championships and shared in the team bronze medal. She formerly ran for the Dai-Ichi Life corporate team and won the ekiden corporate title with them in 2011.
Born in Toyama Prefecture, Nojiri started her sporting career as a cross-country skier. Her first international races came at the 2005 Winter Universiade, where she was 21st in the 15 km classic and 35th in the 5 km free race. She pursued an Olympic berth in the sport, but at age 25 she re-considered her options and instead aimed to try her Olympic chances in marathon running.
Azusa Nojiri (野尻 あずさ , Nojiri Azusa, born 6 June 1982) is a Japanese long-distance runner who competes in marathon races. Her personal best for the distance is 2:24:57 hours. She represented Japan in the marathon at the 2011 World Championships in Athletics, coming in 19th.