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Venue Race Odds
Sun,28 Feb
6h until start
10 Indy Champ 2.5
2 Danon Fantasy 2.8
8 Resistencia 3.6
Sun,28 Feb
6h until start
8 Hishi Iguazu 2.2
11 Courageux Guerrier 4.2
7 Babbitt 5.5

Races nearly post time

Venue Race Odds
29m until start
11 Cosmo Noisette 1.4
14 Meltemia 6.6
40m until start
8 Marion Yell 1.5
7 Let's Go Ask 5.1
49m until start
13 Air Regina 1.6
8 Belle Epoque 8.0

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Racing News

Pink Kamehameha captures Derby, Copano Kicking, Matera Sky one-two in Sprint

Japanese horses were back to revenge their losses in the inaugural Saudi Cup of 2020 and, from a team of five in three events, took home two firsts and a second from three of eight races held Saturday, Feb. 20 at the King Abdul Aziz Racecourse in the Saudi Arabian capital of Riyadh.

The event, known as the Saudi Cup, is a two-day gala of racing organized by the Jockey Club of Saudi Arabia and staged at the King Abdul Aziz Racecourse, a venue named after the country’s founder and first king. The event was begun last year and boasts a total worth of over U.S.$30 million. Saturday, Saudi Cup Day, featured eight races, three on turf, five on dirt and finishing with the top event, the namesake Saudi Cup, which alone boasts a total purse of US$20 million and a first-place prize of $10 million.

A team of five horses flew in from Japan to participate in three of Saturday’s events, namely the final three races – the 1,600-meter Saudi Derby, the 1,200-meter Riyadh Dirt Sprint and the 1,800-meter Saudi Cup.

First up was the Saudi Derby shortly after 7 p.m. local time. Breaking from the No. 8 gate was Pink Kamehameha, the only Japan representative in the field of 12. He set the pace and went wire to win for a first-place bounty of $900,000 and accolades for owner Hisako Kimura.

The Leontes-sired 3-year-old colt gave the Ritto-based trainer Hideyuki Mori his second win of the Saudi Derby in as many years. Last year, Mori had fielded the winner Full Flat, a 3-year-old colt by Speightstown and ridden by Yutaka Take.

Clocking 1 minute 38.6 seconds, Pink Kamehameha was 0.7 seconds slower than Full Flat had been last year, when he beat Mishriff by 2 1/4 lengths, but Pink Kamehameha’s prowess at the break helped speed him to the front and home in first.

Runnerup Cowan was left standing at the gate just long enough to give Pink Kamehameha the edge. Mori says, “The jockey had a lot of horse left heading into the straight. It was his first start on dirt but the ground had some moisture in it and I think that may have helped.

Piloting the winner was Keita Tosaki, who had rides in all three races with Japanese runners. “I was riding him for the first time in a race,” Tosaki says of Pink Kamehameha. “He felt good and it was a fantastic run for his first time over dirt. He has always been good at the break and today too he was away smartly.”

On Cowan was Joel Rosario, who had initially been pegged to ride Pink Kamehameha, but had switched horses in order to fill in for Umberto Rispoli, who had been caught up in travel snaggles and was unable to make it to Riyadh.

“He missed the break,” said Rosario of Cowan. “Right when they opened the gate his head was turned. He lost the break, but he came running. They went very fast up front and he almost got there. It was a good run from him.”

* * *

The Riyadh Dirt Sprint followed at 7:50 p.m. and Japan continued its roll as Copano Kicking and Matera Sky turned in a one-two finish for a total of $1.2 million in prize money between the two of them.

This time it was William Buick in the winner’s saddle. Copano Kicking, a 6-year-old gelding by Spring At Last broke from the No. 12 gate and raced from the rear but managed to top the field and runnerup Matera Sky, under Keita Tosaki, by a quarter of a length.

Copano Kicking advanced from the back of the field with a furlong to go and was able to catch and pass the runnerup. "He was slowly away but I was soon on the tails of the leaders coming into the bend and he picked up really well," said Buick.

Winning trainer Akira Murayama said, “It was my first overseas bid so I didn’t have experience. I did my best, doing what I would normally do back in Japan.

“I didn’t know if the Saudi Arabian course would suit him or not but I’m so glad he won.”

Copano Kicking, bred in the United States by Reiley McDonald, is owned by Sachiaki Kobayashi. Copano Kicking has now tallied 10 wins, 4 seconds and 3 thirds from 21 starts.

“He’s a horse that is sensitive and easily agitated and rather difficult to train, so I held back on training while he was here,” Murayama said.

Murayama’s instincts paid off, however, and the Ritto-based trainer says he plans to go to Dubai next. “I want to take on the challenge of many more races overseas and win. Though, it is enough just to see owner Kobayashi so overjoyed.”

It was the second time the Hideyuki Mori-trained Matera Sky had come frustratingly close. “I think Matera Sky ran a good race,” said Tosaki. Just when I actually had thought I’d won, he was overtaken. But, he put in a very good race.” Last year, Matera Sky had also looked set for the winner’s circle, only to be overtaken in the final stages by New York Central and relegated to second by a neck. This year, New York Central finished a dismal two off the rear under Lanfranco Dettori in the field of 13.

Japan’s other runner in the Sprint was Justin, a 5-year-old by Orfevre, fielded by Yoshito Yahagi and ridden by stable jockey Ryusei Sakai. Justin finished in sixth place some 6 lengths off the winner, a spot that still put him in the money for $30,000. “It was incredibly frustrating,” said the 23-year-old Sakai. “He was very agitated in the gate and missed the break.”

* * *

The highlight of the day was the eighth and final race, the Saudi Cup, run at 8:40 p.m. local time and alone worth $20 million. The win went to the John Gosden-trained winner Mishriff, who caught Charlatan in the final strides.

Japan’s only runner in the 1,800-meter dirt event was a 6-year-old son of King Kamehameha by the name of Chuwa Wizard , trained by Ryuji Okubo. Chuwa Wizard was unable to gain ground and failed to better the sixth and seventh place scored by Japan’s Gold Dream and Chrysoberyl in last year’s Cup.

Jockey Keita Tosaki said, “He seemed to slip at the break and after that he didn’t make as much progress as he did over the dry track he’d worked on before coming here. I guess the rain-affected track was a factor.”

Chuwa Wizard was still able to bring home earnings. His ninth-place finish a full 3.4 seconds behind Mishriff in the gala’s headliner still translated to $300,000 in prize money for owner Shinobu Nakanishi.

Cafe Pharoah Claims Dirt Grade 1 Win in February S22 Feb 7:00 pm

Race favorite and four-year-old Cafe Pharoah captured his first G1 victory in this year’s February Stakes. The bay colt debuted claiming his first two career starts and went on to win the Unicorn Stakes (G3, dirt, 1,600m) but failed to deliver in the following Japan Dirt Derby (dirt, 2,000m) where although sent off race favorite, he was beaten to seventh. Bouncing back and marking a win against older foes in the Sirius Stakes (G3, dirt, 1,900m) last autumn, he finished sixth in the other JRA-G1 dirt event, the Champions Cup (G1, dirt, 1,800m), as second favorite. While Danon Pharaoh, also sired by American Pharoah, captured the NAR’s Japan Dirt Derby last season, this is the first JRA-G1 race claimed by a foal of the legendary American Triple Crown winner. Since his latest JRA-G1 win in the 2019 Asahi Hai Futurity Stakes with Salios, trainer Noriyuki Hori now boasts 13 JRA-G1 titles, while jockey Christophe Lemaire earned his 36th JRA-G1 victory, his first since last year’s Japan Cup with Almond Eye. The French jockey also celebrates a back-to-back February Stakes victory following his win with Mozu Ascot in last year’s version.

Absent of the fans and cheers, the first G1 event of the season was on its way on the backstretch with Air Almas, Helios and Wide Pharaoh fighting for the lead. As Helios slipped back in the early stages, Cafe Pharoah, breaking from stall three, stalked the two frontrunners while saving ground before smoothly angling out right beside them to enter the lane in third. From there on, the American Pharoah colt unleashed a powerful stretch drive stealing the lead by the furlong marker and held off the fast-closing Air Spinel by a 3/4-length margin.

“His condition was super, and I had confidence already at the paddock. We decided to use cheek pieces hoping for a more aggressive performance. His start was good, we were positioned well and he responded beautifully. The colt has such high potential. I had no doubt that he could land a G1 win if he gave his best. I’m happy that it all worked out today,” commented Christophe Lemaire after the race.

Ninth favorite Air Spinel was settled on the rails in mid-division and struggled to find room in early stretch but once angling out and finding a clear path 300 meters out, shot out with the fastest closing speed overtaking the tiring pace setter in the last half-furlong while threatening the winner for second.

Wonder Lider, sent off eighth favorite, took an economic route behind the winner up to the last turn and displayed a powerful stretch drive furiously chasing the runner-up to the line while holding off a strong challenge by Red le Zele for a 2-1/2-length third.

Other Horses:
4th: (16) Red le Zele—raced around 10th, showed tied 2nd fastest late drive, failed to threaten top finishers
5th: (1) Air Almas—pressed pace in 2nd, showed tenacity, weakened and outrun in last 100m
6th: (2) Inti—sat around 13th, struggled to find clear path, switched to outside, showed belated charge
7th: (15) Mutually—trailed in rear, angled out, passed tired rivals
8th: (13) Soliste Thunder—traveled in 12th, edged up after 3rd corner, accelerated until 200m pole
9th: (6) Arctos—sat around 5th outside winner, showed effort until 200m marker, weakened
10th: (12) Yamanin Imprime—settled around 7th, checked 300m out, showed brief effort
11th: (9) Sunrise Nova—was off a bit slow, trailed in rear, never fired at stretch
12th: (11) Smart Dandy—ran 3-wide in 9th, unable to reach contention
13th: (14) Auvergne—prominent early around 4th, outrun rounding final corner, faded
14th: (8) Wide Pharaoh—rallied for lead, ran out of steam after 400m pole
15th: (5) Success Energy—broke poorly, raced around 13th, no factor
16th: (4) Helios—traveled around 4th near winner, faded after final corner

[See more]

February Stakes (G1) - Preview18 Feb 4:35 pm

Grade 1 horseracing action in Japan returns for the first time in 2021 this coming Sunday (February 21), when the February Stakes will be run at Tokyo Racecourse. The race is run over 1,600 meters on the dirt track, and is open to 4-year-olds and up, with runners set to carry 57kg, although fillies and mares can claim a 2kg allowance.

The race was first run in 1984, and was originally known as the February Handicap, when it was a Grade 3, but over the years its status has been elevated and it became a Grade 1 in 1997. It was opened to runners from overseas in 2007. It is now also a part of the Breeders’ Cup Challenge Series of races, and the February Stakes winner gains automatic entry into the Grade 1 Breeders’ Cup Classic race, which this year will be run at Del Mar.

There have been 23 nominations for this year’s February Stakes, although one notable absentee is Chuwa Wizard, last year’s Grade 1 Champions Cup winner and Japan’s Best Dirt Horse of 2020, as he heads to the big meeting in Saudi Arabia. Despite this, it looks to be shaping up into an interesting race to kick off the first half of the Grade 1 season in Japan.

A couple of step races this year leading up to the February Stakes have been the Grade 3 Negishi Stakes, run at Tokyo over 1,400 meters in January, and the Grade 2 Tokai TV Hai Tokai Stakes, which was run at Chukyo on a very wet dirt track over 1,800 meters, also in January. The last ten years have seen four first favorites win the February Stakes, the latest just last year, when Mozu Ascot ran out a comfortable winner of the race. Over the same time period, there have been four 5-year-old winners of the race, with 4-year-olds and 6-year-olds each winning three times apiece, giving no clear advantage it would seem to any one particular age group.

Moanin holds the record time for the race, winning in a time of 1 minute 34 seconds flat in 2016. This year’s winner’s check is JPY100 million (approx. USD 953,000) out of a total prize money purse of JPY216 million. The final field (which has a maximum 16 runner limit) and the barrier draw will be announced later in the week. The 38th running of the February Stakes will be Race 11 on the Sunday card at Tokyo, with a post time locally of 15:40.

Here’s a look at some of the contenders for the big race:

Red le Zele: The 5-year-old by Lord Kanaloa is starting to put in some strong performances, as could be seen from his last race, the Grade 3 Negishi Stakes, when he rallied well at the end to get up and win. He’s now 7 wins from 15 career starts, and has only been unplaced twice. Trainer Takayuki Yasuda has two February Stakes wins (Transcend in 2011 and Grape Brandy in 2013) among his total of twelve JRA Grade 1 victories. Commenting on Red le Zele, the trainer said: “He’s comfortable settling towards the rear in a race, and last time, despite not having a lot of room in the homestraight, he finished off strongly. He was a little weak as a younger horse, but now that he’s become bigger, he’s shown he’s capable of winning at the top level.”

Cafe Pharoah: Trainer Noriyuki Hori and jockey Christophe Lemaire team up here with the American bred by American Pharoah. The lightly raced 4-year-old colt will just be having his seventh start this time, and his first this year. In his last race, the Grade 1 Champions Cup, he finished sixth when second favorite, and has been sent off favorite in all his other races. He remains unbeaten over 1,600 meters at Tokyo, after his two wins over course and distance as a 3-year-old.

Arctos: The powerful 6-year-old performs at his best over 1,400 or 1,600 meters, and has proved to be a bargain buy at the 2016 Hokkaido Select Sale, netting close to seven times his purchase price in JRA prize money alone. He’s coming off a fourth-place finish in his last race, the Grade 3 Negishi Stakes, where he couldn’t get a sustained run to the finishing line. “He’s a horse that likes to get fully wound up in the homestraight, but last time he wasn’t able to really get going soon enough, so it was tough for him. That and the 59kg he had to carry, but overall I was satisfied with the race,” said trainer Toru Kurita. Jockey Hironobu Tanabe takes the ride once more, and his piloting of Copano Rickey at odds of 272/1 to win the race in 2014 is still very memorable.

Auvergne: Grade 2 Tokai TV Hai Tokai Stakes winner Auvergne has now won his last three races, and his confident win last time gives him every chance in the big race this time too. The 5-year-old by Smart Falcon is also highly thought of at the stable of trainer Masayuki Nishimura. “Last time out he was able to run 1,000 meters in 59.3 seconds, and asserted well at the end to go on and win. He’s quite easy to control and has good racing sense, as can be seen by him getting into good positions early in a race without too much effort,” commented assistant trainer Eiko Umeuchi.

Inti: The 2019 February Stakes winner, Inti has a bit of a mind of his own, but if things go right for him he’s capable of pulling off another major prize. The 7-year-old by Came Home faded to twelfth last time on the sloppy track in the Grade 2 Tokai TV Hai Tokai Stakes at Chukyo in January. Trainer Kenji Nonaka is well aware of what the horse needs for him to run to his best. “He got to the front last time and ran well until the challengers came at him on the outside. It then became difficult for him and he lost concentration. The key to him is getting him to maintain things up to the end of a race, as he did two starts ago,” said the trainer. Jockey Yutaka Take, who’s able to get the best out of the horse, will once again take on the challenge of riding Inti in a bid to win the race for the sixth time.

Sunrise Nova: It will be the fourth time for Sunrise Nova to take on the February Stakes (his third last year is his best ever finish in the race), and it will be his first race of 2021, after finishing twelfth in last December’s Grade 1 Champions Cup at Chukyo. The 7-year-old still maintains a fair strike rate with 10 wins and 5 second place finishes from 31 career starts. Trainer Hidetaka Otonashi said, “He doesn’t seem suited by Chukyo for some reason, but the mile at Tokyo is good for him. On returning from a short break at the farm, he’s been working with stablemate Danburite, and he’s been moving well.” No 7-year-old has won the February Stakes since 1988.

Wonder Lider: Bidding to become the first ever 8-year-old winner in the history of the February Stakes, Wonder Lider tuned up well for the race when finishing second in the Grade 3 Negishi Stakes last time, rallying from last on the home turn to almost catching the eventual winner, Red le Zele. Trainer Shogo Yasuda said, “He ran a great race last time, and his prize money tally is enough, so I’m very satisfied. He moved about a bit on the run to the line in that last race, so this time I think he’ll wear blinkers.” Wonder Lider has had 35 career starts and has finished in the top three 16 times, including 7 wins.

[See more]

Stable staff tests positive for COVID-19 (Wed, Jan21 Jan 3:40 pm

It has been confirmed that a stable staff working at Ritto Training Center tested positive for COVID-19 on Wednesday, January 20.

The staff is currently being isolated and is under medical treatment in accordance with the doctor's instructions. The JRA will continue to work with the local health center to prevent the spread of COVID-19.

The JRA race meeting after Saturday, January 23, will be maintained as scheduled while taking extra necessary countermeasures to prevent the spread of the infection.

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COVID-19 News Update: New cases of coronavirus det20 Jan 5:05 pm

Two stable staffs at Ritto Training Center (both from the same stable) were confirmed infected with the coronavirus today (Tue., Jan. 19).

The two are currently isolated and receiving medical attention. The fight to prevent further spread of the virus will be carried out in coordination with the local public health center, among others.

JRA racing from Jan. 23 (Sat.) will, until further notice, be held without spectators, as part of continuing efforts to battle the spread of coronavirus.

[See more]

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Today's in-form tipsters

  • 27 Feb
  • 28 Feb
Rank Tipster No.of
1 nige nige
4R 522% 75% 158,600 65,400
2 Master Exacta Master Exacta
36R 219% 33% 42,960 6,580
3 Takuma Taguchi Takuma Taguchi
36R 175% 28% 126,250 29,425
4 E.Yamazaki E.Yamazaki
5R 170% 20% 35,000 85,000
5 Mutsuki Mutsuki
24R 143% 42% 56,680 18,868

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Rank Tipster No.of

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Highest Payout

Rank Tipster Race Payoff
1 26c55bec10 26c55bec10
70,980 7,098,000
2 e-anko e-anko
16,140 1,614,000
3 fab5f75431 fab5f75431
15,270 1,527,000
4 631a252501 631a252501
231,090 1,155,450
5 6cc1e17625 6cc1e17625
19,490 974,500

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