Joey Chestnut (75), Miki Sudo (48.5) retain Nathan's Famous Hot Dog-Eating Contest titles

Chestnut continues his domination, breaks WR with 75 hot dogs (1:59)

Joey Chestnut continues his reign in the sport by setting the world record, eating 75 hot dogs. (1:59)

Joey Chestnut and Miki Sudo still reign supreme when it comes to the Nathan's Famous Hot Dog-Eating Contest.

Nobody else is even close.

Chestnut, 36, wolfed down a world record 75 hot dogs and buns in 10 minutes on Saturday to win the Mustard Yellow Belt for the 13th time in 14 years. His total topped his own record of 74, set in 2018.

"It was hard," said Chestnut, who consumed roughly 21,750 calories. "I knew I was fast in the beginning. It was like blistering speed. And the dogs were cooked really well today. Minute six is where I really missed the crowd ... and I hit a wall, and it took me a little bit more work to get through it. This is a crazy year, and I'm happy I was able to get a record."

Darron Breeden finished second to Chestnut with 42 hot dogs and buns. The 33 hot-dog-and-bun margin of victory is the largest since the competition split into men's and women's events in 2011.

Sudo, meanwhile, set a world record by eating 48.5 hot dogs and buns in 10 minutes for her seventh consecutive win in the event. Sonya Thomas had held the record of 45 since 2013.

With her seventh title, Sudo passed Takeru Kobayashi, who won six men's contests, and ranks second only to Chestnut.

"I feel great," said Sudo, who finished 32.5 hot dogs and buns ahead of her closest competitor Saturday. "I'm sure the physical effects will kick in in a little bit. I think the condensed preparation period really lit a fire under me."

Both Chestnut and Sudo won $10,000 in addition to the belt.

The Nathan's Famous Hot Dog-Eating Contest was held under much different circumstances this year because of the coronavirus pandemic. Instead of its traditional outdoor stage outside Nathan's flagship shop on Coney Island in Brooklyn, New York, the event was held indoors with COVID-19 safety measures in place.

And instead of 15 competitors taking their shot, each contest was limited to just five.

The last time Chestnut lost this competition was in 2015 to Matt Stonie, who wasn't able to compete this year because of travel restrictions.