Run with us in 2021
Join us for this global, virtual event uniting thousands of law enforcement officers and their supporters to remember our fallen heroes.
THE 2021 NATIONAL POLICE WEEK 5K WILL BE FULLY VIRTUAL DUE TO THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC AND IN COMPLIANCE WITH THE RECOMMENDATIONS OF THE CDC.
You can still support this important event from wherever you are and virtual registration is now open! Proceeds benefit the Officer Down Memorial Page (ODMP) and Concerns of Police Survivors (C.O.P.S.), two organizations that honor fallen officers and provide support to their survivors. Join us for this inspirational event!
Join hundreds of people on our Virtual NPW5K team and support this event from your treadmill, your neighborhood, your local trail, or anywhere in the world! In past years we’ve had individuals and teams from Alaska to Rome and from Baghdad to Thailand. Don’t want to run or walk? We’ve had participants row their 5K as well!
By registering for the Virtual NPW5K, you make a commitment to yourself that you’ll run, walk, or row at least 5K wherever you are on Saturday, May 15, 2021 in honor of fallen law enforcement.
If you register after April 30th, please note you may not get your packet in time for race day.
PROJECT ACTIVE ARMOR
At registration you can identify yourself as a Project Active Armor participant. Project Active Armor is an initiative created by our friends at Law Enforcement United in 2013. PAA participants complete events like the National Police Week 5K or the Road to Hope bicycle ride wearing a ballistic vest in order to demonstrate that there’s never a good reason NOT to wear your vest.
Please contact us if you have any questions at 5K@odmp.org
The Officer Down Memorial Page (ODMP) is a non-profit organization dedicated to honoring America’s fallen law enforcement heroes. As the largest law enforcement memorial in the United States, ODMP preserves the memories of 24,000+ fallen officers in its online memorial and reflection pages. ODMP also honors fallen K9 officers, provides free resources to law enforcement agencies, and works to keep cop killers behind bars through its No Parole program. The ODMP database tracks LODD statistics in the US back to 1776, enabling the law enforcement community to analyze trends and patterns in an effort to improve officer safety.