San Francisco to Hawaii MAy 2024


GPR 2022 Race Finishers *non race year

LATITUDE 35 - World Record Set

34 Days, 14 Hours, 20 Minutes

GPR 2021 Race Finishers

Latitude 35 Finish GPR 2021
Ocean Sheroes GPR 2021 Finish
Girls Who Dare GPR 2021 Finish
LATITUDE 35 - World Record Set

30 Days, 5 Hours, 37 Minutes

OCEAN SHEROES - World Record Set

35 Days, 14 Hours, 32 Minutes

GIRLS WHO DARE - World Record Set

60 Days, 13 Hours, 13 Minutes


A Race unlike any you've experienced before...

The Race

With a distance of 2400 nautical miles, the Great Pacific Race is one of the toughest races on Earth. Teams made up of 3 or 4 crew, all competing in identical boats, will be entirely self supported and unassisted from the start gun in San Francisco until the finishing line in Hawaii.

The Experience

Push your limits, discover who you really are, no distractions, no clutter, just you, your crew, your boat, your goal, and the Pacific. You will see shooting stars and the most incredible skies. You will experience nature in a way that few people can even imagine, no tour can ever replicate and no documentary can truly explain.

The Challenge

Your team will be challenged, physically, mentally and emotionally, by the greatest force on Earth, the Ocean. Sleep deprivation, physical and mental fatigue, salt sores, weight loss and the forces of nature will challenge your will to breaking point. But every pull of the oar will bring you closer to the biggest sense of achievement you could ever imagine.


You will be at one with your boat, and closer to your team mates than you ever thought possible, but for safety teams will be monitored 24/7 for the entirety of the race by the race directors. They willl assist in weather routing and be on hand to muster support quickly, should it be needed.

Supported By

“The sea is everything. It covers seven tenths of the terrestrial globe. Its breath is pure and healthy. It is an immense desert, where man is never lonely, for he feels life stirring on all sides.”