The Fort Worth Urban Hash House Harriers, or FUH3, was established in April of 2011.

Here is a link to the current Fort Worth Urban H3 Hare Manual.
Here is a link to the current version of Gangrene Hose’s Songbook.

This club is for 21 and up only!!  No exceptions allowed!!

Our purpose is to:

• Promote physical fitness

• To get rid of hangovers

• To acquire a thirst and satisfy it with BEER

• To Remind it’s older members they aren’t as old as they feel!!

Come join us and make new friends! On-on! – FUH3 Admins


2017 Mismanagement

GM Random Manhole
Religious Adviser Gangrene Hose
Hash Cash/Haberdashery Anal Adventure
Hare Raiser The Red Menace
Beer Meister/Co-Religious Adviser MR Dicks


Who Are the Hash House Harriers?

Hashing . . . it’s a mixture of athleticism and sociability, hedonism and hard work, a refreshing escape from the nine-to-five dweebs you’re stuck with five days a week. Hashing is an exhilaratingly fun combination of running, orienteering, and partying, where bands of harriers and harriettes chase hares on eight-to-ten kilometer-long trails through town, country, and desert, all in search of exercise, camaraderie, and good times.

Hashing began in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, in 1938, when a group of British colonial officials and expatriates founded a running club called the Hash House Harriers. They named the group after their meeting place, the Selangor Club, nicknamed the “Hash House.” Hash House Harrier runs were patterned after the traditional British paper chase. A “hare” was given a head start to blaze a trail, marking his devious way with shreds of paper, all the while pursued by a shouting pack of “harriers.” Only the hare knew where he was going . . . the harriers followed his clues to stay on trail. Apart from the excitement of chasing the hare and solving the clues, reaching the end was its own reward . . . for there, thirsty harriers would find a tub of iced-down beer.

Hashing died out during World War II (Japanese occupying forces being notoriously anti-fun) but picked up in the post-war years, spreading through the Far East, Australia, and New Zealand . . . then exploding in popularity in the mid-70s. Today there are thousands of Hash House Harrier clubs in all parts of the world (7 in the DFW area), with newsletters, directories, and even regional and world hashing conventions.

Hashing hasn’t strayed far from its Kuala Lumpur roots. A typical hash today is a loosely-organized group of 20-40 men and women who meet weekly or biweekly to chase the hare. We follow chalk, flour, or paper (All non-toxic and biodegradable as Hashers are notoriously ‘Green.’), and the trails are never boring . . . we run streets and back alleyways, but we also ford streams, climb fences, explore storm drains, and scale cliffs. And although some of today’s health-conscious hashers may shun cold beer in favor of water or diet sodas (drinking is the individual’s choice), trail’s end is still a celebration and a party.

On-On FU-H3!!

FUH3 Hare Manual (PDF)
Gangrene Hose Songbook (PDF)

Other Texas Kennels:

Fort Worth H3 Fort Worth Hash Fort Worth Hash House Harriers FW Hash FW Urban Hash