Anna Jönsson Haag

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Anna Haag)
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Anna Jönsson Haag
Anna Haag.jpg
Anna Haag the 2010 Winter Olympics
Full nameAnna Margret Jönsson Haag
Born (1986-06-01) 1 June 1986 (age 32)
Köping, Sweden
Height1.63 m (5 ft 4 in)
Ski clubAnna & Emil Sportklubb
World Cup career
Seasons20072018
Individual wins1
Team wins1
Indiv. podiums3
Team podiums5
Indiv. starts175
Team starts14
Overall titles0 – (11th in 2011)
Discipline titles0

Anna Margret Jönsson Haag (born 1 June 1986 as Anna Hansson) is a Swedish retired cross-country skier who competed between 2003 and 2018. At the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympics Haag won gold in the 4 x 5 km relay, earning Sweden the first gold medal in the women's relay event since 1960.

Career[edit]

Haag participated in her first FIS Nordic World Ski Championships 2009 in Liberec. She won a bronze medal in the 4 x 5 km relay event together with Lina Andersson, Britta Norgren and Charlotte Kalla.

Haag's best individual World Cup finish is a third place in a 10 km event 21 November 2009. Her lone victory was at a FIS race in Sweden in the 10 km event in 2008.

On 19 February 2010, Haag won the Olympic silver medal in the 15 km pursuit. Three days later, on 22 February, she won another silver medal, in the team sprint together with Charlotte Kalla.

At the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympics Haag in the 4 x 5 km relay, 3rd stage, won gold.[1]

At the Pyeongchang 2018 Winter Olympics Haag won silver in the 4 x 5 km relay.[2]

In March 2018, her retirement from cross–country skiing following the 2017–2018 season was announced.[3]

Personal life[edit]

Haag married fellow Swedish sprint specialist Emil Jönsson in 2018. They spend their time between Östersund and Davos.[4]

World Cup results[edit]

All results are sourced from the International Ski Federation (FIS).[5]

World Cup standings[edit]

 Season   Age  Season standings Ski Tour standings
Overall Distance Sprint Nordic
Opening
Tour de
Ski
World Cup
Final
Ski Tour
Canada
2007 21 NC NC DNP N/A DNP N/A N/A
2008 22 19 17 50 N/A 13 DNP N/A
2009 23 19 19 43 N/A 7 34 N/A
2010 24 14 11 44 N/A DNP 15 N/A
2011 25 11 8 38 11 DNF 7 N/A
2012 26 23 18 61 8 DNF 13 N/A
2013 27 31 25 67 DNP 18 17 N/A
2014 28 67 39 NC DNP DNF DNP N/A
2015 29 40 23 76 25 DNF N/A N/A
2016 30 30 27 53 DNP 21 N/A 25
2017 31 26 19 NC 13 DNP 13 N/A
2018 32 24 20 52 17 12 41 N/A

Individual podiums[edit]

  • 1 victory – (1 SWC)
  • 3 podiums – (2 WC, 1 SWC)
No. Season Date Location Race Level Place
1 2009–10 21 November 2009 Norway Beitostølen, Norway 10 km Individual F World Cup 3rd
2 12 December 2009 Slovenia Rogla, Slovenia 15 km Mass Start C World Cup 3rd
3 2010–11 3 January 2011 Germany Oberstdorf, Germany 5 km + 5 km Pursuit C/F World Cup 1st

Team podiums[edit]

  • 1 victory – (1 RL)
  • 5 podiums – (5 RL)
No. Season Date Location Race Level Place Teammate(s)
1 2008–09 23 November 2008 Sweden Gällivare, Sweden 4 × 5 km Relay M World Cup 3rd Hansson / Johansson Norgren / Kalla
2 7 December 2008 France La Clusaz, France 4 × 5 km Relay M World Cup 2nd Andersson / Lindborg / Kalla
3 2009–10 22 November 2009 Norway Beitostølen, Norway 4 × 5 km Relay M World Cup 1st Olsson / Lindborg / Kalla
4 2010–11 21 November 2010 Sweden Gällivare, Sweden 4 × 5 km Relay M World Cup 2nd Johansson Norgren / Rydqvist / Kalla
5 19 December 2010 France La Clusaz, France 4 × 5 km Relay M World Cup 3rd Lindborg / Rydqvist / Kalla

Olympic results[edit]

  • 4 medals – (1 gold, 3 silver)
 Year   Age   10 km 
individual
 15 km 
 skiathlon 
 30 km 
mass start
 Sprint   4 × 5 km 
 relay 
 Team 
 sprint 
2010 23 4 2 2
2014 27 20 11 1
2018 31 32 29 2

References[edit]

  1. ^ http://www.svd.se/sport/kalla-kande-sig-bast-i-varlden_8994482.svd
  2. ^ "Cross-country skiing: Women's 4 × 5km relay results" (PDF). pyeongchang2018.com. Retrieved 17 February 2018.
  3. ^ Linus Sunnervik, Tomas Pettersson (17 March 2018). "Tårfyllda intervjun i SVT efter beskedet" (in Swedish). Expressen. Retrieved 17 March 2018.
  4. ^ "Älskar livet i Davos – och nya sportbilen" (in Swedish). Idrottens Affärer. 2011-08-03. Retrieved 2013-03-05.
  5. ^ "Anna Haag". FIS-Ski. International Ski Federation. Retrieved 15 January 2018.

External links[edit]