Olympic all-around champion Gabby Douglas is moving back to Iowa, eight months after she had left her training base in Des Moines for California.
Douglas, the first African-American to win Olympic all-around gold, in addition to the U.S.’ team title in London, will reunite with the coach who guided her to the success in 2012 — Liang Chow — according to USA Today.
Douglas, 18, originally left her family in Virginia at age 14 to live with a host family and train under Chow, who also coached 2008 Olympic champion Shawn Johnson. She rejoined her family in August in California and said in September that she hoped to compete for the first time since the 2012 Olympics at the 2014 U.S. Championships (which are this August).
A hint of Douglas leaving California was dropped on Saturday by the Instagram account of California-based gymnastics coach Dom Palange:
Catching up with Shawn Johnson
Great Britain track cyclists Jason Kenny and Laura Trott were married on Saturday, according to their social media. Together the couple has won 10 Olympic gold medals, including five at the 2016 Rio Games.
Trott referred to her wedding day as “the happiest day of my life” on Instagram.
“With all my family and close friends I married my best friend,” she wrote. “We had the most amazing day and I’m so pleased to finally be able call Jason my husband.”
The couple’s romance became public at the 2012 Olympics, when they were photographed kissing in the stands behind David Beckham at the women’s beach volleyball finals, according to Sky News. By December 2014, they were engaged. They plan on returning to training after the honeymoon.
Kenny owns seven Olympic medals, including six golds. He has helped Great Britain win team sprint gold medals at every Olympics since 2008.
Trott won gold medals in team pursuit and omnium in Rio, after claiming gold medals in the same events in London. She became the first British woman with four career Olympic gold medals.
Instead of asking for gifts, the couple set up a JustGiving page to raise money for Dementia UK. You can donate here.
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Brad Snyder, who took home three swimming gold medals from the Rio Paralympic Games, threw the ceremonial first pitch at the Baltimore Orioles game on Sunday.
Snyder, who lost his vision while serving in the U.S. Navy in Afghanistan by stepping on an improvised explosive device, is a native of Baltimore.
He pitched alongside fellow Paralympic swimmer McKenzie Coan, who also claimed three gold medals in Rio.
The Orioles honored two more Paralympians, track and field sisters Hannah and Tatyana McFadden, before Saturday’s game.
Tatyana won six medals in Rio, which tied her with swimmer Jessica Long for the most for a U.S. athlete.
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