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    Runners and spectators raced to save lives

    70 intense minutes
    Around 3 p.m. medical staff in the 13,000-square-foot tent, already packed with runners suffering from dehydration and hypothermia, made a smooth transition to also treat bomb victims. A well-oiled machine from years of experience, the team worked tirelessly over the next critical 70 minutes.
    Right after the explosions
    The medical tent was located on Dartmouth Street, just after the finish line.
    Inside the medical tent
    The tent is divided into 20 stations, each with eight cots and a professional medical team.
    Teams help runners, victims
    Bomb victims not requiring intensive care are treated in one of the 16 medical sections, then released or sent to a local hospital.
    Where victims were taken
    Victims where sent to seven different facilities in the city of Boston

    Runner's World, Boston Athletic Association, City of Boston, Dr. Sushrut Jangi, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center

    James Abundis, Javier Zarracina/Globe Staff

    Updated: April 16, 11:01 AM

    Two explosions near the Boston Marathon finish line killed at least three people and injured at least 176.

    Marathon finish line
    Of the 23,326 who started the marathon, 17,584 finished; 4,496 did not. The last people crossed the finish line at 2:57 p.m.
    Boylston Street and Exeter Street
    The first explosion occurred a few hundred feet short of the finish line at about 2:50 p.m. on the corner of Boylston Street and Exeter Street.
    Boylston Street and Ring Road
    The second explosion, just 13 seconds later, occurred further from the finish line near Boylston Street and Ring Road.
    Hotel evacuations
    The Mandarin Oriental Hotel and the Lenox Hotel were evacuated shortly after the bombings.

    Chiqui Esteban, Gabriel Florit, Alvin Chang / Globe Staff

    Runners and spectators raced to save lives

    70 intense minutes
    Around 3 p.m. medical staff in the 13,000-square-foot tent, already packed with runners suffering from dehydration and hypothermia, made a smooth transition to also treat bomb victims. A well-oiled machine from years of experience, the team worked tirelessly over the next critical 70 minutes.
    Right after the explosions
    The medical tent was located on Dartmouth Street, just after the finish line.
    Inside the medical tent
    The tent is divided into 20 stations, each with eight cots and a professional medical team.
    Teams help runners, victims
    Bomb victims not requiring intensive care are treated in one of the 16 medical sections, then released or sent to a local hospital.
    Where victims were taken
    Victims where sent to seven different facilities in the city of Boston

    Runner's World, Boston Athletic Association, City of Boston, Dr. Sushrut Jangi, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center

    James Abundis, Javier Zarracina/Globe Staff

    Updated: April 16, 11:01 AM

    Two explosions near the Boston Marathon finish line killed at least three people and injured at least 176.

    Marathon finish line
    Of the 23,326 who started the marathon, 17,584 finished; 4,496 did not. The last people crossed the finish line at 2:57 p.m.
    Boylston Street and Exeter Street
    The first explosion occurred a few hundred feet short of the finish line at about 2:50 p.m. on the corner of Boylston Street and Exeter Street.
    Boylston Street and Ring Road
    The second explosion, just 13 seconds later, occurred further from the finish line near Boylston Street and Ring Road.
    Hotel evacuations
    The Mandarin Oriental Hotel and the Lenox Hotel were evacuated shortly after the bombings.

    Chiqui Esteban, Gabriel Florit, Alvin Chang / Globe Staff

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