2017 Summer Universiade Results

The 2017 Summer Universiade was held from August 19 through August 29 in Taipei City, Taiwan.

All-Around Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation VT UB BB FX AA
1 Larisa Iordache Romania 14.400 14.300 14.000 14.050 56.750
2 Asuka Teramoto Japan 14.500 13.950 13.800 13.400 55.650
3 Ellie Black Canada 14.500 12.900 14.000 13.550 54.950
4 Evgeniya Shelgunova Russia 13.850 13.900 13.600 12.850 54.200
5 Natsumi Sasada Japan 13.700 13.200 13.850 12.500 53.250
6 Filipa Martins Portugal 13.300 12.700 13.150 13.250 52.400
7 Gabriela Janik Poland 13.900 13.150 12.500 12.500 52.050
8 Daria Spiridonova Russia 13.650 14.450 12.200 11.400 51.700
9 Barbora Mokosova Slovakia 13.750 12.775 12.350 12.450 51.325
10 Leah Griesser Germany 12.850 13.200 12.100 13.050 51.200
11 Briannah Tsang Canada 14.000 11.850 12.950 12.200 51.000
12 Dorien Motten Belgium 13.500 12.950 11.250 12.900 50.600
13 Pauline Tratz Germany 13.850 12.900 11.650 11.950 50.350
14 Jasmin Mader Austria 13.400 12.400 11.750 12.000 49.550
15 Vera van Pol Netherlands 13.300 12.100 11.400 12.600 49.400
16 Dalia Al-Salty Hungary 12.400 11.900 12.350 12.150 48.800
17 Mai Liu Hsiang-Han Chinese Taipei 12.450 12.400 10.525 12.950 48.325
18 Maija Leinonen Finland 13.000 11.700 11.150 11.550 47.400

Vault Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation D E ND Total Average
1 Brittany Rogers Canada 5.4 9.100 14.500 14.250
5.2 8.800 14.000
2 Lilia Akhaimova Russia 5.4 9.000 -0.1 14.300 13.983
4.6 9.066 13.666
3 Maria Paseka Russia 5.8 8.200 -0.1 13.900 13.916
5.2 8.833 -0.1 13.933
4 Ellie Black Canada 5.4 8.941 14.341 13.853
5.2 8.466 -0.3 13.366
5 Gabriela Janik Poland 4.8 8.600 13.400 13.400
4.8 8.700 -0.1 13.400
6 Yamilet Peña Dominican Republic 5.4 8.400 -0.1 13.700 13.266
5.0 7.933 -0.1 12.833
7 Dorien Motten Belgium 5.0 8.133 -0.3 12.833 13.183
4.8 8.733 13.533
8 Elisabeth Geurts Netherlands 5.0 8.833 13.833 12.733
4.2 7.733 -0.3 11.633

Bars Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation D E ND Total
1 Daria Spiridonova Russia 5.7 8.533 14.233
2 Kim Bui Germany 5.8 8.266 14.066
3 Ellie Black Canada 5.7 8.266 13.966
4 Yuki Uchiyama Japan 5.5 8.333 13.833
5 Larisa Iordache Romania 5.5 8.300 13.800
Evgeniya Shelgunova Russia 5.5 8.300 13.800
7 Leah Griesser Germany 5.4 8.200 13.600
8 Yumika Nakamura Japan 5.1 8.200 13.300

Beam Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation D E ND Total
1 Ellie Black Canada 5.8 8.333 14.133
2 Natsumi Sasada Japan 5.6 8.233 13.833
3 Larisa Iordache Romania 6.1 7.566 13.666
4 Evgeniya Shelgunova Russia 5.4 7.966 13.366
5 Brittany Rogers Canada 5.3 8.066 -0.1 13.266
6 Asuka Teramoto Japan 5.8 7.433 13.233
7 Adela Sajn Slovenia 4.8 8.133 12.933
8 Daria Spiridonova Russia 4.7 7.833 12.533

Floor Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation D E ND Total
1 Larisa Iordache Romania 5.4 8.400 13.800
2 Asuka Teramoto Japan 5.4 8.366 13.766
3 Lilia Akhaimova Russia 5.6 8.033 -0.1 13.533
4 Ellie Black Canada 5.0 8.433 13.433
5 Pauline Tratz Germany 4.8 8.266 13.066
6 Leah Griesser Germany 4.8 8.033 12.833
7 Daria Elizarova Russia 5.3 6.500 11.800
8 Natsumi Sasada Japan 4.9 6.233 11.133

Team Final Results

Rank Nation VT UB BB FX AA
1 RUSSIA (Lilia Akhaimova, Daria Elizarova, Maria Paseka, Evgeniya Shelgunova, Daria Spiridonova) 43.100 40.400 39.350 40.150 163.000
2 CANADA (Ellie Black, Jessica Dowling, Denelle Pedrick, Brittany Rogers, Briannah Tsang) 42.750 39.350 40.475 38.525 161.100
3 JAPAN (Yumika Nakamura, Natsumi Sasada, Asuka Teramoto, Ayana Tone, Yuki Uchiyama) 41.550 40.100 39.350 38.900 159.900
4 GERMANY (Antonia Alicke, Kim Bui, Leah Griesser, Pauline Tratz) 39.550 39.400 36.650 38.150 153.750
5 NETHERLANDS (Elisabeth Geurts, Anne Klein, Denise Tan, Nadieh van Pol, Vera van Pol) 40.900 36.600 33.800 37.650 148.950
6 CHINESE TAIPEI (Chuang Hsiu-Ju, Chuang Shu-Yun, Lo Yu Ju, Mai Liu Hsiang-Han, Tsai Chia-Jung) 39.150 34.225 33.550 35.800 142.725
7 PORTUGAL (Diana Abrantes, Filipa Martins, Ines Romero) 37.100 31.600 35.500 35.850 140.050
8 SOUTH KOREA (Eum Da Yeon, Jeong Hee Yeon, Jung Choong Min, Kim Chae Yeon, Lee Hye Been) 37.250 32.450 35.700 33.800 139.200
9 FINLAND (Maija Leinonen, Annika Urvikko, Veronika Vuosjoki) 37.400 33.500 33.800 34.025 138.725
10 NORWAY (Sofie Bråten, Mira Neurauter, Sofie Skåttun, Anna Worpvik) 36.400 32.300 34.200 34.300 137.200
11 SOUTH AFRICA (Claudia Cummins, Tylah Lotter, Angela Maguire, Bianca Mann) 38.750 30.400 33.200 34.200 136.550
12 SLOVENIA (Ana Cikac, Ivana Kamnikar, Sara King, Adela Sajn) 35.050 30.325 33.750 35.000 134.125

All-Around Qualification Results

Rank Athlete Nation VT UB BB FX AA
1 Ellie Black Canada 14.650 13.550 14.400 13.450 56.050
2 Larisa Iordache Romania 14.450 14.150 13.450 13.650 55.700
3 Asuka Teramoto Japan 14.450 12.700 13.300 13.200 53.650
4 Daria Spiridonova Russia 13.650 13.900 13.250 12.700 53.500
5 Natsumi Sasada Japan 13.650 13.050 13.300 12.900 52.900
6 Evgeniya Shelgunova Russia 13.500 13.650 13.500 12.200 52.850
7 Filipa Martins Portugal 13.400 12.450 13.000 12.700 51.550
8 Pauline Tratz Germany 13.700 12.350 12.300 12.950 51.300
9 Leah Griesser Germany 13.000 13.250 12.000 12.900 51.150
10 Vera van Pol Netherlands 13.450 12.300 12.400 12.400 50.550
11 Gabriela Janik Poland 13.750 13.050 11.650 11.750 50.200
12 Barbora Mokosova Slovakia 13.700 12.900 11.300 12.100 50.000
13 Briannah Tsang Canada 13.700 10.450 12.850 12.550 49.550
14 Jasmin Mader Austria 13.450 12.400 11.450 11.800 49.100
15 Maija Leinonen Finland 12.850 11.750 12.450 11.900 48.950
16 Dalia Al-Salty Hungary 12.900 11.550 12.500 11.900 48.850
17 Dorien Motten Belgium 13.750 12.250 9.700 12.500 48.200
18 Mai Liu Hsiang-Han Chinese Taipei 12.850 11.700 11.300 12.350 48.200
19 Anne Klein Netherlands 13.500 11.100 10.900 12.500 48.000
20 Elisabeth Geurts Netherlands 13.950 11.700 10.450 11.850 47.950
21 Demet Mutlu Turkey 13.150 11.200 11.050 12.150 47.550
22 Annika Urvikko Finland 13.400 10.850 11.350 11.750 47.350
23 Chuang Hsiu-Ju Chinese Taipei 12.600 11.325 11.150 11.75 46.825
24 Lee Hye Been South Korea 11.950 11.500 11.750 11.550 46.750
25 Eum Da Yeon South Korea 12.650 11.350 11.800 10.850 46.650
26 Sofie Bråten Norway 12.300 10.550 11.800 11.900 46.550
27 Tsai Chia-Jung Chinese Taipei 12.800 11.200 10.500 11.600 46.100
28 Bianca Mann South Africa 12.550 11.850 10.650 10.800 45.850
29 Sofie Skåttun Norway 12.300 11.450 10.400 11.450 45.600
30 Ivana Kamnikar Slovenia 11.400 11.900 9.850 12.000 45.150
31 Angela Maguire South Africa 12.750 10.750 10.500 11.000 45.000
32 Yamilet Peña Dominican Republic 14.000 9.250 9.700 11.950 44.900
33 Sara King Slovenia 12.200 10.525 10.650 11.500 44.875
34 Ines Romero Portugal 12.150 9.800 11.200 11.650 44.800
35 Yekaterina Chuikina Kazakhstan 12.550 9.950 11.900 10.300 44.700
36 Claudia Cummins South Africa 13.450 7.800 11.200 12.200 44.650
37 Anna Worpvik Norway 11.800 9.650 11.800 10.750 44.000
38 Kim Chae Yeon South Korea 11.550 9.600 12.150 10.450 43.750
39 Diana Abrantes Portugal 11.550 9.350 11.300 11.500 43.700
40 Caterina Barloggio Switzerland 10.800 8.300 12.150 12.050 43.300
41 Tatiana Avila Argentina 12.300 10.000 9.950 10.350 42.600
42 Sau Chung Kwan Hong Kong 12.150 9.300 10.525 10.600 42.575
43 Anna Geidt Kazakhstan 12.800 11.600 8.400 9.650 42.450
44 Veronika Vuosjoki Finland 11.150 10.900 10.000 10.375 42.425
45 Brittany Rogers Canada 14.400 12.900 13.225 —— 40.525
46 Lilia Akhaimova Russia 14.450 —— 12.300 13.600 40.350
47 Yuki Uchiyama Japan 13.450 13.700 —— 12.800 39.950
48 Daria Elizarova Russia —— 12.850 12.600 13.850 39.300
49 Dorina Böczögö Hungary 13.600 —— 11.600 12.650 37.750
50 Yumika Nakamura Japan —— 13.350 11.700 12.450 37.500
51 Denise Tan Netherlands —— 12.600 10.500 12.750 35.850
52 Antonia Alicke Germany 12.850 —— 10.650 12.300 35.800
53 Mira Neurauter Norway —— 10.300 10.600 10.950 31.850
54 Ana Cikac Slovenia 11.450 7.900 9.550 —— 28.900
55 Maria Paseka Russia 15.000 12.700 —— —— 27.700
56 Ayana Tone Japan 13.450 —— 12.750 —— 26.200
57 Kim Bui Germany —— 13.800 12.350 —— 26.150
58 Denelle Pedrick Canada —— —— 12.750 12.525 25.275
59 Jessica Dowling Canada —— 12.900 —— 12.050 24.950
60 Adela Sajn Slovenia —— —— 13.250 11.500 24.750
61 Valerija Grisane Latvia 13.050 —— 11.475 —— 24.525
62 Jung Choong Min South Korea 12.650 —— —— 11.400 24.050
63 Chuang Shu-Yun Chinese Taipei —— —— 11.100 11.700 22.800
64 Lo Yu Ju Chinese Taipei 13.500 9.200 —— —— 22.700
65 Tylah Lotter South Africa —— —— 11.350 11.000 22.350
66 Jeong Hee Yeon South Korea —— 8.900 9.450 —— 18.350
67 Nadieh van Pol Netherlands 13.250 —— —— —— 13.250
68 Ema Kajic Croatia 13.000 —— —— —— 13.000

Vault Qualification Results

Rank Athlete Nation D E ND Total Average
1 Maria Paseka Russia 5.8 9.200 15.000 14.625
5.2 9.050 14.250
2 Ellie Black Canada 5.4 9.250 14.650 14.525
5.2 9.200 14.400
3 Brittany Rogers Canada 5.4 9.000 14.400 14.275
5.2 8.950 14.150
4 Lilia Akhaimova Russia 5.4 9.050 14.450 14.150
5.0 8.850 13.850
5 Gabriela Janik Poland 4.8 8.950 13.750 13.750
4.8 8.950 13.750
6 Yamilet Peña Dominican Republic 5.4 8.600 14.000 13.650
5.0 8.300 13.300
7 Elisabeth Geurts Netherlands 5.0 8.950 13.950 13.650
4.2 9.150 13.350
8 Dorien Motten Belgium 5.0 8.850 -0.1 13.750 13.600
4.8 8.650 13.450
9 Anne Klein Netherlands 4.6 8.900 13.500 13.575
4.8 8.850 13.650
10 Pauline Tratz Germany 4.6 9.100 13.700 13.550
4.6 8.800 13.400
11 Briannah Tsang Canada 5.0 8.800 -0.1 13.700 13.550
4.8 8.600 13.400
12 Nadieh van Pol Netherlands 4.6 8.650 13.250 13.200
4.6 8.550 13.150
13 Barbora Mokosova Slovakia 4.6 9.100 13.700 13.150
3.7 8.900 12.600
14 Jasmin Mader Austria 4.6 8.850 13.450 13.125
4.0 8.800 12.800
15 Claudia Cummins South Africa 4.6 8.850 13.450 13.125
4.4 8.500 -0.1 12.800
16 Lo Yu Ju Chinese Taipei 4.6 8.900 13.500 12.950
3.7 8.700 12.400
17 Ema Kajic Croatia 4.6 8.500 -0.1 13.000 12.900
4.4 8.400 12.800
18 Chuang Hsiu-Ju Chinese Taipei 4.0 8.600 12.600 12.800
4.6 8.400 13.000
19 Annika Urvikko Finland 4.6 8.800 13.400 12.775
4.6 7.550 12.150
20 Valerija Grisane Latvia 4.2 8.850 13.050 12.650
3.7 8.550 12.250
21 Maija Leinonen Finland 4.2 8.650 12.850 12.625
3.7 8.700 12.400
22 Tsai Chia-Jung Chinese Taipei 4.0 8.800 12.800 12.625
3.7 8.750 12.450
23 Dorina Böczögö Hungary 4.6 9.000 13.600 12.400
4.0 7.500 -0.3 11.200
24 Anna Geidt Kazakhstan 4.0 8.800 12.800 12.375
3.5 8.450 11.950
25 Sofie Bråten Norway 4.0 8.300 12.300 12.375
3.7 8.750 12.450
26 Sau Chung Kwan Hong Kong 3.7 8.450 12.150 11.825
4.0 7.500 11.500
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27 thoughts on “2017 Summer Universiade Results

  1. I find her execution terrible, so unclean. On bars, she doesn’t have some legs separation, her legs are separated. Plus, Ugly forms and toe points on floor. I know how much the gymternet loves this gymnast, but I always wonder why (OK she has a nice personnality and has been very unlucky for the Rio …).

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    • Her bars are actually pretty clean. Yes, she has a few leg splits and not every handstand is perfect, but it’s not to a terrible extent either. Her vault is powerful and clean (although I wish she’d do an Amanar, she probably could), her Beam is really difficult and done deliberately, and her floor typically has a continuous flow of movement, exuberance, emotion and is performed cleanly. This years floor routine isn’t that good in terms of performance quality, but in past years they have been. The gymternet loves her because of her personality, being stoic in competition, unofficially being the last Romanian and having great difficulty meshed with good execution and artistry.

      Liked by 1 person

      • You honestly in complete consciousness look at her double especially during qualifications and think. Oh yeah totally could do an amanar? What crack are you smoking and can I have some please? 🙂

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        • In general. In 2014 and 2015 those were Amanarable doubles. This was her first competition DTY in over a year so it’s not Amanarable, but as long as she doesn’t get injured again it probably will be at some point. And if I ever happen to see you in person I can give you some of my crack.

          Liked by 1 person

  2. No doubt she is a wonderful person, but I feel no emotion when I watch her and just see bent knees, muddled movements, and jumpiness. She has very high difficulties. I prefer easier but cleaner routines. It’s probably a question of taste ! I’m not a great fan of Romanian choreos in general, from Nadia to Larissa.

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  3. Larissa apparently fell on beam as well. Without the fall, she would have matched Ragan. Things just got very interesting, folks!

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      • Literally everyone has been overscored at almost every meet this year. It evens out. If I see one more non-judge talk about “overscoring” I’m going to burn gymnastics to the ground.

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        • you can’t compare an international meeting with pg champ, i don’t see why u get so irritated when we are talking about american gymnasts lol i don’t think everyone was been overscored, is just your opinion.

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        • Did you watch Reykjavik? Did you watch Russian nationals? Did you watch British nationals? Did you watch any meet in Italy (Jesolo, any of the Serie A meets, etc)? Did you watch Asian Championships? Seriously, aside from some of the world cups and Euros, almost every meet this year has been overscored. As a whole, the Americans were more overscored at Jesolo than they were at nationals, lmao. It’s only the people with zero knowledge of judging who see the beam routine of a top US gymnast at home and think “oh, that’s overscored!!!” Of course it’s overscored. So were a crap ton of other routines at nationals. Ragan’s should be the least of your concerns lol. But newsflash, in the past five years, the U.S. and China are the only countries that earn nearly the same scores at home as they do at worlds. Every other top country is scored FAR higher at home than internationally, and the numbers prove it. So yes, Ragan probably won’t get a 15.35 on beam as she did at classics, but she still has one of the top-scoring routines in the world. Everyone in 2012 AND 2016 said Aly’s bars were overscored at home and she went to the Olympics and got better scores on bars than she did at home both years hahahaha. So blab on and on and say the same things over and over again as much as you want, but the overscoring situation in the U.S. is nowhere near as drastic as you think it is. And if you think Ragan was overscored but Universiade wasn’t? Boy do I have a fun surprise for you. 🙂

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        • Also, FYI, I don’t get irritated when people talk about the Americans. They’re not even my favorite team, and I also think — and say — they are overscored. I get irritated because every “genius” feels the need to make the same comment repeatedly. Like, we get it? Calm down lmao. It’s annoying to sift through comments from people, mostly people without any real knowledge of the sport, all saying the same exact thing.

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        • Hallelujah! I AM SO tired of everyone claiming overscoring for every gymnast that they do not like! I’ve been following gymnastics for over 2 decades and have come to the realization that overscoring is a global thing, Universidad not an exception. Just realize that it really does even out. Chances are Ragan Smith really is the best all-around player now.

          Liked by 1 person

        • Yeah, it really does even out, and it always has. That’s what people don’t get! They ONLY claim overscoring against people or teams they’re not fans of, and even though overscoring against ‘their’ team is just as bad (or worse!) they refuse to admit it.

          My favorite was Romania stans in 2012. Romania hosted a friendly meet a couple of weeks before the Olympics and got an INSANE score. The Romania stans went on and on about how all of the judges at this meet were the official Olympic judges (they weren’t lmao) and that if you compared the Romanian scores at that meet to U.S. trials and nationals scores, Romania would have a SWEEPING win over the U.S. Meanwhile the U.S. got scored almost exactly the same as they did at home, and Romania got scored way under what they had at their friendly meet, partly because of falls, but also because the E scores at this friendly meet were ridiculous and yet everyone refused to admit they were overscored. It’s the same with the Russians basically every year, where they get ridiculous scores at the Russian Cup and then their scores at worlds are nowhere close to that.

          I think there’s something psychological to overscoring routines domestically, because athletes get it in their heads that they can get a high score and it helps them compete better. The only time it’s risky is when judges give full D value when gymnasts are missing connections and not fully completing skills, because someone can think they have a 6.5 D score and they get to worlds and it’s like a 5.8, I think overall that hurts them a lot because it means they’re doing skills/connections they shouldn’t be doing and that won’t get credit internationally, but if countries want to give a couple tenths to an E score here or there, who cares? If everyone’s doing it, it really doesn’t matter.

          With meets like Universiade and Asian Championships, I think it’s more that the judges are less experienced overall, but both of these are generally pretty over the top with scores. The same goes for the smaller international invitationals where judges are mostly lower-ranked judges who wouldn’t be the top choice to bring along as your country’s international brevet judge for worlds/the Olympics, and they’re almost always too lenient. At one international meet in France they didn’t give artistry deductions to anyone, whereas at worlds judges almost always find something picky to take away for that specific deduction, in almost every routine.

          Anyway, despite all of the competitions in the world that are overscored at any point in the year, people only whine and moan over the U.S., and yet this has been the only team in the past five years that has gone out and replicated their ‘overscored’ domestic scores internationally so like…figure it out lol.

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        • Lauren, I really like it when you post the analytics of how top scores of the year, *regardless* of the meet, domestic or otherwise, are fairly accurate predictors to standings at worlds. (I think you did this after 2015 worlds, maybe even Rio??) I love to see the actual numbers; they certainly contradict much of the smack talking.

          Also, I think the more relevant talking point isn’t whose scores reflect what they would earn at worlds, rather, who is showing impressive routines with good execution and being able to hit. Let’s take a moment to enjoy the gymnastics, and see who we think are on level with each other without obsessing over scores.

          I, for one, am thrilled to see that Lari seems back in or near her top form, and hope to see her earn much success at worlds. I especially want to see her hit all of her beam routines, and medal! I am not generally a fan of Romanian gymnastics, and I can’t help but love Lari – her persistence in the sport in the face of bad injury luck leading up to two olympics, her carrying Romanian gymnastics practically single handedly for a whole quad, her high energy floor and continuously moving beam are refreshing to watch.

          Liked by 1 person

        • Yes, exactly! This whole “was this overscored?!?!” obsession is insane. Larisa is fantastic, and I really hope she pulls off a win in Montreal this year, to finally get that moment she’s been working towards her entire senior career. She’s on pace to make it happen and I really hope it does! And it’s going to be incredibly fun to watch her battle Ragan, or whoever ends up being the top American come October. It’ll be a fantastic fight for gold, which is something we haven’t seen since pre-Simone!

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        • Thanks! Yes, it was very close. I remember watching Aly at nationals/trials and thinking a 14.4 on bars was high, but then she went and got a 14.7 at the Olympics! hahaha…I think some of the Olympic judging was crazier than some of the domestic judging.

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    • Yes! The team has been working really hard for this meet and got their best result ever! It helped having a meet like this at home because it increased their resources…just little things like getting to have GK leos and other things like that, it’s been awesome for the team and was great to see them finish 6th and for Hsiang to get into AA finals!

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  4. Can we take a minute to appreciate Ellie Black’s beam mount leap combo, though? Such a smart (and unique!) way to utilize the new beam CV’s in the 2017-2020 COP!

    Liked by 1 person

    • That’s a cool combo, and she executes it surprisingly well! She’s really working the new code, with that and the punch front, straddle jump, bhs combo. So few seem to be using these cv opportunities. I’m also glad to see her take out the bhs back full. It’s a gutsy move, and I love that, but I love a hit routine even more.

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  5. General question – are these games for current university students? How do people train at the elite level while in college? That just seems super human to me.

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    • Not necessarily. Pauline Tratz for example hasn’t started college yet, the requirements to compete at the Universiade is to be enrolled in a university at the time of competition. So you could compete in these games in the summer between graduation and freshmen/first year of college, when you wouldn’t technically be a university student. As for how they manage elite and college, it is a huge juggle, but a lot of them have different strategies in order to balance the two. Iordache, Shelgunova, Spiridonova and a few others go to a university specifically for high level athletes, so those universities typically allow the athletes to easily accommodate training time. Some do hybrid courses, where lectures are done both online and in the classroom; so basically if a course is two days a week they may only have to come to class one day out of the week, and then the second days worth of work/notes would be done online when they can get to it. But it is a huge struggle either way.

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  6. Pingback: Iordache’s Back. | The Gymternet

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