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#TokyoTakeDown Home Sports Tokyo 2020

What you need to know about the Tokyo Olympics, six months out

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Who will be the Face of the Tokyo Olympics?
Michael Phelps and Usain Bolt retired since Rio, creating an opening for new alpha athletes at the Games. Successors emerged at recent world championships.

Simone Biles is a familiar name, having earned four gold medals in Rio. After a one-year break, she returned even more dominant than before. She could earn five golds in Tokyo, and perhaps medals in all six events.

In swimming, Caeleb Dressel could try for seven gold medals and Simone Manuel and Katie Ledecky for six each. They won’t approach the Phelpsian feat of eight golds, but the addition of a mixed-gender relay and the women’s 1500m freestyle will make the U.S.’ best even busier than in Rio.

Bolt’s world records don’t look under threat, but the U.S. is set to retake the throne of men’s sprinting. Christian Coleman is the reigning world 100m champion, Noah Lyles the reigning world 200m champion and Michael Norman the world’s fastest 400m sprinter last year. Coleman and Lyles are each expected to attempt the Bolt triple of the 100m, 200m and 4x100m.

TOKYO, JAPAN : The Olympic Rings are displayed in front of the new national stadium in Tokyo, Japan. (Photo by Etsuo Hara/Getty Images)

Final Olympics for legends
Biles has said she’s 99 percent sure the Tokyo Olympics will be her final competition at age 23. She’s not the only megastar bidding for a farewell this summer.

No more evident than in tennis. Come 2024, Venus Williams will be 44; Roger Federer and Serena Williams 42 and Rafael Nadal 38. It’s possible if not likely that they all retire at some point in the next Olympic cycle. Federer, Serena and Nadal are all but assured to qualify for Tokyo. Venus might need a doubles invitation.

Tiger Woods, if he was from any other nation, would be a near-lock to qualify. But he’s currently outside the cutoff for the U.S., by far the deepest golf nation. Woods must be ranked among the top four Americans after the U.S. Open to make it to Tokyo at age 44.

LeBron James, 35, has not publicly committed to playing, but he has massive respect for new U.S. coach Gregg Popovich. And everyone within USA Basketball has to be motivated after a seventh-place finish at last year’s FIBA World Cup without the NBA’s best stars. Two of the greatest female players in history, Sue Bird and Diana Taurasi, are back for their fifth Olympics.

Allyson Felix eyes her fifth and likely last Olympics, too, and her first as a mom. She owns six gold medals so far. Two more would tie swimmer Jenny Thompson‘s record for an American woman. But can she qualify for the U.S. individually by placing top three at the trials in June? She was sixth in the 400m in her comeback meet at nationals last year, eight months after childbirth.

Another mom, Kerri Walsh Jennings, is making her sixth and final Olympic push. This time with another new partner, Brooke Sweat. They’re in position to make it as the second and final U.S. team, though they’re not assured with five months left in qualifying. Walsh Jennings, 41, is older than any previous Olympic beach volleyball player.

Carli Lloyd and Megan Rapinoe will lead the U.S. women’s soccer team in qualifying later this month. Even FIFA World Cup star Kylian Mbappe expressed interest in playing in the men’s tournament, which is mostly comprised of players 23 and under. But he may be back in four years when Paris hosts as an over-age exception.

What’s new for 2020?
Five sports were added to the Olympic program for Tokyo — karate, skateboarding, sport climbing and surfing for the first time — and the return of baseball and softball for the first time since 2008.

The U.S. has reigning world champions in skateboarding and surfing, the latter with a team so deep that the world’s third-best woman didn’t qualify. Neither did 47-year-old Kelly Slater, ranked eighth in the world. The U.S. softball team had no problem qualifying as world champion, but baseball will come down to qualifiers in two months.

What about Russia?
Russia’s doping issues haven’t gone away since PyeongChang, when sanctions included having their team name changed to “Olympic Athletes from Russia.” Though December headlines labeled Russia as being banned from the Olympics for four years, in reality it might not be much different than in South Korea in 2018. Its athletes are still in line compete, even if they must be cleared by anti-doping authorities. But perhaps without the Russian flag or anthem (as it was in PyeongChang). Perhaps the word “Russia” will be removed entirely from the Games, but nothing goes into effect until after an appeals process plays out.

Who qualifies for Team USA?
That’s the primary question from now until Olympic competition starts July 22. So far, these 31 athletes are on Team USA. By July, it will be more than 500. Key events this spring:

April 4-5: Wrestling trials
June 14-21: Diving trials
June 19-28: Track and field trials
June 21-28: Swimming trials
June 25-28: Gymnastics trials

By OlympicTalk

#TokyoTakeDown Home Sports Tokyo 2020


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The lighting of the Olympic Symbol and an elaborate fireworks show in Tokyo Bay marked Olympic year on Friday (24 January) with exactly six months to go to the Opening Ceremony of the Tokyo 2020 Games.

The Five Rings, which arrived on the shores of Odaiba Marine Park a week ago, were ceremoniously illuminated before fireworks – including one in the shape of the Symbol – lit up the night sky with the Rainbow Bridge fittingly taking on rainbow colours.

The Symbol will be lit until midnight everyday until the end of the Tokyo Olympic Games on 9 August. It will then be replaced by the Paralympic Symbol – the Three Agitos.


Tokyo Governor Yuriko Koike was on hand to officially welcome the Olympic year alongside Japanese Olympic Committee President Yasuhiro Yamashita.

“We are now six months away,” Koike said. “Tonight is an occasion for all of us to come together, looking ahead to the Tokyo Games.”

At the start of the six-month countdown, all but one of the eight new permanent venues – the Tokyo Aquatics Centre – are complete.

The residential buildings of the Athletes’ Village were finished last month and will be showcased to the media next week.

All 26,000 beds to be used in the Village will be made almost entirely of renewable materials.

Through the second phase of ticket sales, 4.48 million tickets had been purchased by the Japanese public.

One last round of worldwide sales on a first-come, first-serve basis will be held in the spring.

Nearly 205,000 people from around the world applied for the Tokyo 2020 Volunteer Programme with 80,000 already selected.

The third and final wave of Tokyo 2020 test events will be held from February to May.

Tokyo 2020 spokesperson Masa Takaya said organisers could not be more ready.

“With the Olympic year finally here, everything is coming together”, Takaya said in a statement. “We’ve spent the last seven years working toward this, and now with just six months to go we’re excited to see the pieces falling into place.

“From venues to volunteers to ticketing, preparations are exactly where we want them to be at the six-month mark”.

By Shintaro Kano (Olympic Channel)

#TokyoTakeDown Athletics Home Sports Tokyo 2020

South African athletics season ahead of Tokyo Olympics

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JOHANNESBURG – Plenty of action is on the cards for the 2020 athletics season, with the latest Athletics SA fixtures list reflecting a full calendar of events across a variety of disciplines both at home and abroad.

On the domestic circuit, multiple opportunities will be provided for athletes to qualify for major international championships. The 2020 season opens on Saturday, with the ASA Cross Country trials, to be held in Potchefstroom.

The ASA National Primary Schools Track and Field Championships will take place in Pietermaritzburg on March 20 and 21, with the Twizza ASA Under-16, Under-18 and Under-20 T&F Championships hosted by Boland Athletics at Dal Josaphat Stadium in Paarl from March 26 to 28.

The 3Sixty Life & Sizwe Medical Fund ASA Senior T&F and Combined Events Championships will be hosted by Athletics Gauteng North at Pilditch Stadium in Tshwane from April 23 to 25.

In addition, the local track and field season will include three ASA Athletix Grand Prix meetings, to be held in Cape Town on April 9, in Tshwane on April 14 and Potchefstroom on April 18.

Ruswahl Samaai
Photo: Hassan Ammar/AP Photo

On the road, the ASA 10km Championships will be held in Durban on July 12 (incorporated into the FNB CitySurfRun), the ASA Half-Marathon Championships will be held in Port Elizabeth on July 25 (incorporated in the Nelson Mandela Bay Half-Marathon), and the ASA Marathon Championships will be held in Cape Town on October 18 (incorporated into the Sanlam Cape Town Marathon).

The domestic campaign will also feature the ASA National Cross Country Championships, taking place at Amanzimtoti, south of Durban, on September 5.

Wayde van Niekerk
Photo: AP Photo/Tim Ireland

Elsewhere, on the international circuit, the 2020 season will focus around the Olympic Games, set for Tokyo, where the athletics competition will be held between July 31 and August 9.

The international season also includes the CAA Africa Cross Country Championships scheduled for  Lomé on a new date to be determined, the World Athletics Indoor Championships to be held in Nanjing between March 13 and 15, the World Athletics Half-Marathon Championships in Gdynia on March 29 and the World Athletics Race Walking Team Championships in Minsk on May 2 and 3.

There will also be CAA African Senior Championships in Algiers between from June 24 to 28, the World Athletics Under-20 Championships in Nairobi from July 7 to 12 and the IAU 100km World Championships scheduled for Winschoten on September 12. 

by African News Agency (ANA)

#TokyoTakeDown Gymnastics Home Sports Tokyo 2020

South African Gymnast Caitlin’s goals for Tokyo 2020

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Caitlin Rooskrantz cannot wait to take on the world’s best at the Tokyo 2020 Summer Olympics.

The 18-year-old is fearless on the bar but will also compete on vault, beam and floor come July and August. Rooskrantz lives in Florida North and attends Parktown High School for Girls. “I am really excited about the Olympics,” the youngster smiled in between practice at Johannesburg Gymnastics Centre in Newlands.

“I want to get experience on the biggest stage, get through injury-free and have fun.”

Photo Credits: Nicholas Zaal

The youngster rues missing out on the Youth Olympics because of her age by the time it came around in 2018. She did, however, compete at the Youth Commonwealth Games in Namibia in 2016 and finished second overall. Rooskrantz followed this up with a gold in the bar at the World Cup in Hungary in September last year.

“I plan to have one more cycle after this and compete at the 2022 Commonwealth Games and 2024 Summer Olympics.”

Photo Credits: Nicholas Zaal

Her head coach, Ilse Pelser believes Rooskrantz has a good chance at getting a top finish in the bar at the Olympics.

“I have been training Caitlin for 10 years and her favourite and best discipline is the bar,” Pelser said.

“Caitlin has a fantastic work ethic and attitude. She never misses practice and puts in hard work day-in and day-out. I want her to mark no falls [at the Olympics] and she has a good chance of making it to the Paris 2024 [Summer Olympics].”

Details: Johannesburg Gymnastics Centre jgcgymnastics@absamail.co.za; 083 634 6164.

Article by Nicholas Zaal

#TokyoTakeDown Home Sports Tokyo 2020

Mario and flying cars tipped to appear at Tokyo 2020 Opening Ceremony

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Video game icon Mario and flying cars could be part of the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Opening Ceremony, according to reports.

Photo Credits: ©Getty Images

Kyodo News said both could feature as animated characters and new technology are due to play prominent roles.

Mario, the famous plumber who stars in numerous Nintendo games, is in line to take “centre stage” with organisers hoping to deliver a message of peace.

At Rio 2016, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzō Abe dressed up as Mario in the handover segment of the Closing Ceremony.

Japanese Prime Minister Shinzō Abe dressed up as Mario at Rio 2016 ©Getty Images

Other Japanese characters including Hello Kitty, robotic cat Doraemon and footballer Captain Tsubasa also appeared with Tokyo 2020 expected to again highlight Japan’s famous cartoon industry.

According to Kyodo News, one idea is for rival characters to shake hands in line with the Olympic Truce.

The message of peace could also be displayed by the release of paper doves.

People riding in flying cars might be used to highlight Japanese innovation, meanwhile.

This could also see hydrogen, a next-generation energy source, used as the fuel which lights the Olympic cauldron.

In what would be another example of organisers using the Games to promote the disaster-hit region of Fukushima, a plant from the prefecture may produce the hyrdrogen.

Around 16,000 people died after an earthquake and tsunami caused an accident at a nuclear power plant there in 2011. 

The Japanese leg of the Olympic Torch Relay will begin in Fukushima with some using the term “Reconstruction Olympics”.

Baseball and softball matches will also be held there, while flowers grown in areas affected by the earthquake will be used in bouquets for medal winners. 

Japan’s fight against natural disasters could also be a theme of the Olympic Opening Ceremony, which will be held at Tokyo’s New National Stadium on July 24.

Mansai Nomura, a famous Japanese actor, is the creative director of the Opening and Closing Ceremonies for both the 2020 Olympic and Paralympic Games.

He has been tipped to coordinate the events together as a “four-part series”, instead of them being separate entities.

By Dan Palmer (Inside the Games)

Home Proudly South African Sports Swimming

2019 African Male Swimmer of the Year: ZANE WADDELL, South Africa

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Your 2019 African Male Swimmer of the Year, South African Zane Waddell, had a breakout year in 2019. The 21-year-old progressed quickly from SEC Champion, to NCAA Champion, to World University Games champion, all the way to World champion in just 5 months.

Photo via Rafael Domeyko

At the 2019 SEC Championships, Waddell contributed to Alabama’s title-winning 200 medley relay, thanks to his #2 all-time 50 back lead-off split (20.22). He also won an individual title in the 100 back (44.77). Just a month later, Waddell joined teammates Laurent BamsKnox Auerbach, and Robert Howard to win the 200 medley relay NCAA title (1:22.26).

After the NCAA season, Waddell switched to representing his home country of South Africa at both the 2019 World University Games (WUGs) and 2019 World Championships. During his WUGs run, Waddell and American Justin Ress had a buzzworthy battle in the 50 back, both trading off holding the Universiade meet record. During the 50 back final, Waddell and Ress tied for the gold medal.

Yet Waddell’s biggest moment of 2019 was at the World Championships in Gwangju, South Korea. During the 50 back final, Waddell surprised the entire world when he became a World champion out of lane 2 and upset Russians Evgeny Rylov and Kliment Kolesnikov.

With the win, Waddell becomes the only swimmer besides Chad le Clos to win the award in its 7-year history.


#TokyoTakeDown Home Sports Tokyo 2020

Usain Bolt takes to the track during opening ceremony for Tokyo national stadium

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Sprinting great Usain Bolt ran on the track at Tokyo’s newly-completed National Stadium on Saturday during an event to celebrate the opening of the venue set to be the centrepiece of next year’s Olympics.

 Usain Bolt

Bolt, the eight-times Olympic gold medallist, jogged around the track as part of a relay race in front of an audience of approximately 60,000 people, who were the first members of the public to watch an event in the National Stadium.

Work on the stadium, built at a cost of 156.9 billion yen ($1.44 billion), was finished in November, nine months before it hosts the Olympics’ opening ceremony on July 24.

‘It was a great experience being in here and running in front of so many people,’ said the 100 and 200 metres world record holder.

‘I was happy and excited because I won’t be getting to compete at the Olympics so the fact that I got to run on the track was an experience in itself.

‘I am actually in pain right now from the little run I just did.’

Before Bolt took centre stage, the audience watched a smaller version of what might be expected from the Tokyo 2020 opening ceremony, with troupes from around Japan taking part in a traditional ‘matsuri’ festival, dancing and chanting their way around the track.

Soccer player Kazuyoshi Miura, who still plays professionally at the age of 52, and several of Japan’s rugby players also took part in the event, which, barring a slight glitch when Brave Blossoms captain Michael Leitch was interrupted by the PA system, ran smoothly.

Kazuyoshi Miura

The first sporting event to be held at the National Stadium will be the Emperor’s Cup soccer final on Jan. 1 and the venue will also host the Tokyo 2020 athletics test event in May.




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SASCOC have announced the additional athletes to Team South Africa to represent the rainbow nation at the 2018 Youth Olympic Games to be held from 6-18 October in Buenos, Argentina.

The additional 42 names bring the final number of competitors heading to Argentina to 70. The initial 28 names were released on 28 August.

Athletics boasts the biggest contingent with a 16-member strong squad while the rugby sevens team is made up of 12 athletes.

The two team sports traveling to South America are hockey (girls) and boys’ rugby sevens.

In addition to the athletics, hockey and rugby sevens codes, athletes were also selected from other sports which include: archery, modern pentathlon and triathlon.

SASCOC President Gideon Sam congratulated the members of the squad: “The Youth Olympic Games are very important for the future of South African sport. This event will go a long way to exposing our talented youngsters at such international competition and giving them valuable experience.

‘Not only will they get an idea of where they stand in comparison with their global counterparts, but it also exposes them to the multi-coded sports environment.’

Managing and coaching additions to the squad are also hugely experienced personnel who have occupied these positions previously in various other sporting events.

TEAM NAMES (final announcement for athletes and management)


Wian Roux

Coach/Manager: Wesley Gates


Prudence Sekgodiso, Nicole Louw, Kayla Van Der Bergh, Marissa Swanepoel, Gontse Morake, Bianca Erasmus, Dane Roets, Carmie Prinsloo, Luke Davids, Lindokuhle Gora, Jason Tito, Sifiso Miya, Nikolai Van Huyssteen, Lohan Potgieter, Francois Prinsloo and Jano Esterhuizen

Coach/Managers: Alroy Dixon, Regan Julius and Eben Vermaas


Hockey Girls

Ammaarah Hendriks, Kayla De Waal, Angela Welham, Jacolene McLaren, Samantha Smuts, Angel Nkosi, Zimkhitha Weston, Mishka Ellis and Nepo  Serage

Coach/Managers: Tsoanelo Pholo and Tarrin Ramsden


Modern Pentathlon

Alida Van der Merwe and Rhys Poovan

Coach/Manager:  Johan Windt


Rugby Sevens

Christoffel  Grobbelaar, Christiaan Pretorius, Dawid Kellerman, Celempilo Gumede, Louwan Horn, Ross Braude, Jacobus Hattingh, William Rose, Muzilikazi Manyike, Ofentse Maubane, Mnombo Zwelindaba and Diego Appollis

Coach/Managers:  Marius Schoeman and Sandile Ngcobo


Amber Schlebusch and Christiaan Stroebel

Coach/Manager: Riana Robertson


Team management for previously announced codes

Canoeing: Craig Mustard

Climbing: Allister Fenton

Dance: Rankatsana Masetloa

Equestrian: Chad Cunningham

Gymnastics: Armand Koekemoer, Louis Fourie, Kevin Basson and Robyn Mueller

Golf: Zethu Myeki

Rowing: Thato Mokoena

Sailing: Tyrone Rawlins

Shooting: Adriaan De Beer

Aquatics: Chanelle Van Wyk

Tennis: Michiel Olivier

Weightlifting: Pieter Pretoruis

Wrestling: Reinhard Bosse



Issued by SASCOC

Home Sports


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SASCOC has announced the first names of the team members to compete at the Youth Olympic Games in Buenos Aires, Argentina from 6-18 October.

Team South Africa will be represented in 19 different sports codes for these, the third Youth Olympic Games. Previously South Africa sent teams to Singapore in 2010 and Nanjing, China in 2014.

The different codes are: aquatics (diving and swimming), archery, athletics, canoeing, climbing, dance sport, equestrian, golf, gymnastics, hockey, modern pentathlon, rowing, rugby sevens, sailing, shooting, tennis, triathlon, weightlifting and wrestling.

Team sports traveling to South America are hockey (women) and rugby sevens (men). These names, along with athletics and modern pentathlon will be released at a later stage.

Chef de Mission for the team will be Clifford Cobers who also served in the same capacity for Team SA at the 2015 Youth Commonwealth Games in Samoa.

“It’s a huge honor to lead this team of young talent to Argentina,’ said Cobers. ‘The Youth Olympics have seen South Africa developing great athletes like the much-decorated swimmer Chad le Clos.

“I have no doubt that these games will see more Olympic and Commonwealth Games stars putting their hands up on the big stage. I wish them all well and urge them to give their all on the field of play and also to act as great ambassadors for the rainbow nation.”

SASCOC President, Gideon Sam wished the team well: “The Youth Olympic Games are the third multi-coded event of the year that SASCOC have delivered a team to. And once again we are confident that this team will do the nation proud by showcasing our rich sporting talent.”

“These young sportswomen and sportsmen are the future of our sport and it’s events like the YOG that help shape their future,” Sam added.

Aquatics sees 2018 Commonwealth Games swimmers Mariella Venter, Kate Beavon, Duné Coetzee and Michael Houlie part of the squad. Just one diver will make the trip, Olivia van Vollenhoven.

TEAM NAMES (first announcement)


Women: Mariella Venter, Christin Mundell, Kate Beavon, Duné Coetzee,

Men: Ethan Du Preez, Gabriel Nortje, Hendrik Duvenhage, Michael Houlie.


Olivia van Vollenhoven


Lizanne Conradie, Pierre van der Westhuyzen.


David Naude, Angela Eckhardt

Dance Sport

Jordan Smith


Hannah Garton


Kaiyuree Moodley, Cole Stevens


Lisa Conradie, Azra Devan, Ruan Lange, Rachel Nell, Sidwell Madibeng


Liam Smit, Katherine Williams


Dorothy Gouws


Adriaan de Beer


Philip Henning


Jayden Pretorius


Fernando Booysen



Fresh & Hungry – Benno van der Merwe

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Meet Benno van der Merwe a brilliant young Maties swimmer with a big heart and a lot of soul. Hardworking, faithful and dedicated. He says about his why – ” I want to be the best me I can be! I don’t want to be the next Phelps or Le Clos, I want to be the first Me! I want to pursue my dreams and live life to the fullest! I live by this quote,” May all your dreams come true except one, so that you would always have something to live for!”  If all your dreams come true, you would have nothing to live for. I always have something that I pursue and I do it in the name of Christ because without him I am nothing!”.

Athlete: Bio / Stats
Name & Surname Benno van der Merwe


Date of birth 1 March 2002
Place of birth Somerset west, Mediclinic


Current City Stellenbosch
Club Maties
Coach’s Name Pierre De Roubaix


Secondary Sport/ sports Water polo but stopped because of swimming


Favorite City Bali
Favorite Song/ type of music Piano man by Billy Joel/Alternative


School & Grade Paul Roos, Grade 10


Sponsors ButtaNut
Twitter and Instagram names, facebook name benno_______
Community / church projects involved in GoKids, Jamestown (community service)


Parents Names, siblings Mom – Renata

Dad – Gerjo-Ben

Sister – Alet-Mari

Sister – Mia



Q: You are passionate and doing so well in your Swimming, tell me a little bit about how you started in Swimming and your journey in the Swimming arena up to now?

Well I started swimming when I was just a little kiddo, I was very active and always had a big love for the water sensation! I only took swimming seriously in about grade 7 when I had to make the tough decion between rugby and swimming! I had the privilege to learn, at a young age, that if you commit to something you are miss out on lots of parties, sports and just being able to chill with your mates! I only started with lifesaving a few months ago due to a pal that convinced me. It is much fun and I am very grateful for that one pal!

Q: Why do you have so much love and respect for your coach?

I have much respect for my coach and every person in this world. I don’t believe in the saying that trust is earned. I believe that you treat everyone with respect and the way you want to be treated until proven else. Every 5:30 morning training that I go to, my coach would already be there waiting for us to start the day! He must wake up every day to unlock the gates and check if everything is alright ready for us! He must be at every training, just like us. When he feels sick he can’t just stay at home but he just and pulls it together every time! It is not just on pool deck that he works hard, but also behind the screen, working out all our sets, training times and a lot of admin! I also admire him for what he has done in his swimming years! Qualifying for the Olympics is something he has under his belt and something we are still dreaming about.

Q: What is your favorite food? And who must cook it 🙂 ?

  1. Oh this is an easy one! My number one fan/mom’s mac and cheese! It is her signature dish that has the potential to win MasterChef!

So you swim well and are doing well in academics but name 1 thing that you suck at 🙂

  1. Cricket and soccer is something that I just could not get the hang of. I still love playing it with my mates for fun.

Q: What are you most grateful for in your life at the moment?

I think to still have two parents that loves each other is something taken for granted these days. I thank the All Mighty each day for that! I am also thankful for each new day that I have the chance to wake up and for fill my dreams!

What’s your WHY ?  

I want to be the best me I can be! I don’t want to be the next Phelps or Le Clos, I want to be the first Me! I want to pursue my dreams and live life to the fullest! I live by this quote,” May all your dreams come true except one, so that you would always have something to live for!”  If all your dreams come true, you would have nothing to live for. I always have something that I pursue and I do it in the name of Christ because without him I am nothing!

Anything else you would like to share?

I have been through a lot of tough times in my live with health and all that! I thought of giving up more than once in my life. I have been stepped on, used, disappointed, shattered and broken and that is not nice. Each time, with the help of the All Mighty, I made it through a stronger person. If you are going through tough times, believe me, I have been there and done that, but every day above ground is a great day, just remember that!



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