United States medal tracker for Tokyo Paralympics

2020 Tokyo Paralympics - Day 11
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The United States closed the Tokyo Paralympics with 104 medals (37 gold, 36 silver, 31 bronze), placing fourth in the overall medal count and third in the gold-medal count. A sport-by-sport list of all medals won by Americans at the Games follows. WR/PR/AR denotes athlete set a world, Paralympic or American record in the final.

Archery (1)
GOLD – Kevin Mather, men’s individual recurve open

Canoe Sprint (1)
SILVER – Blake Haxton, men’s va’a single 200m VL2

Cycling – Road (7)
GOLD – Oksana Masters, women’s road race H5
GOLD – Oksana Masters, women’s time trial H4-5
GOLD – Shawn Morelli, women’s time trial C4
SILVER – Aaron Keith, men’s time trial C1
BRONZE – Alicia Dana, women’s road race H1-4
BRONZE – Jill Walsh, women’s road race T1-2
BRONZE – Alicia Dana/Freddie de los Santos/Ryan Pinney, mixed team relay H1-5

Cycling – Track (1)
SILVER – Shawn Morelli, women’s 3000m individual pursuit C4

Equestrian (3)
GOLD – Roxanne Trunnell, individual test Grade I
GOLD – Roxanne Trunnell, individual freestyle test Grade I; PR
BRONZE – Roxanne Trunnell/Rebecca Hart/Kate Shoemaker, team test to music

Goalball (1)
SILVER – Mindy Cook/Lisa Czechowski/Amanda Dennis/Marybai Huking/Eliana Mason/Asya Miller, women’s team

Judo (1)
SILVER – Ben Goodrich, men’s 100kg B2

Rowing (1)
SILVER – Karen Petrik/John Tanguay/Charley Nordin/Dani Hansen/Allie Reilly, PR3 mixed coxed four

ON HER TURF: Women win 62% of Team USA’s medals in Tokyo

Sitting Volleyball (1)
GOLD – Whitney Dosty/Annie Flood/Heather Erickson/Katie Holloway/Kaleo Kanahele Maclay/Monique Matthews/Nichole Millage/Emma Schieck/Lexi Shifflett/Lora Webster/Jillian Williams/Bethany Zummo, women’s team

Swimming (35)
GOLD – Hannah Aspden, women’s 100m backstroke S9
GOLD – Evan Austin, men’s 50m butterfly S7
GOLD – McKenzie Coan, women’s 400m freestyle S7
GOLD – Robert Griswold, men’s 100m backstroke S8; WR
GOLD – Robert Griswold, men’s 100m butterfly S8
GOLD – Mikaela Jenkins, women’s 100m butterfly S10
GOLD – Jessica Long, women’s 100m butterfly S8
GOLD – Jessica Long, women’s 200m individual medley SM8
GOLD – Elizabeth Marks, women’s 100m backstroke S6; WR
GOLD – Anastasia Pagonis, women’s 400m freestyle S11; WR
GOLD – Gia Pergolini, women’s 100m backstroke S13; WR
GOLD – Morgan Stickney, women’s 400m freestyle S8
GOLD – Mallory Weggemann, women’s 100m backstroke S7; PR
GOLD – Mallory Weggemann, women’s 200m individual medley SM7
GOLD – Hannah Aspden/Mikaela Jenkins/Jessica Long/Morgan Stickney, women’s 4x100m medley relay 34 points
SILVER – David Abrahams, men’s 100m breaststroke SB13
SILVER – McKenzie Coan, women’s 100m freestyle S7
SILVER – Ahalya Lettenberger, women’s 200m individual medley SM7
SILVER – Jessica Long, women’s 100m breaststroke SB7
SILVER – Jessica Long, women’s 400m freestyle S8
SILVER – Elizabeth Marks, women’s 50m freestyle S6
SILVER – Leanne Smith, women’s 100m freestyle S3
SILVER – Lizzie Smith, women’s 100m butterfly S9
SILVER – Mallory Weggemann, women’s 50m butterfly S7
SILVER – Colleen Young, women’s 200m individual medley SM13
BRONZE – Evan Austin, men’s 400m freestyle S7
BRONZE – Julia Gaffney, women’s 100m backstroke S7
BRONZE – Julia Gaffney, women’s 400m freestyle S7
BRONZE – Sophia Herzog, women’s 100m breaststroke SB6
BRONZE – Jamal Hill, men’s 50m freestyle S9
BRONZE – Jessica Long, women’s 100m backstroke S8
BRONZE – Elizabeth Marks, women’s 50m butterfly S6
BRONZE – Anastasia Pagonis, women’s 200m individual medley SM11
BRONZE – Matthew Torres, men’s 400m freestyle S8
BRONZE – Colleen Young, women’s 100m breaststroke SB13

Table Tennis (2)
GOLD – Ian Seidenfeld, men’s singles Class 6
BRONZE – Jenson Van Emburgh, men’s singles Class 3

Taekwondo (1)
BRONZE – Evan Medell, men’s +75kg K44

Track and Field (41)
GOLD – Jeremy Campbell, men’s discus throw F64
GOLD – Breanna Clark, women’s 400m T20; WR
GOLD – Sam Grewe, men’s high jump T63
GOLD – Raymond Martin, men’s 100m T52
GOLD – Nick Mayhugh, men’s 100m T37; WR
GOLD – Nick Mayhugh, men’s 200m T37; WR
GOLD – Daniel Romanchuk, men’s 400m T54
GOLD – Susanna Scaroni, women’s 5000m T54; PR
GOLD – Roderick Townsend, men’s high jump T47; WR
GOLD – Noah Malone/Brittni Mason/Nick Mayhugh/Tatyana McFadden, universal relay; WR
SILVER – Liza Corso, women’s 1500m T13
SILVER – Lex Gillette, men’s long jump T11
SILVER – Hagan Landry, men’s shot put F41; AR
SILVER – Cheri Madsen, women’s 400m T54
SILVER – Noah Malone, men’s 100m T12
SILVER – Noah Malone, men’s 400m T12; AR
SILVER – Raymond Martin, men’s 400m T52
SILVER – Raymond Martin, men’s 1500m T52; AR
SILVER – Brittni Mason, women’s 100m T47
SILVER – Brittni Mason, women’s 200m T47
SILVER – Nick Mayhugh, men’s 400m T37; AR
SILVER – Tatyana McFadden, women’s 800m T54
SILVER – Cassie Mitchell, women’s club throw F51; AR
SILVER – Jaleen Roberts, women’s 100m T37; AR
SILVER – Jaleen Roberts, women’s long jump T37
SILVER – Roderick Townsend, men’s long jump T47
SILVER – Dallas Wise, men’s high jump T47
BRONZE – Josh Cinnamo, men’s shot put F46
BRONZE – Kym Crosby, women’s 100m T13
BRONZE – Kym Crosby, women’s 400m T13
BRONZE – Alexa Halko, women’s 800m T34
BRONZE – Isaac Jean-Paul, men’s long jump T13
BRONZE – Cheri Madsen, women’s 100m T54
BRONZE – Trenten Merrill, men’s long jump T64; AR
BRONZE – Tatyana McFadden, women’s 5000m T54
BRONZE – Justin Phongsavanh, men’s javelin throw F54
BRONZE – Daniel Romanchuk, men’s marathon T54
BRONZE – Susannah Scaroni, women’s 800m T54
BRONZE – Jarryd Wallace, men’s 200m T64
BRONZE – Hunter Woodhall, men’s 400m T62
BRONZE – Deja Young, women’s 100m T47

Triathlon (5)
GOLD – Kendall Gretsch, women’s PTWC
GOLD – Allysa Seely, women’s PTS2
GOLD – Brad Snyder, with guide Greg Billington, PTVI
SILVER – Hailey Danz, women’s PTS2
SILVER – Grace Norman, women’s PTS5

Wheelchair Basketball (2)
GOLD – Brian Bell/John Boie/Nate Hinze/Trevon Jenifer/Matt Lesperance/Ryan Neiswender/Michael Paye/Jorge Sanchez/Matt Scott/Steve Serio/Josh Turek/Jake Williams, men’s team
BRONZE – Josie Aslakson/Abigail Bauleke/Kaitlyn Eaton/Ixhelt Gonzalez/Rose Hollermann/Darlene Hunter/Alejandra Ibanez/Bailey Moody/Courtney Ryan/Natalie Schneider/Zoe Voris/Lindsey Zurbrugg, women’s team

Wheelchair Rugby (1)
SILVER – Chuck Aoki/Jeff Butler/Chad Cohn/Joe Delagrave/Lee Fredette/Ray Hennagir/Joe Jackson/Chuck Melton/Eric Newby/Kory Puderbaugh/Adam Scaturro/Josh Wheeler, mixed team

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Brigid Kosgei, world record holder, to miss London Marathon

Brigid Kosgei

World record holder Brigid Kosgei withdrew before Sunday’s London Marathon due to a right hamstring injury that has bothered her for the last month.

“My training has been up and down and not the way I would like to prepare to be in top condition,” was posted on Kosgei’s social media. “We’ve decided it’s best I withdraw from this year’s race and get further treatment on my injuries in order to enter 2023 stronger than ever.”

Kosgei, a 28-year-old Kenyan mother of twins, shattered the world record by 81 seconds at the 2019 Chicago Marathon. She clocked 2:14:04 to smash Brit Paula Radcliffe‘s record from 2003.

Since, Kosgei won the 2020 London Marathon, took silver at the Tokyo Olympics, placed fourth at the 2021 London Marathon and won this past March’s Tokyo Marathon in what was then the third-fastest time in history (2:16:02).

Ethiopian Tigist Assefa moved into the top three by winning the Berlin Marathon last Sunday in 2:15:37.

The London Marathon women’s field includes Kenyan Joyciline Jepkosgei, a winner in New York City (2019) and London (2021), and Yalemzerf Yehualaw, who was the Ethiopian record holder until Assefa won in Berlin.

The men’s field is headlined by Ethiopian Kenenisa Bekele, the second-fastest male marathoner in history, and Brit Mo Farah, a four-time Olympic champion on the track.

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Dmitriy Balandin, surprise Olympic swimming champion, retires

Dmitriy Balandin

Dmitriy Balandin, the Kazakh swimmer who pulled off one of the biggest upsets of the 2016 Rio Olympics, retired at age 27.

“Today I would like to announce the end of my sports career,” Balandin said last week, according to Kazakhstan’s Olympic Committee. “I am still inspired. A new phase of my life begins. I have a lot of cool projects in my head that will soon be implemented.”

Balandin reportedly has coaching aspirations.

In 2016, he won the Olympic men’s 200m breaststroke out of lane eight as the last qualifier into the final. He edged American Josh Prenot by seven hundredths of a second and became Kazakhstan’s first Olympic swimming medalist.

He followed that up with 11th- and 17th-place finishes in the breaststrokes in Tokyo last year.

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