Ryzih at the 2013 World Championships in Athletics
|Full name||Elizaveta Ryzih|
27 September 1988 |
Omsk, Soviet Union
|Height||1.79 m (5 ft 10 in)|
|Weight||60 kg (130 lb)|
|Achievements and titles|
She is the younger sister of fellow pole vaulter Anastasija Reiberger (Nastja Ryjikh).
She won at the 2003 World Youth Championships in Athletics and then set a personal best of 4.30 m for gold at the 2004 World Junior Championships in Athletics at the age of 15. She attempted to be the first athlete to win consecutive titles at the 2005 World Youth Championships, but she managed only 4.05 m for fifth place. Ryzih was the favourite to retain her title at the 2006 World Junior Championships in Athletics but failed to clear the opening height in the final after three attempts.
Ryzih was fourth at the 2007 European Athletics Junior Championships and also won gold at the 2009 European Under-23 Athletics Championships in the women's pole vault in Kaunas. On 30 July 2010, she recorded a personal best of 4.65 m at the 2010 European Athletics Championships in Barcelona. This gained her the bronze medal, the first international medal of her senior career.
In Feb. 2017 Lisa Ryzih competed in German Indoor Championships in Leipzig where she got the first place with a jump of 4.65m, with the silver and bronze medals going to 4.40 and 4.30m, respectively. She participated in 2017 Belgrade European's Indoor Athletics meet in 4 March as a top contender and finished second place and getting silver medal with a jump of 4.75m, setting a new indoor personal best.
The IAAF profile of Lisa Ryzih including her personal best records can be found here.
|2003||World Youth Championships||Sherbrooke, Canada||1st||4.05 m|
|2004||World Junior Championships||Grosseto, Italy||1st||4.30 m|
|2006||World Junior Championships||Beijing, China||4th (q)||4.00 m1|
|2007||European Junior Championships||Hengelo, Netherlands||4th||4.20 m|
|2009||European U23 Championships||Kaunas, Lithuania||1st||4.50 m|
|2010||European Championships||Barcelona, Spain||3rd||4.65 m|
|2011||European Indoor Championships||Paris, France||7th||4.50 m|
|2012||European Championships||Helsinki, Finland||7th||4.40 m|
|Olympic Games||London, United Kingdom||6th||4.45 m|
|2013||World Championships||Moscow, Russia||8th||4.55 m|
|2014||European Championships||Zürich, Switzerland||4th||4.60 m|
|2015||European Indoor Championships||Prague, Czech Republic||8th (q)||4.55 m2|
|World Championships||Beijing, China||12th||4.60 m|
|2016||European Championships||Amsterdam, Netherlands||2nd||4.70 m|
|Olympic Games||Rio de Janeiro, Brazil||10th||4.50 m|
|2017||European Indoor Championships||Belgrade, Serbia||2nd||4.75 m PB|
1No mark in the final
2Did not start in the final
- "Event Report - Girl' Pole Vault Final". IAAF (in German). 16 July 2005. Retrieved 30 June 2010.
- "2006 World Junior Championships in Athletics – Women's Pole Vault". IAAF. 18 August 2006. Retrieved 30 June 2010.
- "IAAF: Siciarz speeds to world U20 60m hurdles record at Polish Indoor Championships – indoor round-up| News | iaaf.org". iaaf.org. Retrieved 2017-02-26.
- "Competitions - European Athletics Indoor Championships - European Athletics". european-athletics. Retrieved 2017-03-04.
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