The Leaderboard is used to find your ranking during our competitions.
You can filter the Leaderboard in a variety of ways.
Competition: You can view different competitions throughout the year. Open, Games, etc.
View: You can choose to view the Open Leaderboard, affiliate leaderboard, or the National Champion Leaderboard
Division: You can select to view the different divisions in our competition. Men, Women, Boys (14-15, 16-17), Girls (14-15, 16-17), Men (40-44, 45-49, 50-54, 55-59, 60+), and Women (40-44, 45-49, 50-54, 55-59, 60+).
Workout Type: You can select between viewing the Rx'd or scaled Leaderboard.
Sort: You can filter from which event you want to see or how the overall Leaderboard looks.
Year: You can select which year of the Leaderboard you'd like to see. You can take a look at previous year's results if you'd like.
Country: You can select to see the Fittest in a particular country
Hashtag: You can search for a particular hashtag and view athletes who have selected that hashtag to identify with.
For each workout, you are ranked on the Leaderboard based on how you performed compared to others in your division. The higher rep count or faster time in a workout gives you the better ranking.
When looking at the Leaderboard you will see your ranking next to your name. You will also see the total points you have accumulated during the Open. The total points are the sum of your rankings for each Open workout.
For each particular workout, you will also see two numbers. The number outside the parenthesis is the rank for that workout. The number inside the parenthesis is your score for that workout.
For example, Mathew Fraser finished the Open competition ranked first place worldwide with 66 points total in 2019. For week 1 he had a score of 387 reps. This was good enough for a 59th-place ranking worldwide. Thus under week 1, his score is posted as "59th(387 reps)". He went on to finish the remaining weeks with rankings of 3rd, 1st, 2nd, and 1st. When you add his rankings together it comes out to 66 points total. The lower the sum of your rankings is, the better the overall placing.