Resi Stiegler

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Resi Stiegler
— Alpine skier —
Resi Stiegler.jpg
Stiegler in December 2006
Disciplines Slalom, Giant slalom,
Combined
Club Jackson Hole SSC
Born (1985-11-14) November 14, 1985 (age 31)
Jackson, Wyoming, U.S.
Height 5 ft 8 in (173 cm)
World Cup debut December 22, 2002
(age 17)
Website resi-stiegler.com
Olympics
Teams 2 – (2006, 2014)
Medals 0
World Championships
Teams 8 – (200317)
Medals 0
World Cup
Seasons 13th – (200308, '1117)
Wins 0
Podiums 1 – (1 SL)
Overall titles 0 – (25th in 2007)
Discipline titles 0 – (5th in K, 2007)

Resi Stiegler (/rˈz/[1] (born November 14, 1985) is a World Cup alpine ski racer from the United States. She primarily races in the technical events and specializes in slalom.

Born and raised in Jackson, Wyoming, Stiegler is the daughter of Olympic champion Josef "Pepi" Stiegler of Austria. She began skiing at age two and racing at six at Jackson Hole. Junior Olympic and Nor-Am success while still a teenager led to a berth on the U.S. Ski Team;[2] she made her World Cup debut at age 17 in December 2002 at a slalom in Lenzerheide, Switzerland, where she finished a remarkable eleventh. At the 2003 Junior World Championships in France, she won bronze medals in slalom and combined, to which she added a tenth-place finish in combined at the "grown-up" World Championships that year in St. Moritz, Switzerland.

Through March 2016, Stiegler has 21 World Cup top-ten finishes, with one podium. She finished sixth in combined at the 2005 World Championships in Santa Caterina, Italy. Stiegler made her Olympic debut at the 2006 Torino games at age 20, placing eleventh in the combined and twelfth in the slalom.

Stiegler's trademark is the tiger ears she usually wears atop her helmet. She won a well-publicized battle with the International Olympic Committee, allowing her to compete with the ears at the Torino Olympics.[3]

After a series of injuries,[4][5][6][7] Stiegler made her first World Cup podium in March 2012, a runner-up finish at a slalom in Ofterschwang, Germany.[8][9] It was her first top ten finish in over four years. In a November, 2012 interview, Stiegler had recovered on schedule and was set to compete in the 2012–13 season as planned.

World Cup results[edit]

Season standings[edit]

Season Age Overall Slalom Giant
 slalom 
Super-G Downhill Combined
2003 17 92 39
2004 18 23
2005 19 45 19 49 8
2006 20 42 15 51 24
2007 21 25 17 31 51 5
2008 22 40 18 26 48
2009 23
2010 24
2011 25 98 36
2012 26 57 23 38
2013 27 77 31
2014 28 80 29
2015 29 65 22
2016 30 48 13
2017 31 61 20 56

Top tens[edit]

  • 1 podium – (1 SL)
  • 23 top tens – (1 GS, 17 SL, 2 PS, 3 SC)
Season Date Location Discipline Place
2004 8 Feb 2004 Zwiesel, Germany Slalom 8th
2005 29 Dec 2004 Semmering, Austria Slalom 8th
20 Jan 2005 Zagreb, Croatia Slalom 10th
27 Feb 2005 San Sicario, Italy Super Combined 8th
2006 5 Jan 2006 Zagreb, Croatia Slalom 10th
10 Mar 2006 Levi, Finland Slalom 9th
17 Mar 2006 Åre, Sweden Slalom 4th
2007 11 Nov 2006 Levi, Finland Slalom 10th
21 Dec 2006 Val-d'Isère, France Slalom 6th
4 Jan 2007 Zagreb, Croatia Slalom 5th
14 Jan 2007 Altenmarkt, Austria Super Combined 4th
24 Feb 2007 Sierra Nevada, Spain Giant Slalom 10th
2 Mar 2007 Tarvisio, Italy Super Combined 5th
2008 10 Nov 2007 Reiteralm, Austria Slalom 4th
25 Nov 2007 Panorama, Canada Slalom 9th
9 Dec 2007 Aspen, USA Slalom 8th
2012 4 Mar 2012 Ofterschwang, Germany Slalom 2nd
2013 4 Jan 2013 Zagreb, Croatia Slalom 9th
2016 29 Nov 2015 Aspen, USA Slalom 10th
15 Feb 2016 Crans-Montana, Switzerland Slalom 8th
23 Feb 2016 Stockholm, Sweden Parallel Slalom 9th
2017 3 Jan 2017 Zagreb, Croatia Slalom 7th
31 Jan 2017 Stockholm, Sweden Parallel Slalom 9th

World Championship results[edit]

  Year    Age   Slalom  Giant
 Slalom 
Super-G Downhill Combined
2003 17 19 10
2005 19 6 21
2007 21 8 DNF2
2009 23 19
2011 25 19
2013 27 22
2015 29 DNS2
2017 31 11 DNF1

Olympic results Olympic rings with white rims.svg[edit]

  Year    Age   Slalom  Giant
 Slalom 
Super-G Downhill Combined
2006 20 12 11
2010 24
2014 28 DNF2 29

Video[edit]

  • You Tube – Jackson Hole Dreams – Resi Stiegler

References[edit]

  1. ^ U.S. Ski Team – Resi Stiegler – accessed 2012-03-04
  2. ^ Rice, Bill (January 11, 2002). "Future U.S. stars sparkle at Hunter". Daily Gazette. Schenectady, New York. p. C6. 
  3. ^ "Resi Stiegler cleared to compete with tiger ears". Ski Racing. February 16, 2006. Retrieved March 24, 2016. 
  4. ^ "Stiegler seriously injured in GS". Lewiston Sun Journal. Maine. Associated Press. December 29, 2007. p. C6. 
  5. ^ Meyer, John (November 24, 2013). "Still smiling: Resi Stiegler keeps getting up when knocked down". Denver Post. Retrieved March 24, 2016. 
  6. ^ "Stiegler takes free-spirited approach to 2015". Ski Racing. September 25, 2014. Retrieved March 24, 2016. 
  7. ^ Krivonen, Marci (November 26, 2015). "Aspen a fresh start for Resi Stiegler after knee injury". Colorado: Aspen Public Radio. Retrieved March 24, 2016. 
  8. ^ Williams, Eric (March 4, 2012). "Canadian Mielzynski wins first World Cup in Ofterschwang slalom, Stiegler second". Ski Racing. Retrieved April 21, 2014. 
  9. ^ U.S. Ski Team – Heroic World Cup Podium for Stiegler – 2012-03-04

External links[edit]