Runners make their way along the course of the 2015 Austin Marathon and Half Marathon. (Photo by Stephen Spillman for the Austin American-Statesman)

Austin makes it to the top 10 of another list – and this time it’s all about running. compiled a list of the 10 U.S. cities with the most runners per capita, and Austin checked in at number eight. The company based its rankings on a year’s worth of race registration data.

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Sounds pretty accurate, until you consider that Reno, Nevada, came in first, and Boston doesn’t even make the list. Three Texas cities made the list, and both Houston and San Antonio finished higher than Austin. Huh?

Runners make their way along the course of the 2015 Austin Marathon and Half Marathon. Race organizers have unveiled a new route for the 2018 race. (Stephen Spillman for the Austin American-Statesman)

According to the article, which you can read here, Austin has 1.73 runners per 100 residents. By comparison, the article claims Reno has 16.9 per 100. (And you thought they were just about casinos!)

“The newly renovated Butler Trail takes runners along Town Lake in downtown Austin, providing breathtaking views of the city and waterfront,” it says.

The boardwalk opened in 2014; a revamp of the trail’s crossing beneath Congress Avenue on the north side of the bridge is due to begin soon. Also, we call it Lady Bird Lake these days, not Lake Austin.

They did get a few things right – we’re home to the Austin Marathon (and Half Marathon), the 3M Half Marathon, the Statesman Capitol 10K and countless other 5Ks and 10Ks.

Kathryn Macleod, left, and Doray Lendacky finish the Austin Half Marathon in 2015. (Stephen Spillman for the Austin American-Statesman)

Who else made the list? Here you go …

10. Chicago, 0.4 runners per 1009. Los Angeles, 0.6 runners per 1008. Austin, with 1.73 runners per 1007. San Antonio, 1.75 runners per 1006. San Jose, Calif., 1.9 runners per 1005. Houston-The Woodlands, 2 runners per 1004. San Diego, 3.3 runners per 1003. Las Vegas, 3.4 runners per 1002. Cleveland, 3.5 runners per 1001. Reno-Sparks, Nevada, 16.9 runners per 100.