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
 United States (USA)
6.46 Kim Collins
 Saint Kitts and Nevis (Saint Kitts and Nevis)
6.53 Jason Gardener
 Great Britain (GBR)
6.55
200 m
details
Marlon Devonish
 Great Britain (GBR)
20.62 Joseph Batangdon
 Cameroon (CMR)
20.76 Dominic Demeritte
 Bahamas (BAH)
20.92
400 m
details
Tyree Washington
 United States (USA)
45.34 Daniel Caines
 Great Britain (GBR)
45.43 Paul McKee
 Ireland (IRL)
45.99
Jamie Baulch
 Great Britain (GBR)
800 m
details
David Krummenacker
 United States (USA)
1:45.69 Wilson Kipketer
 Denmark (DEN)
1:45.87 Wilfred Bungei
 Kenya (KEN)
1:46.54
1,500 m
details
Driss Maazouzi
 France (FRA)
3:42.59 Bernard Lagat
 Kenya (KEN)
3:42.62 Abdelkader Hachlaf
 Morocco (MAR)
3:42.71
3,000 m
details
Haile Gebreselassie
 Ethiopia (ETH)
7:40.97 Alberto Garcia
 Spain (ESP)
7:42.08 Luke Kipkosgei
 Kenya (KEN)
7:42.56
60 m hurdles
details
Allen Johnson
 United States (USA)
7.47 Anier Garcia
 Cuba (CUB)
7.49 Liu Xiang
 China (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
 Sweden (SWE)
2.35 Yaroslav Rybakov
 Russia (RUS)
2.33 Gennadiy Moroz
 Belarus (BLR)
2.30
Pole vault
details
Tim Lobinger
 Germany (GER)
5.80 Michael Stolle
 Germany (GER)
5.75 Rens Blom
 Netherlands (NED)
5.75
(NR)
Long jump
details
Dwight Phillips
 United States (USA)
8.29 Yago Lamela
 Spain (ESP)
8.28 Miguel Pate
 United States (USA)
8.21
Triple jump
details
Christian Olsson
 Sweden (SWE)
17.70 Walter Davis
 United States (USA)
17.35 Yoelbi Quesada
 Cuba (CUB)
17.27
Shot put
details
Manuel Martínez
 Spain (ESP)
21.24 John Godina
 United States (USA)
21.23 Yuriy Bilonog
 Ukraine (UKR)
21.13
Heptathlon
details
Tom Pappas
 United States (USA)
6361 Lev Lobodin
 Russia (RUS)
6297 Roman Šebrle
 Czech Republic (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
Angela Williams
 United States (USA)
7.16 Torri Edwards
 United States (USA)
7.17 Merlene Ottey
 Slovenia (SLO)
7.20
200 m**
details
Muriel Hurtis
 France (FRA)
22.54 Anastasiya Kapachinskaya
 Russia (RUS)
22.80 Juliet Campbell
 Jamaica (JAM)
22.81
400 m
details
Natalya Nazarova
 Russia (RUS)
50.83 Christine Amertil
 Bahamas (BAH)
51.11 Grit Breuer
 Germany (GER)
51.13
800 m
details
Maria Mutola
 Mozambique (MOZ)
1:58.94 Stephanie Graf
 Austria (AUT)
1:59.39 Mayte Martínez
 Spain (ESP)
1:59.53
1,500 m
details
Regina Jacobs
 United States (USA)
4:01.76 Kelly Holmes
 Great Britain (GBR)
4:02.66 Yekaterina Rozenberg
 Russia (RUS)
4:02.80
3,000 m
details
Berhane Adere
 Ethiopia (ETH)
8:40.25 Marta Domínguez
 Spain (ESP)
8:42.12 Meseret Defar
 Ethiopia (ETH)
8:42.58
60 m hurdles
details
Gail Devers
 United States (USA)
7.81 Glory Alozie
 Spain (ESP)
7.90 Melissa Morrison
 United States (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
 Sweden (SWE)
2.01 Yelena Yelesina
 Russia (RUS)
1.99 Anna Chicherova
 Russia (RUS)
1.99
Pole vault
details
Svetlana Feofanova
 Russia (RUS)
4.80
(WR)
Yelena Isinbayeva
 Russia (RUS)
4.60 Monika Pyrek
 Poland (POL)
4.45
Long jump
details
Tatyana Kotova
 Russia (RUS)
6.84 Inessa Kravets
 Ukraine (UKR)
6.72 Maurren Maggi
 Brazil (BRA)
6.70
Triple jump
details
Ashia Hansen
 Great Britain (GBR)
15.01 Françoise Mbango Etone
 Cameroon (CMR)
14.88
(NR)
Kéné Ndoye
 Senegal (SEN)
14.72
Shot put
details
Irina Korzhanenko
 Russia (RUS)
20.55 Nadzeya Astapchuk
 Belarus (BLR)
20.31 Astrid Kumbernuss
 Germany (GER)
19.86
Pentathlon
details
Carolina Klüft
 Sweden (SWE)
4933 Natalya Sazanovich
 Belarus (BLR)
4715 Marie Collonvillé
 France (FRA)
4644
* Zhanna Block of Ukraine originally won the gold medal in 60 m, but lost in due to a doping case.[3][4]
** 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]