The London Marathon men's and women's champions have posed with the winning trophy.
Men's winner Wilson Kipsang won the race in a course record time of 2 hours and four minutes - four minutes ahead of home favourite Mo Farah who finished in eighth place.
The women's title was taken by Edna Kiiplogat who finished in a time of 2 hours and 20 minutes.
Some interesting figures have come out of today's London Marathon...
2 runners took part from Trinidad and Tobago
3 MPs, Sadiq Khan, Andy Burnham and Ed Balls shared a pre-race photo.
15 runners have competed in every London marathon up until today.
42 kilograms was the weight of the fridge carried on the back of fundraiser Tony Phoenix-Morrison.
78 pubs can be found on the marathon route.
1,357 accountants took part in this year's marathon.
7,000 Marshals were positioned at various points throughout the route.
36,000 people started today's race.
169,682 people applied for a starting place.
Double Olympic gold medallist Mo Farah has fallen short of securing a victory on his London Marathon debut, finishing in 8th place.
Farah says he's disappointed with the result, but he's looking forward to doing another marathon.
Kenyan world record holder Wilson Kipsang has crossed the finish line first to win the men's London Marathon. It's the second time he's won the race. He recorded an unofficial time of two hours four minutes 29 seconds.
World champion Edna Kiplagat from Kenya has won the women's London Marathon. She finished with an unofficial time of two hours 20 minutes 20 seconds. Compatriot Florence Kiplagat was second and Ethiopian Tirunesh Dibaba third.
Paralympic champion David Weir has finished second in the wheelchair race at the London Marathon, after being beaten by Switzerland's Marcel Hug. The Londoner was hoping to make history by winning a seventh title.
Hug was leading going into the final sprint, and was able to hold Weir off and cross the line first.
The London Marathon has officially begun, with the Wheelchair racers starting the event. The visually impaired runners were second off the mark. The elite women will start shortly, followed by the main race at 10am.
Paralympic champion David Weir is hoping to make history by winning a seventh title at the London Marathon in the wheelchair race. Weir, nicknamed the "Weirwolf", equaled Tanni Grey-Thompson's record of six in 2012, but finished fifth last year.