2011 ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships

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2011 ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships
Szeged ICF 2011 logo.png
Host city Szeged, Hungary
Motto "Kayak-canoe, rock & roll"
Nations participating 88
Events 37
Opening ceremony 17 August
Closing ceremony 21 August
Main venue Maty-ér, Szeged
Website szeged2011.com

The 2011 ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships was the thirty-ninth edition of the ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships, that took place between 17–21 August 2011 in Szeged, Hungary. The Southern Hungarian city welcomed the world event for the third time, having hosted the championship previously in 1998 and 2006. These championships were awarded initially to Vichy, France,[1] however, the race course on the Allier proved to be inadequate to hold the competition and the French Canoe Federation withdraw from organizing the event,[2] following that Szeged, the original host of the 2013 ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships, was moved up to 2011.[3]

Originally 94 nations have indicated their intention to participate on the championship,[4] from them 88 registered officially for the competition,[5] which was the main qualification event for the 2012 Summer Olympics, since 176 of the 248 Olympic quotas were distributed in this fixture.[6]

Germany and Russia topped the overall medal count with 11 medals each, and the Central European country won also the tied-most gold medals together with Hungary. The joy of the Germans was only overshadowed by an anthem mishap, as for their first gold medalists, Anne Knorr and Debora Niche the first verse of the national hymn was played, which is associated with the crimes of the Nazis and is not used since 1952. The organizers asked to be excused, which the head of the German Canoe Federation accepted, assuming no intent.[7] Azerbaijani trio Sergiy Bezugliy, Maksim Prokopenko and Valentin Demyanenko collected three medals each in the men's events, while Max Hoff of Germany became the winningest canoeist with two World Championships titles. In the women's competition Hungary's Danuta Kozák was the most successful racer with two gold and a silver medal. Kozák's partner in K-2, Katalin Kovács claimed her thirty-ninth and fortieth World Championship medal and surpassed Birgit Fischer's record of 38.

Venue[edit]

The races were held in the Maty-ér, also known as the National Kayak-Canoe and Rowing Olympic Centre, an articifal reservoir which is situated two kilometres south of Szeged. It consist a 2400 metres long and 122 metres wide race track with nine lanes and a warm-up course, and is equipped with an automatic starting system and an electric time keeper with photo finish camera to meet all the criteria of the International Canoe Federation.[8]

In preparation for the championship, the facilities of the Maty-ér were upgraded to become a state of the art sports complex. The Hungarian government allocated 450 million HUF (approximately $2.4 million) for the procedure, in which the whole sports center became accessible for disabled people, what was an important factor, since paracanoeists also participate in the competition. There was also constructed an 11,000-seat tribune, and the VIP-building together with the finish tower was also redeveloped. New racks were installed as well to be able to store the increased number of boats, and new catamarans were put into operation to assist the smooth conduct of the competition. Moreover, LED displays were erected on the island that divides the race course and the warm-up area, and two 36-meter-high cranes were set up, which hold and move the spidercams above the water.[9] The complete refurbishment was finished and the facilities were delivered on 9 August 2011, eight days prior to the beginning of the championship.[10]

Preliminaries to the event[edit]

Host selection[edit]

In October 2007, on the congress meeting of the International Canoe Federation in Guatemala City the organization rights of the World Championships were given to Vichy, beating the bids of Athens and Szeged.[1] The regatta course in Vichy is on a natural river, which quality is highly influenced by the weather conditions. On the 2010 World Cup events a heavy water flow was experienced on the Allier River making the racing unequal.[11] A number of competitors, including Olympic medalists Josefa Idem[12] and Ken Wallace[13] expressed their concerns and dissatisfaction with the track, following that the International Canoe Federation had to reconsider its decision. In early July, after a deep analysis of the situation, being aware of the possible inequity and unfairness on a major Olympic qualification event, the French Canoe Federation with the consent of the International Canoe Federation desisted from organizing the event.[2] On 25 July 2010 the Executive Committee of the International Canoe Federation awarded the vacant place in its meeting in Lausanne to Szeged, which came second behind Vichy in the official candidating process, and was originally scheduled to host of the 2013 ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships.[3]

Sponsorships[edit]

The naming sponsor of the event is the petrolchemical concern MOL Group, which actively supports sports in Hungary since years, having a prominent role in ice hockey, fencing, tennis and canoeing. MOL was the main sponsor of the 2006 ICF World Championships and for years it has been the naming sponsor of the MOL World Cup, which is one of the most acknowledged regattas in the world.[14] The official supplier of the championship is SEAT,[15] while Magyar Telekom enters the sponsors' list as the exclusive telecommunications partner. They are present in the competition with a wide range of services, such as LAN, WLAN, 3G and IPTV, providing internet terminals for the usage.[16] Allee Center hosts the related official events, press conferences and promotional programs. Among the media partners are a number of online and offline newspapers (Délmagyarország, Figyelő, Index.hu, IPM, Nemzeti Sport, Szabad Föld) as well as radio stations, including regional transmitter Rádió 88 and nationwide broadcasters Rádió 1 and mr1-Kossuth Rádió. Other sponsors are EDF DÉMÁSZ, ESMA Group, Hunguest Hotels, MKB Bank, Rauch, RiverRide, Theodora, Volán and Weltauto.[17]

Coverage[edit]

The media coverage was directed by the Hungarian Television and was taken over by 80 broadcasters, including ARD, rbb, BBC, RAI and global sports channel Eurosport. Live streaming on the official website of the event was also available. The World Championships were the first ever canoeing event, where the spidercam was used, giving a three-dimensional view of the course and making the races more lively for television viewers. 420 accredited press members were present throughout the competition, among others from Associated Press (AP), Agence France-Presse (AFP), Reuters and Deutsche Presse-Agentur (DPA). The event organizers also had a pioneer role in using social media tools such as Facebook, Twitter and blogs to extend the event's reach.[18] Live results were provided by Sportline Ltd and could be reached from the official site of the event. Ovi came out with a free mobile application called Canoe 2011, with that one could be continuously informed about the results and the latest news, both in English and Hungarian.[19]

José Perurena, president of the International Canoe Federation expressed his satisfaction with the coverage on the closing press conference of the event, having emphasized the records that were set in the World Championship: "I'm absolutely content. The finals over the weekend took place in front of a crowd of 15,000 people, and more than 400 correspondents reported from the event, both are record numbers in the history of canoeing." Perurena also highlighted the innovative technologies that debuted on the competition and made the broadcast more enjoyable.[20] His view was shared by Itaian Canoe Federation president Luciano Buonfiglio, who stated that "for the member countries of the international federation, Szeged has been a very good occasion, in the best way, to showcase our sport on the international stage. Hungarian television production was really fantastic."[21]

Explanation of events[edit]

Canoe sprint competitions are broken up into Canadian canoe (C), an open canoe with a single-blade paddle, or in kayaks (K), a closed canoe with a double-bladed paddle. Each canoe or kayak can hold one person (1), two people (2), or four people (4). For each of the specific canoes or kayaks, such as a K-1 (kayak single), the competition distances can be 200 metres (660 ft), 500 metres (1,600 ft), or 1,000 metres (3,300 ft) long. When a competition is listed as a C-2 500 m event as an example, it means two people are in a canoe competing at a 500 metres (1,600 ft) distance.[22]

Paracanoeist race in the traditional kayak (K) discipline and in va'a (V), which is canoe with an outrigger, that helps the canoeist to poise the boat. The contenders are divided into three classes according to the level of their disability. Participants in LTA category have functional use of their legs, trunk and arms for paddling, and they can apply force to the footboard to propel the boat. TA class paddlers have functional use of the trunk and arms, but they are unable to apply continuous and controlled force to the footboard to propel the boat due to the weakened function of their lower limbs. Canoeist who have no trunk function are classified in the A category. At the World Championships 200 metres single events were organized for both genders in both disciplines in every disability class, however, a minimum of six competing national federations for each category were required in order to be a valid championship.[23]

Participating nations[edit]

88 countries have entered athletes.[24]

Medal summary[edit]

Men's[edit]

Canoe[edit]

Event Gold Time Silver Time Bronze Time
C–1 200 m[25]  Valentin Demyanenko (AZE) 39.339  Ivan Shtyl (RUS) 39.573  Alfonso Benavides (ESP) 39.687
C–1 500 m[26]  Vladimir Fedosenko (RUS) 1:46.647  Dzianis Harazha (BLR) 1:46.827  Oleksandr Maksymchuk (UKR) 1:47.679
C-1 1000 m[27]  Attila Vajda (HUN) 4:04.749  David Cal (ESP) 4:06.045  Vadim Menkov (UZB) 4:08.151
C–1 5000 m[28]  Mykhaylo Koshman (UKR) 23:23.823  Lukáš Koranda (CZE) 23:24.987  Jose Luis Bouza (ESP) 23:55.173
C–2 200 m[29]  Lithuania
Raimundas Labuckas
Tomas Gadeikis
37.101  Russia
Victor Melantiev
Nikolay Lipkin
37.413  Belarus
Dzmitry Rabchanka
Aliaksandr Vauchetski
37.599
C–2 500 m[30]  Romania
Alexandru Dumitrescu
Victor Mihalachi
1:45.524  Azerbaijan
Sergiy Bezugliy
Maksim Prokopenko
1:46.178  Germany
Peter Kretschmer
Kurt Kuschela
1:46.802
C–2 1000 m[31]  Germany
Stefan Holtz
Tomasz Wylenzek
3:42.643  Azerbaijan
Sergiy Bezugliy
Maksim Prokopenko
3:43.525  Romania
Alexandru Dumitrescu
Victor Mihalachi
3:43.837
C–4 1000 m[32]  Belarus
Dzmitry Rabchanka
Dzmitry Vaitsishkin
Dzianis Harazha
Aliaksandr Vauchetski
3:26.703  Romania
Gabriel Gheoca
Catalin Costache
Florin Comanici
Mihail Simon
3:28.071  Hungary
Mátyás Sáfrán
Mihály Sáfrán
Henrik Vasbányai
Szabolcs Németh
3:28.113
C–1 4x200 m Relay[33]  Russia
Ivan Shtyl
Evgeny Ignatov
Alexey Korovashkov
Victor Melantiev
2:46.955  Azerbaijan
Sergiy Bezugliy
Maksim Prokopenko
Valentin Demyanenko
Andriy Kraytor
2:48.341  Germany
Stefan Holtz
Bjoern Waeschke
Stefan Kiraj
Sebastian Brendel
2:48.473

Kayak[edit]

Event Gold Time Silver Time Bronze Time
K–1 200 m[34]  Piotr Siemionowski (POL) 34.770  Ed McKeever (GBR) 34.986  Ronald Rauhe (GER) 35.118
K–1 500 m[35]  Marek Twardowski (POL) 1:36.688  Pavel Miadzvedzeu (BLR) 1:37.174  Yury Postrygay (RUS) 1:38.404
K–1 1000m[36]  Adam Van Koeverden (CAN) 3:36.194  Anders Gustafsson (SWE) 3:39.488  Eirik Verås Larsen (NOR) 3:39.818
K–1 5000 m[37]  Max Hoff (GER) 19:51.200  Aleh Yurenia (BLR) 20:07.952  Maximilian Benassi (ITA) 20:11.936
K-2 200 m[38]  France
Arnaud Hybois
Sebastien Jouve
31.940  Great Britain
Jon Schofield
Liam Heath
32.156  Belarus
Raman Piatrushenka
Vadzim Makhneu
32.390
K–2 500 m[39]  Hungary
Dávid Tóth
Tamás Kulifai
1:28.134  Lithuania
Ričardas Nekrošius
Andrej Olijnik
1:28.524  Poland
Denis Ambroziak
Dawid Putto
1:28.848
K–2 1000 m[40]  Slovakia
Peter Gelle
Erik Vlček
3:20.626  Sweden
Markus Oscarsson
Henrik Nilsson
3:21.478  Russia
Vitaly Yurchenko
Vasily Pogreban
3:21.544
K–4 1000 m[41]  Germany
Norman Broeckl
Robert Gleinert
Max Hoff
Paul Mittelstedt
2:47.734  Australia
Jacob Clear
Murray Stewart
David Smith
Tate Smith
2:48.724  Russia
Ilya Medvedev
Anton Vasilev
Anton Ryakhov
Oleg Zhestkov
2:49.516
K–1 4x200 m Relay[42]  Spain
Saul Craviotto
Ekaitz Saies
Carlos Pérez
Pablo Andres
2:24.891  Russia
Viktor Zavolsky
Alexander Dyachenko
Mikhail Tamonov
Evgeny Salakhov
2:25.701  Denmark
Casper Nielsen
Jimmy Bøjesen
Kasper Bleibach
Lasse Nielsen
2:25.821

Women's[edit]

Canoe[edit]

Event Gold Time Silver Time Bronze Time
C–1 200 m[43]  Laurence Vincent-Lapointe (CAN) 48.876  Maria Kazakova (RUS) 50.166  Staniliya Stamenova (BUL) 51.192
C–2 500 m[44]  Canada
Laurence Vincent-Lapointe
Mallorie Nicholson
2:01.028  Russia
Anastasia Ganina
Natalia Marasanova
2:03.440  Hungary
Kincső Takács
Gyöngyvér Baravics
2:08.534

Kayak[edit]

Event Gold Time Silver Time Bronze Time
K–1 200 m[45]  Lisa Carrington (NZL) 39.998  Marta Walczykiewicz (POL) 40.472  Inna Osypenko-Radomska (UKR) 40.670
K–1 500 m[46]  Nicole Reinhardt (GER) 1:47.066  Danuta Kozák (HUN) 1:47.396  Inna Osypenko-Radomska (UKR) 1:48.668
K–1 1000 m[47]  Tamara Csipes (HUN) 4:11.388  Krisztina Fazekas Zur (USA) 4:13.470  Naomi Flood (AUS) 4:14.124
K–1 5000 m[48]  Tamara Csipes (HUN) 22:19.816  Lani Belcher (GBR) 22:26.572  Maryna Paltaran (BLR) 22:37.294
K–2 200 m[49]  Hungary
Katalin Kovács
Danuta Kozák
37.667  Poland
Karolina Naja
Magdalena Krukowska
38.165  Australia
Joanne Brigden-Jones
Hannah Davis
38.369
K–2 500 m[50]  Austria
Yvonne Schuring
Viktoria Schwarz
1:37.071 WB  Germany
Franziska Weber
Tina Dietze
1:37.275  Poland
Beata Mikołajczyk
Aneta Konieczna
1:37.803
K–2 1000 m[51]  Germany
Anne Knorr
Debora Niche
3:50.614  Bulgaria
Berenike Faldum
Daniela Nedeva
3:50.950  Hungary
Alíz Sarudi
Erika Medveczky
3:53.416
K–4 500 m[52]  Hungary
Gabriella Szabó
Danuta Kozák
Katalin Kovács
Dalma Benedek
1:36.339  Germany
Carolin Leonhardt
Silke Hörmann
Franziska Weber
Tina Dietze
1:37.521  Belarus
Iryna Pamialova
Nadzeya Papok
Volha Khudzenka
Maryna Paltaran
1:37.887
K–1 4x200 m Relay[53]  Germany
Nicole Reinhardt
Conny Wassmuth
Tina Dietze
Carolin Leonhardt
2:49.541  Russia
Natalia Lobova
Anastasiya Sergeeva
Natalia Proskurina
Svetlana Kudinova
2:50.207  Poland
Marta Walczykiewicz
Karolina Naja
Aneta Konieczna
Ewelina Wojnarowska
2:50.951

Paracanoe[edit]

Event Gold Time Silver Time Bronze Time
Men's K–1 200 m A[54]  Fernando Fernandes de Padua (BRA) 54.340  Alexey Malyshev (RUS) 1:02.620  Antonio de Diego Álvarez (ESP) 1:05.140
Men's K–1 200 m TA[55]  Markus Swoboda (AUT) 44.055  Tomasz Mozdzierski (POL) 51.087  Bence Pál (HUN) 53.721
Men's K–1 200 m LTA[56]  Iulian Şerban (ROU) 43.294  Andrea Testa (ITA) 45.166  Mateusz Surwilo (POL) 45.898
Men's V–1 200 m TA[57]  Sándor Szabó (HUN) 1:02.958  Robert Balk (USA) 1:02.988  Daniel Hopwood (GBR) 1:08.778
Men's V–1 200 m LTA[58]  Mahoney Patrick (GBR) 57.648  George Thomas (GBR) 58.392  Gerhard Bowitzky (GER) 59.358
Women's K–1 200 m TA[59]  Marta Santos Ferreira (BRA) 1:04.139  Christine Selinger (CAN) 1:06.053  Anna Pani (ITA) 1:08.723
Women's K–1 200 m LTA[60]  Christine Gauthier (CAN) 56.425  Silvia Elvira Lopez (ESP) 1:05.743  Marta Santos Ferreira (BRA) 1:06.571
Women's V–1 200 m LTA[61]  Christine Selinger (CAN) 1:11.882  Brit Gottschalk (GER) 1:13.490  Tami Hetke (USA) 1:14.660

Medals table[edit]

Canoe[edit]

 Rank  Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Germany 6 2 3 11
2  Hungary 6 1 3 10
3  Canada 3 0 0 3
4  Russia 2 6 3 11
5  Poland 2 2 3 7
6  Belarus 1 3 4 8
7  Azerbaijan 1 3 0 4
8  Spain 1 1 2 4
9  Romania 1 1 1 3
10  Ukraine 1 0 3 4
11  Lithuania 1 1 0 2
12  Austria 1 0 0 1
 France 1 0 0 1
 New Zealand 1 0 0 1
 Slovakia 1 0 0 1
16  Great Britain 0 3 0 3
17  Sweden 0 2 0 2
18  Australia 0 1 2 3
19  Bulgaria 0 1 1 2
20  Czech Republic 0 1 0 1
 United States 0 1 0 1
22  Denmark 0 0 1 1
 Italy 0 0 1 1
 Norway 0 0 1 1
 Uzbekistan 0 0 1 1
Total 29 29 29 87

Paracanoe[edit]

 Rank  Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Canada 2 1 0 3
2  Brazil 2 0 1 3
3  Great Britain 1 1 1 3
4  Hungary 1 0 1 2
5  Austria 1 0 0 1
 Romania 1 0 0 1
7  Germany 0 1 1 2
 Italy 0 1 1 2
 Poland 0 1 1 2
 Spain 0 1 1 2
 United States 0 1 1 2
12  Russia 0 1 0 1
Total 8 8 8 24

Overall[edit]

 Rank  Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Hungary 7 1 4 12
2  Germany 6 3 4 13
3  Canada 5 1 0 6
4  Russia 2 7 3 12
5  Poland 2 3 4 9
6  Romania 2 1 1 4
7  Brazil 2 0 1 3
8  Austria 2 0 0 2
9  Great Britain 1 4 1 6
10  Belarus 1 3 4 8
11  Azerbaijan 1 3 0 4
12  Spain 1 2 3 6
13  Lithuania 1 1 0 2
 New Zealand 1 1 0 2
15  Ukraine 1 0 3 4
16  France 1 0 0 1
 Slovakia 1 0 0 1
18  United States 0 2 1 3
19  Sweden 0 2 0 2
20  Australia 0 1 2 3
 Italy 0 1 2 3
22  Bulgaria 0 1 1 2
23  Czech Republic 0 1 0 1
24  Denmark 0 0 1 1
 Norway 0 0 1 1
 Uzbekistan 0 0 1 1
Total 37 37 37 111

References[edit]

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  2. ^ a b "2011 Sprint World Championships to move location". Australian Canoeing. 2 July 2010. Retrieved 7 August 2011. 
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  4. ^ "94 Nations Have Entered the ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships by MOL". szeged2011.com. 5 August 2011. Retrieved 7 August 2011. 
  5. ^ "Perurena on the Incredible Development of Our Sport". szeged2011.com. 17 August 2011. Retrieved 17 August 2011. 
  6. ^ "10 nap múlva kezdődik a kajak-kenu vb" (in Hungarian). Hungarian Canoe Federation. 7 August 2011. Retrieved 7 August 2011. 
  7. ^ "Ungarn entschuldigen sich für Hymnen-Panne" (in German). Spiegel Online. Retrieved 22 August 2011. 
  8. ^ "Venue". szeged2011.com. Retrieved 7 August 2011. 
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  25. ^ "Results – C1 Men 200m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
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  27. ^ "Results – C1 Men 1000m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 19 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  28. ^ "Results – C1 Men 5000m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  29. ^ "Results – C2 Men 200m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  30. ^ "Results – C2 Men 500m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 19 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  31. ^ "Results – C2 Men 1000m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 20 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  32. ^ "Results – C4 Men 1000m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 19 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  33. ^ "Results – C1 Men 4x200m Relay Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  34. ^ "Results – K1 Men 200m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  35. ^ "Results – K1 Men 500m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 20 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
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  38. ^ "Results – K2 Men 200m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
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  41. ^ "Results – K4 Men 1000m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 20 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
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  43. ^ "Results – C1 Women 200m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  44. ^ "Results – C2 Women 500m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 20 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
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  46. ^ "Results – K1 Women 500m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 20 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  47. ^ "Results – K1 Women 1000m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 19 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  48. ^ "Results – K1 Women 5000m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  49. ^ "Results – K2 Women 200m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  50. ^ "Results – K2 Women 500m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 20 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  51. ^ "Results – K2 Women 1000m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 19 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  52. ^ "Results – K4 Women 500m Final A". Sportline Ltd. 19 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  53. ^ "Results – K1 Women 4x200m Relay Final A". Sportline Ltd. 21 August 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2011. 
  54. ^ "Results – K1 Men 200m (Paracanoe-A) Final A". Sportline Ltd. 18 August 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2011. 
  55. ^ "Results – K1 Men 200m (Paracanoe-TA) Final A". Sportline Ltd. 18 August 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2011. 
  56. ^ "Results – K1 Men 200m (Paracanoe-LTA) Final A". Sportline Ltd. 18 August 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2011. 
  57. ^ "Results – V1 Men 200m (Paracanoe-TA) Final A". Sportline Ltd. 18 August 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2011. 
  58. ^ "Results – V1 Men 200m (Paracanoe-LTA) Final A". Sportline Ltd. 18 August 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2011. 
  59. ^ "Results – K1 Women 200m (Paracanoe-TA) Final A". Sportline Ltd. 18 August 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2011. 
  60. ^ "Results – K1 Women 200m (Paracanoe-LTA) Final A". Sportline Ltd. 18 August 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2011. 
  61. ^ "Results – V1 Women 200m (Paracanoe-LTA) Final A". Sportline Ltd. 18 August 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2011. 

External links[edit]