Hey, I'm a 14 year old freshman and I haven't run a high school track meet yet (just training now) but last year my 400m time was 1:10, which was pretty good, but there were better on my team. good luck this season! :)
There really isn't much of an average. But, the ones on a track team would usually get in the 50's and 60's. Maybe for JV, late 50's to mid 70's. It all depends. You could see some high school athletes maybe get 45 seconds, or some which might get in the 2 minute range. For the ones who get in the 2 minute range, don't feel bad for your time, because maybe you might be built more for throwing events or a different sport.
It really depends on your region. For instance, in Florida or Texas, the "speed states" to be conpetitve even in dual meets, you need to be running high 50's to mid 51's to be competitive. As far as regional and state meets, if you look at the results from this past years state championship meets, you need to be in the 50.5 range to be competitve and under 50 seconds to win. However, that being said, a good time is anytime that improves on your current PB(personal best)
A good 400 meter dash time for high school athletes would be 50-55 seconds and an average time would be 56-59. Any higher and you'd be in one of the last heats in the race.
105 sec is decent
if u mean high school freshman then that is insane
14. 56 is a good time
About 25 seconds I would say.
To be competitive, a low 19 would be good. I run 18:09 as a freshman and is considered elite.
a 11.9 and lower is a good time
Yes i am a freshman and so far they have good teachers/
You have to be the size of a junior/senior and you have to be really good.
Get into the spirit of our team, come join us and we will get you into the spirit of our school.
You're good if you are 14, 5'7" and 138 lbs., and can run the 40 yard dash in 4'72 and the 100 meter in 12 seconds.
4.0 is a solid GPA for freshman year. Especially, if your school is similar to many, in that it offers only a few honors classes to freshman. Your average will truly be raised, once you begin taking AP classes.