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5 Must-See Women’s Events At The 2018 Winter Olympics
Women’s Moguls Finals
Tune in: Sun Feb 11th, 9.30pm AEDT
Cheer nice and loud for Britt Cox– our first real shot at a medal. She dominated the 2016/17 season with seven World Cup wins, the overall Crystal Globe and world title.
Tune in: Thurs Feb 15th + Fri 16th, 9pm
A dual Olympic medallist (Lydia Lassila), former World No.2 (Danielle Scott) and a former world champ (Laura Peel) lead Australia’s charge for a fifth straight women’s aerials medal. We’ve won a medal in this at every Games since 2002!
Women’s Snowboard Cross
Tune in: Fri Feb 16th, noon
Belle Brockhoff is entering the Games without an ACL after a horror run of injuries. Just getting to the starting line is worthy of a medal!
Ladies’ Singles and Pairs Figure Skating
Tune in: Wed Feb 14th, noon + Thurs 15th, 12.30pm + Wed 21st + Fri 23rd, noon
Australia has two female teenagers competing: Kailani Craine in the ladies’ singles and Moscow-born Ekaterina ‘Katia’ Alexandrovskaya alongside Harley Windsor in the pairs.
Women’s Ski Cross
Tune in: Fri Feb 23rd, 1:30pm
Sami Kennedy-Sim can handle the unexpected; in 2013, she suffered a minor stroke. Chipping off milestones ever since, Sami qualified for the 2014 Games and finally, after more than 70 World Cup races, won her first World Cup medal in 2017.
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In a groundbreaking moment for the sport, flexible uniform options have been unveiled, allowing players to chose a uniform that feels comfortable and in keeping with their gender identity and cultural background.
New Zealand athlete Nikki Mathews struggled with an eating disorder for much of her youth, coming to be hospitalised as a teenager as a result. Thanks to sport, she managed to rewrite her own narrative and has gone on to become an age-group winning Ironman.
Plus how she recovers from intense workouts.
After the recent announcement that the W-League will now become the A-League Women, we spoke to the sport’s biggest stars on how this world-leading announcement serves to influence up-and-coming players, and why this commitment to the women’s game is a necessary one.
To accomplish the feat, Flanagan has already had to run two marathons in two days.
The race, which will begin on 24 July next year just as the men’s Tour de France ends, is a milestone in the sport, one many believe will boost the profile of women’s racing significantly.