2022 Voronin Cup Results

The 2022 Voronin Cup was held on December 7 in Moscow, Russia.

Senior All-Around Results

Rank Athlete Nation VT UB BB FX AA
1 Angelina Melnikova Russia 14.266 14.800 14.233 13.966 57.265
2 Viktoria Listunova Russia 13.800 15.400 12.600 14.533 56.333
Vladislava Urazova Russia 13.833 14.300 13.800 13.433 55.366
Alyona Glotova Russia 12.900 14.666 13.966 13.166 54.698
Yana Vorona Russia 13.266 13.766 12.533 13.500 53.065
Elena Gerasimova Russia 13.100 12.533 13.366 12.566 51.565
3 Yelizaveta Pulukchu Belarus 11.766 11.833 11.400 11.700 46.699
4 Alexandra Shametko Kazakhstan 11.600 6.900 10.366 9.233 38.099

Junior All-Around Results

Rank Athlete Nation VT UB BB FX AA
1 Diana Kustova Russia 13.133 14.666 13.800 12.033 53.632
2 Margarita Melnikova Russia 12.933 10.333 11.033 12.833 47.132
Elizaveta Malygina Russia 13.033 11.133 11.000 11.533 46.699
Valeria Kiseleva Russia 12.533 10.866 10.866 11.433 45.698
Sofia Bruleva Russia 11.933 10.766 10.933 11.566 45.198
3 Kira Magarevich Belarus 12.200 10.433 10.266 11.800 44.699
Elena Titovets Belarus —— 13.066 11.133 —— 24.199

18 thoughts on “2022 Voronin Cup Results

  1. Pingback: 2022 Voronin Cup Outcomes | The Gymternet – livenewssports.com

    • It’s still being decided…I’ve heard that they might be allowed, maybe as individuals if not as a team. The IOC wants to let Russians compete in 2024 so we’ll see!


  2. Only if Putin pulls the troops out of Ukraine. I know it’s not fair to the athletes, but the IOC must follow through for the ban to have any teeth. Russian athletes competing individually is still Russia being allowed to compete. I wish melnikova could leave and become a citizen of another country, but she can’t.


    • Same. I have conflicting feelings about it, because I do believe in sanctions and just like sanctioning Russia economically hurts ordinary citizens more than it hurts Putin, sanctioning sports hurts ordinary athletes more than the government as well. It’s a sacrifice those citizens have to make to support their country at war, but it sucks when not every citizen is pro-war and still has to be punished for it. There was a compromise that came up where it was like, only let athletes who are against the war compete, but there’s no way many of them would be able to do that safely. It’s impossible to just pick and choose which citizens/athletes are pro and which are anti, since not everyone is vocal about their support or lack thereof, and if they WERE vocally anti-war, ESPECIALLY as a public figure, they’d be in huge trouble within the state.

      It’s such a tricky area, but I always come back to the reasoning of while it’s unfair for many of the Russians to miss these competitions, it’s one billion percent MORE unfair for Ukrainian athletes, many of whom have lost family and friends to the war, to have to face their Russian antagonizers in competitions, which should be a safe space for every athlete. Allowing someone like Nazi Youth Nagornyy to compete in the same field as someone like Radivilov would be so incredibly disgusting and hateful, so that’s the reason I err on the side of caution with allowing Russians to compete…if Putin doesn’t pull troops, I hope the IOC has the balls to deny Russians being allowed to compete. But knowing how lenient they’ve been with Russia post-drugging offenses, I don’t have much faith in them holding a stern stance here.

      Liked by 1 person

      • They already starting sport events again in Russia e.g. in Tennis (even if it is a small private event – aktive Players are taking part). Its gonna come back – there ist probably too much money involved…


    • Yeah, their response to their last doping “punishment” (which was a TOTAL JOKE) was to send an athlete who was doping to the Winter Games, they know they can and will get away with everything with the IOC and any war “punishment” will be just as laughable to them as their doping punishments.


  3. Pingback: 2022 Voronin Cup Outcomes | The Gymternet - Worldwide News

  4. I am ok with a complete Russian ban indefinitely.
    Between all the doping issues and now the war, I say keep them banned.
    Sucks for the athletes but that’s a result of the country you are living in and the dictator ruling over you.

    Liked by 1 person

    • I would say yes, 100%, but I think there is also precedent for the same feelings about other countries, maybe not so much re: doping but related to geopolitics, like the American hegemony in the Middle East, China and Taiwan, Israel and Palestine, Azerbaijan and Armenia (AZE literally hosted an Olympic qualifier last quad that ARM athletes couldn’t attend due to the war but the FIG is like “who cares :)” because they love AZE for hosting everything), governments that are terrorizing their own people…and you could also argue that USAGym covering up Nassar’s crimes should be reason enough to ban the federation, as well as other federations with similar levels of systemic abuse – I feel like it would never end and by the time we ban every nation or federation for their heinous actions, there would be almost no one left to compete.

      That’s the one thing that holds me back from thinking an absolute/complete ban of Russia is the only option or would ever realistically happen…the IOC hasn’t held countries accountable for any heinous behavior before, so why start now, and could they get away with picking and choosing? I feel like if it was some country that was “unimportant” to the IOC, they’d ban them without a second thought, but other countries (Russia, the U.S., and China especially) can pretty much do whatever they want and walk away unpunished and I think it comes down to the IOC needing them more than they need the IOC. It’s definitely complicated and there’s no absolute correct answer. I think more realistically we’ll end up seeing some sort of compromise, though I do hope it’s much stricter than the “Russia has to come to the Olympics as ROC!” nonsense, lol. God, that was such a joke.


  5. Pingback: 2022 Voronin Cup Results | The Gymternet - Latest World News

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s