Tatiana Nabieva

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Tatiana Nabieva
— Gymnast —
Full name Tatiana Olegovna Nabieva
Nickname(s) Tanya
Country represented  Russia
Born (1994-11-21) November 21, 1994 (age 21)[1]
Pushkin, Russia
Hometown Saint Petersburg, Russia
Height 160 cm (5 ft 3 in)
Weight 51 kg (112 lb)
Discipline Women's artistic gymnastics
Level Senior
Years on national team 2006 - present
Club Dynamo Sports Club
Gym "Lake Krugloe"
Head coach(es) Vera Kiryashova
Assistant coach(es) Alexander Kiryashov
Choreographer Olga Burova
Music 2009-2010: "Tosca Fantasy"
Eponymous skills Uneven Bars: piked sole circle (toe-on) laid out reverse hecht

Tatiana Olegovna Nabieva (Russian: Татьяна Олеговна Набиева; born November 21, 1994) is a Russian artistic gymnast who has won four World Championship medals.

Personal life[edit]

Nabieva was born in Pushkin on November 21, 1994.[1]

Career[edit]

Junior[edit]

Nabieva competed at the 2008 European Junior Championships, earning gold medals in the team competition and floor exercise. She earned a silver medal on balance beam, vault and uneven bars. Although no all-around championships were held, Nabieva held the highest all-around score in the qualifying competition, ahead of teammate Aliya Mustafina.[2]

2009–2010: Senior debut[edit]

Nabieva competed at the 2009 and 2010 Russian Championships. In 2009 she competed in the all-around, finishing in third place.[3] In 2010 she competed only on vault and uneven bars due to an injury, earning a bronze and a gold medal, respectively.[4]

At the 2010 Japan Cup, she introduced a toe-on laid out Tkachev (piked solo circle backwards with a counter stretched hecht (layout position over high bar) to catch) on the uneven bars.

Nabieva won gold with her team at the 2010 World Championships, despite falling on the uneven bars in the team final. It was at these world championships where her unique skill of a toe-on laid out Tkachev was officially named after her.[5] Nabieva also qualified for the all-around final, but multiple errors left her in seventh place.

2011[edit]

Nabieva performed consistently at the 2011 World Championships in Tokyo, helping her team win the silver medal by contributing on the uneven bars and vault. Despite not performing her unique skills on the uneven bars, she qualified for the event finals and won the silver medal behind teammate Viktoria Komova.[6] She also placed sixth in the vault final with a double twisting Yurchenko and a Yurchenko half on pike half off.[7]

2012[edit]

In 2012, Nabieva struggled with back injuries. She was included as an alternate in Russia's team to the 2012 Summer Olympics in London.

2013[edit]

In March 2013, Nabieva placed second at the Russian National Championships on uneven bars, behind Anastasia Grishina.

In July 2013, Nabieva returned to international competition at the 2013 Summer Universiade in Kazan together with teammates Aliya Mustafina, Ksenia Afanasyeva, Maria Paseka and Anna Dementyeva. She contributed scores of 14.850 in vault, 14.400 in uneven bars, 13.750 in beam and 13.050 in floor toward the Russian team's first-place finish. She missed qualifying for the all-around final, with Afanasyeva placing ahead of her in qualifications. At the uneven bars finals, Nabieva won the silver medal behind Mustafina. She won gold at the 2013 Russian Cup in all-around and event finals in uneven bars and vault.

In late 2013, Nabieva announced her retirement via social media after a win at a small French meet. Nabieva said, "I want to be a coach. That's my dream, since the very moment I started gymnastics. My dream is to train children and participate with them in the most serious competitions."[8]

2014[edit]

Nabieva was persuaded to come out of retirement to compete at the 2014 World Championships. She contributed a score of 14.933 in vault and helped the Russian team win the bronze medal.

Eponymous skills[edit]

Apparatus Name Description Difficulty When added to Code of Points
Uneven bars Nabieva Piked sole circle (toe-on) laid out reverse hecht G 2010 World Championships

Competitive history[edit]

Year Event Team AA VT UB BB FX
2008 European Championships (Junior) 1st 1st 2nd 2nd 2nd 1st
2009 National Championships 3rd 3rd
Japan Cup 2nd 3rd
Gymnasiade 1st 2nd 1st 3rd
2010 National Championships 3rd 3rd 1st
European Championships 1st 3rd 4th
Japan Cup 1st
World Championships 1st 7th 5th
2011 National Championships 1st 1st
Paris World Cup 2nd 4th
European Championships 4th 2nd
Russian Cup 4th 2nd
World Championships 2nd 6th 2nd
2012 Russian Cup 2nd 3rd
2013 National Championships 4th 2nd
Universiade 1st 2nd
Russian Cup 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st
World Championships
Stuttgart World Cup 2nd
2014 National Championships 3rd 7th 3rd 6th
Russian Cup 2nd 7th 2nd 5th
World Championships 3rd
2015 National Championships 4th
Diyatin Cup 1st 2nd
Russian Cup 3rd
2016 National Championships 4th 8th 2nd 6th
Russian Cup 3rd 7th 3rd 7th 8th
Year Competition description Location Apparatus Rank-Final Score-Final Rank-Qualifying Score-Qualifying
2010 European Championships Birmingham Team 1 169.700 1 168.325
Vault 3 14.150 1 14.150
Uneven bars 4 14.675 4 14.825
World Championships Rotterdam Team 1 175.397 1 234.521
All-around 7 57.298 8 57.565
Vault 5 14.599 6 14.566
Uneven bars 10 14.700
Balance beam 17 14.333
Floor exercise 78 13.066
2011 European Championships Berlin Vault 4 14.287 6 14.187
Uneven bars 2 15.075 3 15.375
World Championships Tokyo Team 2 175.329 2 231.062
Vault 6 14.349 7 14.224
Uneven bars 2 15.000 5 14.883
2013 World Championships Antwerp Vault 16 14.099
Uneven bars 9 14.533
2014 World Championships Nanning Team 3 171.462 3 228.135
Uneven bars 13 14.600

References[edit]

External links[edit]