Sport Dave Ryding success proves British athletes can compete says British ski chief

18:45  14 november  2017
18:45  14 november  2017 Source:

British Athletics suspends javelin coach after inappropriate relationship claim

  British Athletics suspends javelin coach after inappropriate relationship claim British Athletics javelin coach David Parker has been suspended following allegations of an inappropriate relationship with a female athlete. The 37-year-old is the lead throws coach at Loughborough University and has a part-time contract with British Athletics, where he works under the national governing body's throws and jumps coach Peter Stanley.The relationship is understood to have taken place with an athlete at the university.In a statement, British Athletics said: "British Athletics and Loughborough University can confirm that a coach has been suspended pending an investigation.

He was later picked for the English Schools Ski Team and in 2006 won the British Junior Championships. Ryding shows us that there is no reason why we cannot compete with the best. Despite his late start and a string of setbacks Dave has shown us what can be achieved if we work

Unprecedented for a British Cross Country skier. In Alpine Skiing , Dave Ryding had a great result on Friday evening finishing 2nd in the first of two Europa Cup Slalom’s in Chamonix. Ryding said of the podium place: “It was a fantastic result behind

Dave Ryding missed the chance to become Britain's first alpine World Cup winner in Finland.: Dave Ryding Photocall - Pendle Ski Club © PA WIRE Dave Ryding Photocall - Pendle Ski Club

Dave Ryding's continued World Cup slalom success is "debunking the myth" that Great Britain cannot compete in traditional alpine disciplines, according to the British Ski and Snowboard Association performance director Dan Hunt.

Having won silver in Kitzbuhel in January, Ryding missed out on becoming the nation's first alpine World Cup gold medallist in history when he crashed out midway down his second run in Finland on Sunday, when leading by over half a second.

But Ryding, along with cross-country skier Andrew Musgrave, have impressed enough to head to February's WInter Olympics in Pyeongchang as genuine medal contenders in sports whose podiums have for so long been considered the sole preserve of snow-bound rivals.

Ryding pays dearly for error in Finland

  Ryding pays dearly for error in Finland Dave Ryding crashed out with gold at his mercy as his bid to become Britain's first alpine skiing World Cup winner came to an agonising end in Finland. The 30-year-old had led at the halfway stage of the season-opener in Levi as he looked to go one better than the silver medal he claimed in Kitzbuhel in January.But having extended his lead to more than half a second midway down his second run, he missed a gate which shattered his hopes of making history.Germany's Felix Neureuther, who had trailed Ryding by 0.14 seconds after the first run, took victory with Norway's Henrik Kristoffersen in second.

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Hunt told Press Association Sport: "What Dave and Muzzy are doing is debunking the myth that British athletes can't be successful in snow sports or at the Winter Olympics.

"Dave showed in Levi that he was far and away the best skier on the hill, that his summer training has gone well and he has taken another step up this year.

"They are both dispelling myths as they go along - that you've got to start skiing at the age of three, that you've got to be born in the Alps. And in delivering what they are delivering, they are exposing excuses for prior failures."

Having transformed the fortunes of the women's endurance squad, Hunt left his role as a coach at British Cycling last year, taking over at BSS with the ambitious goal of turning Britain into one of the top five Winter Olympic nations by 2030.

British Gymnastics chief denies "win at any cost" mentality

  British Gymnastics chief denies British Gymnastics' chief executive Jane Allen has denied the governing body has a "win at any cost" mentality and said athletes' welfare has "the highest priority".British Gymnastics' chief executive Jane Allen has denied the governing body has a "win at any cost" mentality and said athletes' welfare has "the highest priority".

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Hunt now says the campaign is ahead of schedule, bolstered by a funding increase of £212,000 from UK Sport in June this year, which has further increased the chances of Ryding and Musgrave making history in Pyeongchang.

Hunt added: "Dave has a strong support package around him now, while BSS this year has been able to put an additional two cross-country coaches into the programme as well, which is having a direct impact on performances.

"One of the bigger shocks I had last year was the reaction to Dave's silver medal in Kitzbuhel in terms of social media response and general interest.

"It underlined that we are still a great nation of skiers - so many of our generations grew up with Ski Sunday and so the impact of this success has been huge."

Angry GB stars accuse Shane Sutton and Team Sky of 'muddying' sport's reputation .
Sir Bradley Wiggins has "tarnished" his reputation and "it's a good thing" Shane Sutton has left British Cycling, seven-time Paralympic champion Jody Cundy has said. The 39-year-old track sprinter was speaking at the National Cycling Centre a day after the BBC broadcast a documentary about the bullying and doping allegations that have dogged British Cycling and Team Sky for more than a year.

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