私たちは、何年もの間、日本のエンターテインメント ニュースを生き、呼吸してきた情熱的なエンターテインメント ニュース ジャンキーの小さなチームです。
simone biles, /simone-biles,
Video: Simone Biles Shows Off Combo She Never Competed
私たちは、何年もの間、日本のエンターテインメント ニュースを生き、呼吸してきた情熱的なエンターテインメント ニュース ジャンキーの小さなチームです。
simone biles, 2022-08-10, Simone Biles Shows Off Combo She Never Competed, #gymnastics #SimoneBiles #olympics
Simone Biles is no stranger to trying some of the most complex and mind-blowing moves in gymnastics.
The Olympic Champion recently shared a 3-skill bars combo she was playing around with back in 2020.
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Early life and education
Biles was born on March 14, 1997, in Columbus, Ohio, the third of four siblings. Her birth mother, Shanon Biles, was unable to care for Simone or her other children – Adria, Ashley, and Tevin. All four went in and out of foster care.
In 2000, Biles’ maternal grandfather, Ron Biles, and his second wife, Nellie Cayetano Biles, began temporarily caring for Shanon’s children in the north Houston suburb of Spring, Texas, after learning that his grandchildren had been in foster care. In 2003, the couple officially adopted Simone and her younger sister Adria. Ron’s sister, Shanon’s aunt Harriet, adopted the two oldest children. Biles holds Belizean citizenship through her adoptive mother and refers to Belize as her second home. Biles and her family are Catholic.
Biles attended Benfer Elementary School in Harris County. In 2012, Biles made the choice to switch from public school to home school, allowing her to increase her training from approximately 20 to 32 hours per week. She gained all of her secondary education as a homeschooler, graduating in mid-2015. Biles verbally committed to UCLA on August 4, 2014. She planned to defer enrollment until after the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro; in November 2014, she signed her National Letter of Intent with UCLA. On July 29, 2015, she announced that she would turn professional and forfeit her NCAA eligibility to compete for UCLA.
Owens played high school football at Christian Brothers College (CBC) under Coach Scott Pingel after attending middle school at Loyola Academy of St. Louis. During his high school career, Owens won CBC Linebacker of the Year.
After the end of his redshirt year during the 2013 season, Owens played defensive back for Missouri Western State University (MWSU). During his final season in 2017, Owens was MWSU Male Student-Athlete of the Year. During the 2017 season, Owens was also part of the All-Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association (MIAA) Second-team. Owens was on the MIAA Academic Honor Roll throughout the course of his college career. He majored in pre-physical therapy with the goal of becoming a doctor.
Owens signed with the Arizona Cardinals as an undrafted free agent following the 2018 NFL Draft. During the last week of organized team activities (OTAs) before the 2018 season, Owens was waived due to an injury, and spent the entire season on injured reserve.
On August 31, 2019, Owens was waived by the Cardinals.
On September 30, 2019, Owens was signed to the Houston Texans practice squad. He was promoted to the active roster on November 21, 2019, but waived two days later and re-signed to the practice squad. He signed a reserve/future contract with the Texans on January 13, 2020.
On September 5, 2020, Owens was waived by the Texans and signed to the practice squad the next day. He was elevated to the active roster on October 10 and October 17 for the team’s weeks 5 and 6 games against the Jacksonville Jaguars and Tennessee Titans, and reverted to the practice squad after each game. On December 12, 2020, Owens was signed to the active roster.
On August 31, 2021, Owens was waived by the Texans and re-signed to the practice squad. He was promoted to the active roster on December 4. On December 9, the Texans signed Owens to a two-year, $1.175 million deal that runs through the 2022 season. On December 26, 2021, Owens had his first career interception and first fumble recovery in the Texans’ upset win over the Los Angeles Chargers.  On January 3, 2022, Owens was placed on injured reserve after suffering a dislocated wrist in the team’s week 16 loss against the San Francisco 49ers.
Miller was born in Rolla, Missouri, but she and her family moved to Edmond, Oklahoma, when she was six months old. She began gymnastics when she was five and traveled to Moscow with her mother at the age of nine to participate in a gymnastics camp.
As a teenager, Miller attended Edmond North High School, working with a flexible program that accommodated her training, travel and competition schedule.
Miller’s mother was a bank vice president, and her father was a professor at the University of Central Oklahoma.
For most of her career, Miller was coached by Steve Nunno and Peggy Liddick, who went on to become the national coach of the Australian women’s gymnastics team.
As a 12-year-old, she finished third at the 1989 Olympic Festival, a competition designed to showcase up-and-coming talent.
She traveled to Europe in 1990 and 1991 for international meets and scored perfect 10s on the balance beam at the Swiss Cup and the Arthur Gander Memorial. At the 1991 Gander Memorial, she won the all-around with the highest total score ever recorded by an American woman under the traditional 10.0 scale: a 39.875. (Kim Zmeskal earned the same total at the 1990 USA vs. USSR Challenge.)
At her first World Championships in 1991 in Indianapolis, Miller won two silver medals: one on the uneven bars (where she tied with Soviet gymnast Tatiana Gutsu) and one in the team competition. She placed second to Soviet Svetlana Boginskaya during the compulsory portion of the competition.
Due to injury, Miller missed the 1992 World Championships in Paris. Not quite back up to speed with her more difficult skills, she pulled out of the optionals competition at the National Championships and petitioned to the Olympic Trials. Although the result was controversial, Miller won the Trials over her rival, Zmeskal, who was the 1991 world champion.
Miller won the compulsory portion of the 1992 Olympic Games and scored the highest of any gymnast in the overall team competition, securing the bronze medal for the US women’s team and advancing to the all-around final as the top-ranked gymnast in the world. In the all-around final, she missed out on the gold by the closest margin in Olympic history, finishing 0.012 points behind Gutsu. Her coach, Steve Nunno, claimed she was robbed of the gold medal by unfair judging.
In event finals, she captured three more individual medals: a silver on balance beam and bronzes on uneven bars and floor exercise. Her haul of five Olympic medals was more than that of any other American athlete in Barcelona. She was one of only two female gymnasts, along with Lavinia Miloşovici of Romania, to compete in every event final at the Games, and she alone performed all sixteen of her routines without serious error. Thirteen of her routines scored a 9.9 or higher, with her lowest score being a 9.837 in the vault final.
With her two silver and three bronze medals at the 1992 Summer Olympics, Miller holds the record for most medals won at a single Olympic Games without winning gold.
At the 1993 World Championships in Birmingham, Miller won every event in preliminaries, and television commentator Kathy Johnson, a 1984 Olympian, remarked that she had not seen a gymnast so dominant since Nadia Comăneci in 1976. Bart Conner agreed, stating that Miller could only be beaten if she faltered. Following the break-up of the Soviet Union, its sports system had undergone upheaval, and most former Soviet gymnasts were not ready to mount a sustained challenge in 1993. Miller, on the other hand, had reworked her routines to comply better with the new Code of Points. She won the all-around title, followed by gold medals on bars and floor. However, she fell three times in the beam final and withdrew from the vault final due to illness.
At the 1994 World Championships in Brisbane, Miller again took the all-around title, beating Miloşovici and becoming the first American gymnast to win back-to-back world all-around titles. She also won the beam title, which had eluded her the previous year, with a near-perfect exercise.
Her winning streak ended in late 1994 at the Goodwill Games, where Dina Kochetkova of Russia, who had finished in third place at the World Championships, defeated her by a narrow margin, 39.325 to 39.268. Miller rebounded by earning gold medals on beam and floor and silver medals on vault and bars. She missed out on medals in the team competition and the mixed team competition, both of which saw fourth-place finishes for the United States.
Two weeks later, Miller competed at the 1994 National Championships, where she won five silver medals, placing second to Dominique Dawes each time.
Although she won the 1995 American Classic, Miller lost the 1995 National Championships to 13-year-old Dominique Moceanu. At the 1995 World Championships in Sabae, Japan, she amassed the highest total score of the American team but walked away without an individual medal. She placed seventh on the uneven bars and fourth on the balance beam, and had to withdraw from the vault and floor finals due to injury.
Although struggling with severe tendinitis in her left wrist and a pulled hamstring, Miller won the 1996 National Championships. Once again, though, she was forced to sit out the World Championships in the Olympic year due to injury, and later the Olympic Trials. She was able to petition onto the American team as the top performer at Nationals, and the injury was sufficiently recovered by July to allow her to compete in her second Olympics.
Miller led the American team, dubbed the Magnificent Seven, to the gold medal, edging the Russian team. Kerri Strug garnered the majority of the media attention after landing her second vault on an injured foot, which forced her to withdraw from the all-around and event finals. But Miller, who was the team’s highest scorer, placed second after the team competition behind Lilia Podkopayeva, qualifying her for her second Olympic all-around final.
In the all-around, Miller was ranked second halfway through the competition. In the end, she placed eighth, but she was the highest-ranking American in the competition. She also became the first American to win the balance beam final at the Olympics, as well as the first American woman to win an individual gold medal in a fully attended Olympics. She concluded her career with seven Olympic medals.
Following the Olympics, Miller and her teammates participated in a 100-city tour and several exhibitions. She competed in her final international meet in 1997, when she won the all-around title at the World University Games.
In 2000, Miller made a brief comeback attempt for the Sydney Olympics. She competed in the Olympic Trials, but after a fall on vault, she decided to withdraw from the competition despite being cleared by a doctor to continue.
Miller is a member of the USA Gymnastics Hall of Fame, the United States Olympic Hall of Fame the International Gymnastics Hall of Fame, and the Women’s International Sports Hall of Fame. She is the only woman, in any sport, to be inducted into the United States Olympic Hall of Fame twice, as an individual and for her team.
With seven Olympic and nine World Championship medals, Miller is one of the most decorated American gymnasts, male or female. She is tied with Nastia Liukin for third most World Championship medals (9) won by an American gymnast, behind Simone Biles (25) and Alicia Sacramone (10).
In 1998, the Oklahoma Legislature named a section of Interstate 35 in Edmond, Oklahoma the Shannon Miller Parkway in her honor.
Aimee Boorman was born and raised by a single mother in the Rogers Park area of Chicago. She began gymnastics classes with the Chicago Park District at age 6. To help earn money at age 13, she started coaching at the Lakeshore Gymnastics Club. She attended Lane Technical High School, which had a strong gymnastics program, where she excelled in floor exercises, winning the city championship in that event as a freshman.
She realized she would not become an Olympic gymnast herself, but she considered continuing in the sport as a coach. In college at Northern Illinois University she became a member of the social sorority Delta Phi Epsilon. While at first reluctant to continue coaching and pursue a degree, she missed the sport and took a part-time coaching position. She graduated with a business degree related to sports management in 1995. That same year, when her friend had interviews in Houston, she went along on a whim and lined up interviews for herself. She was offered a coaching job.
Boorman’s first coaching job in Texas was at Cypress Academy of Gymnastics located in Houston. Boorman started working at Bannon’s Gymnastix in 1996. She began coaching Simone Biles in 2005, when Biles was eight years old. Biles rose to prominence in 2013 after becoming U.S. national champion and world all-around champion in her senior debut.
Boorman was the head coach at Bannon’s, where Biles trained under her, until 2014, when they both left. She and Biles temporarily trained at AIM Athletics in The Woodlands, Texas, until Biles’ parents’ new gymnastics facility, World Champions Centre, opened. The facility is located in Spring, Texas, and Boorman was the team manager and head coach.
Boorman was named head coach of the United States women gymnastics team for the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro.
Post-Olympics, she left World Champions Centre and took the executive director position at Evo Athletics in Sarasota, FL.
After the 2013 World Artistic Gymnastics Championships, Aimee Boorman, the longtime coach of Simone Biles, was looking to leave Bannon’s Gymnastix. As a result, Biles’ mother, Nellie, who co-owned a chain of fourteen nursing homes around Texas, suggested that the family build a gym. World Champions Centre originally opened in March 2014 in a temporary center before moving in September to a warehouse. It now features a 29,000-square-foot gym floor. The gym opened to the public in May 2016.
Biles International Invitational
The inaugural Biles Invitational was held in 2018 at World Champions Centre. Starting in 2020 the event served as a qualifying meet for the Nastia Liukin Cup.
Notable gymnasts and alumni
- 2016 Olympic Champion; 5x medalist (4 gold, 1 bronze)
- 2020 Olympic medalist (1 silver, 1 bronze)
- 2013 World Champion; 4x medalist (2 gold, 1 silver, 1 bronze)
- 2014 World Champion; 5x medalist (4 gold, 1 silver)
- 2015 World Champion; 5x medalist (4 gold, 1 bronze)
- 2018 World Champion; 6x medalist (4 gold, 1 silver, 1 bronze)
- 2019 World Champion; 5x medalist (5 gold)
- 2016 Pacific Rim Team and All-Around Champion
- 7x National Champion
- USA National Team member (2012–16; 2018–22)
- 2020 Olympic team silver medalist
- 2017 World Championships non-traveling alternate
- 2018 Pacific Rim Champion; 4x medalist (3 gold, 1 bronze)
- USA National Team member (2013–)
- UCLA gymnastics (2022–25)
- Joined WCC in 2019
- USA National Team member (2018–22)
- 2021 World Championships non-traveling alternate
- Auburn Tigers (2023–26)
- Joined WCC in 2020
- 2016 Olympic team alternate
- 2014 World Championships Team Champion
- 2017 World Championships Uneven Bars finalist (8th place)
- 2014 Pan American Team and Uneven Bars Champion
- 2016 Pacific Rim Team and Uneven Bars Champion
- USA National Team member (2014–18)
- Joined WCC in 2018
TeamUnited States of America
First Olympic GamesRio 2016
Year of Birth1997
“I’m not the next Usain Bolt or Michael Phelps – I’m the first Simone Biles,” said the American gymnastic powerhouse at the Rio 2016 Olympic Games, and her comment struck a chord. Still just 24, Biles is already in an extremely exclusive ‘legendary’ category of Olympians, occupied by the likes of the Jamaican sprinter and American swimmer. She is already the greatest gymnast that ever lived. But she’s also doing it her own way.
Biles rose to fame in 2013 – winning two World Championship golds aged just 16, including the all-around title. She followed that with four Worlds golds in 2014 and another four in 2015.
By the time Rio 2016 – her first Olympics – rolled around, she was already a superstar and the hottest of hot favourites for the title. She didn’t disappoint: Biles won gold in the all-around, team, vault and floor, and bronze on the beam.
Her dominance is built on an utter mastery of gymnastic basics: with a tiny 4 foot 8 frame, incredible athletic ability and power, plus a low centre of gravity, she is built to be the ultimate gymnast. Add in supreme levels of hard work, a great imagination when it comes to her craft, and megawatt levels of personality, and she is almost unbeatable.
That imagination was on show at the 2019 World Championships in Stuttgart – at which she won five golds including the all-around title – when she came up with two different new skills which will be named after her in the women’s code of points. Biles wowed fans and judges with a triple twisting double tuck on the floor, and a double twisting double tuck dismount off the balance beam, which had previously only existed in gymnastics fans’ imaginations before Biles made them reality.
At Tokyo 2020, in 2021, Biles won a further two medals to take her already impressive Olympic collection to a grand total of seven.
The American was part of the women’s team that clinched silver, before withdrawing from the individual all-around competition, the vault final, and uneven bars final citing mental health concerns. Biles returned to claim bronze on the balance beam for a second consecutive Games, and has become a mental health advocate.
“I’m not the next Usain Bolt or Michael Phelps. I’m the first Simone Biles.””
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