2003 IAAF World Indoor Championships

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9th IAAF World Indoor Championships
Birmingham 2003 logo.jpg
Host city Birmingham, United Kingdom
Date(s) 14 March–16 March
Main stadium National Indoor Arena
Participation 583 athletes from
131 nations
Events 28

The 9th IAAF World Indoor Championships in Athletics were held in the National Indoor Arena in Birmingham, UK from 14 March to 16 March 2003. It was the first time the Championships had been held in the UK. There were a total number of 589 participating athletes from 133 countries.[1]

Results[edit]

Men[edit]

1999 | 2001 | 2003 | 2004 | 2006

Event Gold Silver Bronze
60 m
details
 Justin Gatlin (USA) 6.46  Kim Collins (Saint Kitts and Nevis) 6.53  Jason Gardener (GBR) 6.55
200 m
details
 Marlon Devonish (GBR) 20.62  Joseph Batangdon (CMR) 20.76  Dominic Demeritte (BAH) 20.92
400 m
details
 Tyree Washington (USA) 45.34  Daniel Caines (GBR) 45.43  Paul McKee (IRL) 45.99
 Jamie Baulch (GBR)
800 m
details
 David Krummenacker (USA) 1:45.69  Wilson Kipketer (DEN) 1:45.87  Wilfred Bungei (KEN) 1:46.54
1,500 m
details
 Driss Maazouzi (FRA) 3:42.59  Bernard Lagat (KEN) 3:42.62  Abdelkader Hachlaf (MAR) 3:42.71
3,000 m
details
 Haile Gebreselassie (ETH) 7:40.97  Alberto Garcia (ESP) 7:42.08  Luke Kipkosgei (KEN) 7:42.56
60 m hurdles
details
 Allen Johnson (USA) 7.47  Anier Garcia (CUB) 7.49  Liu Xiang (CHN) 7.52
4x400 m relay
details
 Jamaica (JAM)
Leroy Colquhoun
Danny McFarlane
Michael Blackwood
Davian Clarke
3:04.211
(NR)
 Great Britain (GBR)
Jamie Baulch
Timothy Benjamin
Cori Henry
Daniel Caines
3:06.12  Poland (POL)
Rafał Wieruszewski
Grzegorz Zajączkowski
Marcin Marciniszyn
Marek Plawgo
3:06.61
High jump
details
 Stefan Holm (SWE) 2.35  Yaroslav Rybakov (RUS) 2.33  Gennadiy Moroz (BLR) 2.30
Pole vault
details
 Tim Lobinger (GER) 5.80  Michael Stolle (GER) 5.75  Rens Blom (NED) 5.75
(NR)
Long jump
details
 Dwight Phillips (USA) 8.29  Yago Lamela (ESP) 8.28  Miguel Pate (USA) 8.21
Triple jump
details
 Christian Olsson (SWE) 17.70  Walter Davis (USA) 17.35  Yoelbi Quesada (CUB) 17.27
Shot put
details
 Manuel Martínez (ESP) 21.24  John Godina (USA) 21.23  Yuriy Bilonog (UKR) 21.13
Heptathlon
details
 Tom Pappas (USA) 6361  Lev Lobodin (RUS) 6297  Roman Šebrle (CZE) 6196

1 The United States (James Davis, Jerome Young, Milton Campbell, Tyree Washington) originally won the 4x400&m gold medal in 3:04.09, but were disqualified after Young tested positive for drugs in 2004.[2]

Women[edit]

1999 | 2001 | 2003 | 2004 | 2006

Event Gold Silver Bronze
60 m
details
 Zhanna Block (UKR) 7.04  Angela Williams (USA) 7.16  Torri Edwards (USA) 7.17
200 m*
details
 Muriel Hurtis (FRA) 22.54  Anastasiya Kapachinskaya (RUS) 22.80  Juliet Campbell (JAM) 22.81
400 m
details
 Natalya Nazarova (RUS) 50.83  Christine Amertil (BAH) 51.11  Grit Breuer (GER) 51.13
800 m
details
 Maria Mutola (MOZ) 1:58.94  Stephanie Graf (AUT) 1:59.39  Mayte Martínez (ESP) 1:59.53
1,500 m
details
 Regina Jacobs (USA) 4:01.76  Kelly Holmes (GBR) 4:02.66  Yekaterina Rozenberg (RUS) 4:02.80
3,000 m
details
 Berhane Adere (ETH) 8:40.25  Marta Domínguez (ESP) 8:42.12  Meseret Defar (ETH) 8:42.58
60 m hurdles
details
 Gail Devers (USA) 7.81  Glory Alozie (ESP) 7.90  Melissa Morrison (USA) 7.92
4x400 m relay
details
 Russia (RUS)
Natalya Antyukh
Yuliya Pechonkina
Olesya Zykina
Natalya Nazarova
3:28.45  Jamaica (JAM)
Ronetta Smith
Catherine Scott
Sheryl Morgan
Sandie Richards
3:31.23  United States (USA)
Monique Hennagan
Meghan Addy
Brenda Taylor
Mary Danner
3:31.69
High jump
details
 Kajsa Bergqvist (SWE) 2.01  Yelena Yelesina (RUS) 1.99  Anna Chicherova (RUS) 1.99
Pole vault
details
 Svetlana Feofanova (RUS) 4.80
(WR)
 Yelena Isinbayeva (RUS) 4.60  Monika Pyrek (POL) 4.45
Long jump
details
 Tatyana Kotova (RUS) 6.84  Inessa Kravets (UKR) 6.72  Maurren Maggi (BRA) 6.70
Triple jump
details
 Ashia Hansen (GBR) 15.01  Françoise Mbango Etone (CMR) 14.88
(NR)
 Kéné Ndoye (SEN) 14.72
Shot put
details
 Irina Korzhanenko (RUS) 20.55  Nadzeya Astapchuk (BLR) 20.31  Astrid Kumbernuss (GER) 19.86
Pentathlon
details
 Carolina Klüft (SWE) 4933  Natalya Sazanovich (BLR) 4715  Marie Collonvillé (FRA) 4644
* Michelle Collins of the USA originally won the gold medal in 200 m, but lost it due to a doping case.

Medal table by country[edit]

 Rank  Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  United States 8 3 4 15
2  Russia 5 5 2 12
3  Sweden 4 0 0 4
4  Great Britain 2 3 2 7
5  Ethiopia 2 0 1 3
 France 2 0 1 3
7  Spain 1 4 1 6
8  Germany 1 1 2 4
9  Ukraine 1 1 1 3
 Jamaica 1 1 1 3
11  Mozambique 1 0 0 1
12  Belarus 0 2 1 3
13  Cameroon 0 2 0 2
14  Kenya 0 1 2 3
15  Bahamas 0 1 1 2
 Cuba 0 1 1 2
17  Austria 0 1 0 1
 Denmark 0 1 0 1
 Saint Kitts and Nevis 0 1 0 1
20  Poland 0 0 2 2
21  Brazil 0 0 1 1
 Czech Republic 0 0 1 1
 Ireland 0 0 1 1
 Morocco 0 0 1 1
 Netherlands 0 0 1 1
 China 0 0 1 1
 Senegal 0 0 1 1

Participating nations[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]