Wagner at the 2014 Winter Olympics
|Full name||Ashley Elisabeth Wagner|
|Born||May 16, 1991|
|Residence||Aliso Viejo, California|
|Height||5 ft 3 in (1.60 m)|
|Coach|| Rafael Arutyunyan |
|Former coach|| Priscilla Hill |
|Choreographer|| Shae-Lynn Bourne |
|Former choreographer|| Shawn Sawyer |
|Skating club||SC of Wilmington|
|Training locations|| Artesia, California |
|Former training locations|| Aliso Viejo, California |
Lake Arrowhead, California
|World standing||15 ( 2017–18 ) |
4 ( 2016–17 )
4 ( 2015–16 )
7 ( 2014–15 )
5 ( 2013–14 )
5 ( 2012–13 )
17 ( 2011–12 )
24 ( 2010–11 )
16 ( 2009–10 )
17 ( 2008–09 )
15 ( 2007–08 )
|Season's bests||95 (2017-18)|
|ISU personal best scores|
2016 Team Challenge Cup
2016 Team Challenge Cup
Ashley Elisabeth Wagner (born May 16, 1991) is an American figure skater. She is the 2016 World silver medalist, a 2014 Olympic bronze medalist in the figure skating team event, the 2012 Four Continents champion, a three-time Grand Prix Final medalist, winner of five Grand Prix events (2012 and 2016 Skate America; 2012 and 2013 Trophée Éric Bompard; 2015 Skate Canada), and a three-time U.S. national champion (2012, 2013, and 2015).
The 2016 ISU World Figure Skating Championships took place March 28 – April 3, 2016 in Boston, Massachusetts. Figure skaters competed for the title of World champion in men's singles, ladies' singles, pairs and ice dancing. This marked the first time Boston was host to the World Figure Skating Championships. The competition determined the number of athlete slots for each federation at the 2017 World Championships.
Figure skating at the 2014 Winter Olympics was held at the Iceberg Skating Palace in Sochi, Russia. The five events took place between 6–22 February 2014. For the first time at the Winter Olympics, a figure skating team event was held.
The 2012 Four Continents Figure Skating Championships was an international figure skating competition in the 2011–12 season. It was held at the World Arena in Colorado Springs, USA on February 7–12. Medals were awarded in the disciplines of men's singles, ladies' singles, pair skating, and ice dancing.
Ashley Wagner is the first child and only daughter of Lieutenant Colonel Eric Wagner, U.S. Army (retired) and Melissa James, a former schoolteacher.Wagner was born on a U.S. Army Base in Heidelberg, Germany, where her father was stationed at the time. Her younger brother was a skater and competed on the national level.
In the United States Army, U.S. Marine Corps, and U.S. Air Force, a lieutenant colonel is a field-grade military officer rank just above the rank of major and just below the rank of colonel. It is equivalent to the naval rank of commander in the other uniformed services.
The U.S. Army Garrison Heidelberg was made up of a number of United States military installations in and around Heidelberg, Germany in the state of Baden-Württemberg, along with Germersheim Depot in the neighboring German state of Rhineland-Palatinate. In addition, some NATO facilities were present on the installations. In June 2010, USAG Heidelberg was inactivated and consolidated into its parent unit, U.S. Army Garrison Baden-Wuerttemberg. This was a preparatory move for a complete relocation away from Heidelberg: From 2012 to 2015 the relocation of all U.S. military units marked an end point in the history of the U.S. Army Garrison Heidelberg. The U.S. Army, Europe (USAREUR) headquarters, located in Heidelberg since 1952 as part of the garrison, was moved to Wiesbaden to a newly built installation at Lucius D. Clay Kaserne in 2012. All military installations in Heidelberg were handed over to the German state by 2015 for conversion to civilian use.
Heidelberg is a university town in Baden-Württemberg situated on the river Neckar in south-west Germany. In the 2016 census, its population was 159,914, with roughly a quarter of its population being students.
Because Wagner's father was in the military, her family moved nine times during her childhood;they settled in northern Virginia when she was ten years old. Besides Germany, she has lived in Delaware, California, Alaska, Kansas, Washington State, and Virginia. Wagner currently lives in southern California but considers Seabeck, Washington her home.
In the United States Armed Forces, a permanent change of station (PCS) is the official relocation of an active duty military service member – along with any family members living with him or her – to a different duty location, such as a military base. A permanent change of station applies until mooted by another PCS order, completion of active duty service, or some other such preemptive event.
Northern Virginia, locally referred to as NOVA or NoVA, comprises several counties and independent cities in the Commonwealth of Virginia in the United States. It is a widespread region radiating westward from Washington, D.C. With an estimated 3,119,182 residents in 2017, it is the most populous region of Virginia and the Washington metropolitan area.
Alaska is a U.S. state in the northwest extremity of North America, just across the Bering Strait from Asia. The Canadian province of British Columbia and territory of Yukon border the state to the east and southeast. Its most extreme western part is Attu Island, and it has a maritime border with Russia to the west across the Bering Strait. To the north are the Chukchi and Beaufort seas—southern parts of the Arctic Ocean. The Pacific Ocean lies to the south and southwest. It is the largest U.S. state by area and the seventh largest subnational division in the world. In addition, it is the 3rd least populous and the most sparsely populated of the 50 United States; nevertheless, it is by far the most populous territory located mostly north of the 60th parallel in North America: its population—estimated at 738,432 by the United States Census Bureau in 2015— is more than quadruple the combined populations of Northern Canada and Greenland. Approximately half of Alaska's residents live within the Anchorage metropolitan area. Alaska's economy is dominated by the fishing, natural gas, and oil industries, resources which it has in abundance. Military bases and tourism are also a significant part of the economy.
Wagner was home schooled by her mother for seven months.She later attended West Potomac High School through the 2007/2008 school year. After studying at Northern Virginia Community College via its online Extended Learning Institute, she enrolled in Saddleback College in California but has not graduated. She speaks a little German in addition to English.
West Potomac High School, formerly Groveton High School, is a public high school in Fairfax County, Virginia. It is located at 6500 Quander Road, Alexandria, Virginia 22307 and is part of Fairfax County Public Schools.
Northern Virginia Community College is a public community college composed of six campuses and four centers in the Northern Virginia suburbs of Washington, D.C.. NOVA is the second largest multi-campus community college in the United States and the largest educational institution in the Commonwealth of Virginia.
Saddleback College is a community college in Mission Viejo, California, United States. As a part of the California Community College system, Saddleback awards over 300 associate degrees, academic certificates, and occupational skills awards in 190 programs. Established in 1968, Saddleback is the oldest and southern-most institution governed by the South Orange County Community College District. Saddleback College got its name from the slump between the twin peaks of Santiago Peak and Modjeska Peak in the Cleveland National Forest.
According to an interview, Wagner has suffered several concussions and she believes these incidents had affected her cognitive abilities.
Wagner has her own YouTube channel. She is also an avid user of Twitter, Myspace, Instagram and Facebook. She is beginning a new venture of becoming a social media influencer.
Wagner began skating at age five in Eagle River, Alaska. She says that her mother told her she could choose between ballet or figure skating, but she "wasn't going to do anything in pink shoes."According to her mother, Wagner began to show promise early and won a gold medal at her first competition. In 1998, Wagner watched Tara Lipinski win the gold medal at the 1998 Winter Olympics in Nagano, Japan on television. From that moment, she decided that she wanted to compete in the Olympics too.
Tara Kristen Lipinski is an American former competitive figure skater, actress, and sports commentator. A former competitor in ladies' singles, she is the 1998 Olympic champion, the 1997 World champion, a two-time Champions Series Final champion (1997–1998), and the 1997 U.S. national champion. She is the youngest ever to win a World Figure Skating title, having done so at the age of 14 years, 9 months and 10 days.
The 1998 Winter Olympics, officially the XVIII Olympic Winter Games, and commonly known as Nagano 1998, was a winter multi-sport event celebrated from 7 to 22 February 1998 in Nagano, Japan.
Wagner later trained in Kansas City and Tacoma, Washington until her family moved to Portland, Oregon, where she was taught by Tonya Harding's former coach, Dody Teachman.In January 2002, Wagner began training with Shirley Hughes in Alexandria, Virginia. Jill Shipstad-Thomas choreographed her competitive programs.
In the 2002–03 season, Wagner qualified for the U.S. Junior Figure Skating Championships, which are the national championships of the United States for figure skaters at the juvenile and intermediate levels. Wagner placed 17th at the Intermediate level. The following season she tested up to the novice level. She won the silver medal at her regional competition,the first step to qualifying for the national championships, but placed 10th at her sectional competition and did not qualify for the 2004 National Championships.
Wagner qualified for her first U.S. Championships in the 2004–05 season after placing first at both the Northwest Pacific Regionals and the Pacific Coast Sectionals.Competing on the novice level, she placed seventh at Nationals.
For the 2005–06 season, Wagner moved up to the junior level. She won both the Northwest Pacific Regional and Pacific Coast Sectional competitions again to qualify for the National Championships.At the 2006 U.S. Nationals in St. Louis, Missouri, Wagner finished fourth on the junior level, earning the pewter medal. After the event, Wagner was named to the U.S. team for the Triglav Trophy in Slovenia, her first major international competition and where she made her international junior debut. There she landed six triple jumps, including a triple toe-triple toe combination, in her long program to move up from third in the short program to first overall.
In the 2006–07 season, Wagner made her Junior Grand Prix debut. She won both the Junior Grand Prix event in Courchevel, France, and the event in The Hague, Netherlands. Her wins qualified her for the Junior Grand Prix Final in Sofia, Bulgaria, where she won the silver medal behind fellow American Caroline Zhang, with a final score of 142.01. At the 2007 U.S. Nationals in Spokane, Washington, Wagner placed third behind Mirai Nagasu and Caroline Zhang, earning herself a spot on the World Junior Championships team. Her bronze medal at the 2007 Nationals was the first time she had placed in the top three at the national championships.At the 2007 Junior Worlds in Oberstdorf, Germany, she landed seven triple jumps in her long program. She finished with the bronze medal behind Zhang and Nagasu, completing the first-ever American sweep of the World Junior podium.
Wagner moved up to the senior level both nationally and internationally for the 2007–08 season. She made her senior international debut at the 2007 Skate Canada International in Quebec City, Quebec, where she placed fifth overall. Two weeks later, Wagner won her first senior international medal at the 2007 Trophée Éric Bompard in Paris, France. She placed third behind reigning World silver medalist Mao Asada and reigning U.S. National Champion Kimmie Meissner. She finished second in the long program ahead of Meissner and only lost to Meissner in the final standings by 0.11 points. During her fall Grand Prix events, Wagner attempted the triple Lutz-triple loop combination for the first time in competition, but it was downgraded by the technical callers because her attempts were not fully rotated. Discussing her first year on the Grand Prix, Wagner said, "Competing on the Grand Prix has forced my skating to mature. I'm a senior lady now, and I need to perform like one."
In January 2008, Wagner competed on the senior level for the first time at the 2008 U.S. Nationals in St. Paul, Minnesota. She placed second in the short program behind Mirai Nagasu after landing a triple Lutz-triple loop combination.In the free skate, she placed second again, this time behind Rachael Flatt, after landing seven triples including another triple Lutz-triple loop combination. She finished with the bronze medal overall behind Nagasu and Flatt. Because Nagasu, Flatt, and pewter-medalist Caroline Zhang were too young to compete at an ISU Senior Championship event, Wagner was the only medal winner to be named to the Four Continents and World Championships teams. Because of her third-place finish at the 2008 Nationals, Wagner earned a bye to the 2009 U.S. Nationals.
At the 2008 Four Continents in Goyang, South Korea, Wagner finished twelfth in the short program, fifth in the free skate, and eighth overall.At the 2008 World Championships in Goteburg, Sweden, she finished 16th after placing 11th in the short program and 15th in the long program. She fell once in her free skate.
In June 2008, Wagner announced that she would be leaving her longtime coach Shirley Hughes to begin working with Priscilla Hill in Wilmington, Delaware.
For the 2008–09 Grand Prix of figure skating season, Wagner was assigned to compete at 2008 Cup of China where she finished fourth. Her next event was the 2008 NHK Trophy, where she again finished fourth. In the process she set new personal bests in the short program and her combined score.
She won the pewter medal at the 2009 U.S. Nationals and represented the United States at the 2009 Junior Worlds in Sofia, Bulgaria where she placed third, winning her second junior world medal.
For the 2009–10 Grand Prix season, Wagner was assigned to compete at the 2009 Rostelecom Cup, at that event she won the silver medal. In the process she set new personal best scores in her long program and her combined score. After winning the bronze medal at the 2009 NHK Trophy, she qualified for the Grand Prix Final. At the Final, Wagner ranked last in the short program, fourth in the free skate, and fourth overall.
At the 2010 U.S. Nationals, Wagner won her second bronze medal. She was placed on the team to the 2010 Junior Worlds, but withdrew from the team before the event.
A racing heartbeat which had long bothered Wagner became more frequent during the summer before the 2010–11 season. She also began to suffer violent full-body muscle spasms which her coach Priscilla Hill said were "some of the most horrific things I've ever seen."She saw a number of physicians who were unable to determine the cause. Finally, chiropractor and muscle specialist Steve Mathews revealed that tension in her neck muscles was causing one of her vertebrae to be pushed out of place, squeezing various nerves; a physical therapy program reduced the problems.
Wagner had practiced her new long program only about six times before she competed at 2010 NHK Trophy where she finished 5th.At 2010 Cup of Russia she won the bronze medal.
In June 2011, Wagner announced that she would move to Aliso Viejo, California to train with John Nicks and Phillip Mills at the Aliso Viejo Ice Palace.She quit her part-time job at a jeans store and used some of the money she had been saving for college to move across the country.
Wagner began the 2011–12 season at the 2011 Skate Canada International. She placed second in the short program and third in the freeskate to win the bronze medal overall. At the 2011 NHK Trophy, Wagner placed fifth in the short program and third in the freeskate to finish 4th overall. At the 2012 U.S. Nationals, she ranked third in the short program. She was first in the free program and won her first national title.
After her U.S. Championship win, Wagner was assigned to both the 2012 Four Continents Championshipsand the 2012 World Championships. At Four Continents, she placed second in the short program after two-footing a planned triple flip-triple toe combination and successfully landing her triple loop and double axel. She placed first in a free skate which included six triples and won the gold medal ahead of two time world champion Mao Asada. Her scores at the Four Continents event were the highest overall for a world lady all season and her free program score was the second highest of the season behind Carolina Kostner's gold medal winning free skate at the 2012 World Championships. At the World Championships, Wagner was eighth in the short program after stepping out of her triple flip. She placed third in the free skate with a seven triple program, and 4th overall, thus securing two spots for U.S. ladies at the 2013 Worlds.
At her first Grand Prix assignment of the season, the 2012 Skate America, Wagner placed first in both programs and won her first gold on the GP series.At the 2012 Trophée Éric Bompard, she was second in the short and first in the long and won her second GP title, qualifying for the 2012 Grand Prix Final. In a November 2012 interview, Wagner said, "Nicks changed my technique a little bit but not a ton. [...] The mental aspect of my training is where he really has helped me because confidence leads to consistency under pressure."
At the Grand Prix Final in December, Wagner placed second in the short. A pair of hard falls during the free skate injured her left hip (hip pointer) and bruised her right knee but she was able to complete the program and finished fourth in the segment.In the overall standings, she finished with the silver medal, just ahead of Japan's Akiko Suzuki. At the 2013 U.S. Championships, Wagner placed first in the short program, second in the free skate after falling twice and two-footing her salchow jump, and was able to edge out Gracie Gold to win her second straight national title. She was the first U.S. ladies' single skater to win consecutive national titles since Michelle Kwan in 2005.
Wagner's luggage with her skates was lost on her way to the 2013 World Championships but arrived before the evening practice on March 12.She placed fifth at Worlds, while her teammate, Gracie Gold, placed sixth. With these placements, they gained three spots for the Olympics and World Championships. Wagner placed second at the 2013 World Team Trophy and the United States won the event. One week later, Phillip Mills, her choreographer, announced that he had given Wagner his resignation. On April 24, John Nicks said he would no longer travel but would still coach Wagner at the Aliso Viejo Ice Palace. On June 25, Wagner said she would also train in Lake Arrowhead, California with Rafael Arutyunyan, who would accompany her to competitions.
In the 2013–14 ISU Grand Prix season, Wagner won silver at her first event, the 2013 Skate America. Her next assignment was the 2013 Trophée Éric Bompard where she won gold and qualified for the 2013–14 Grand Prix Final in Fukuoka, Japan. Wagner won bronze at the final behind Yulia Lipnitskaya after placing third in both segments. After both a short program where she finished 4th, falling twice, and only landing four triples during the free program, Wagner finished fourth at the 2014 U.S. Championships.She was named to the U.S. team for the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, despite finishing behind 3rd place Mirai Nagasu, due to her strong international record, which is considered under the selection criteria. Following the U.S. Championships, she also announced her return to her Samson and Delilah free program. She won a team bronze medal at the Olympics.
She continued on to compete at the 2014 World Figure Skating Championships in Saitama, Japan, where she placed seventh in the short program, fourth in the free skate, and finished in seventh place overall.
For the 2014–15 season, Wagner was assigned to the 2014 Skate Canada and the 2014 Trophée Éric Bompard. After winning silver at Skate Canada behind Russia's Anna Pogorilaya and bronze at Trophée Bompard behind Russia's Elena Radionova and Yulia Lipnitskaya, she qualified in the last spot for the Grand Prix Final in Barcelona.Wagner is the first American woman since Michelle Kwan to qualify for three consecutive Grand Prix Finals. At the Grand Prix Final, Wagner placed sixth in the short program and third in the long program to win the bronze medal behind Russians Elizaveta Tuktamysheva and Radionova. The bronze is Wagner's third consecutive Grand Prix Final medal. At the 2015 U.S. Championships, Wagner won both the short program and free skate, setting a new U.S. record score of 221.02. Since Michelle Kwan in 1999, Wagner is the first U.S. senior ladies figure skater to win three national championships.
At the 2015 World Championships in Shanghai, Wagner placed 11th in the short program, third in the free skate, and 5th overall. At the 2015 World Team Trophy, she ranked fourth in both segments and Team USA won the event.
Wagner's two Grand Prix assignments for the 2015–16 season were 2015 Skate Canada International and 2015 NHK Trophy. She began her season by winning the gold medal at Skate Canada. She then went onto placing 4th at the NHK Trophy.Those results qualified her for the 2015–16 Grand Prix Final. At the Final she placed 6th in the short program, third in the free skate, and 4th place overall. At the 2016 U.S. Championships, Wagner was awarded the bronze medal behind Gracie Gold and Polina Edmunds.
Wagner competed at the 2016 World Championships in Boston. She placed fourth in the short with a personal best score of 73.16. She then competed as the last skater in the free skate, placing second by scoring another personal best of 142.23, the highest free program score ever recorded by an American woman. Her performances earned her the silver medal, becoming the first American woman to win a medal at the World Championships in a decade.
Wagner finished her season by competing for Team North America at the inaugural 2016 KOSÉ Team Challenge Cup. Her performances greatly contributed to the team earning the gold medal.
In August 2016, Wagner spent three days working with Charyl Brusch on her spins, saying, "She just kind of stripped everything down and had me go back to basics. [...] I plan on going back later this season and building on that."
Wagner began her Grand Prix season at 2016 Skate America, where she became the first American woman since Michelle Kwan to regain a Skate America title.
At the 2016 Cup of China, a poor free skate led Wagner to her worst Grand Prix finish in her career as she finished just outside of the top 5, placing 5th in the short program, 7th in the free skate and 6th overall. While she subsequently did not qualify for the 2016-2017 Grand Prix Final, Wagner quickly rebounded with her first silver medal at the 2017 U.S. Championships behind Karen Chen. She placed third in the short program and 2nd in the free skate to finish 2nd overall.
At the 2017 World Championships in Helsinki, Wagner scored a 69.04 in the short program, placing seventh. In a somewhat lackluster free program, she scored a 124.50, placing tenth in the free program and seventh overall with a score of 193.54. Wagner's placement, combined with a fourth-place finish from USA's Karen Chen, qualified Team USA three spots for the 2018 Olympics and 2018 World Figure Skating Championships.
Wagner finished her season at the 2017 World Team Trophy, where her performances greatly contributed to Team USA winning the bronze medal.
Wagner revealed her music choices early for the 2017-18 Olympic season, announcing La La Land for her free skate.However, she went to back to her Moulin Rouge! program in the summer before competition. Wagner began her Grand Prix season at 2017 Skate Canada International, where she won the bronze medal after placing 7th in the short program and 4th in the free skate.
Wagner withdrew from her second Grand Prix event at 2017 Skate America in the middle of her free skate due to an ankle infection.Several days later, she revealed that she would return to her La La Land long program.
After placing 4th at the U.S. Figure Skating Championships, Wagner was named as the first alternate for the 2018 Winter Olympic team and the 2018 World Figure Skating Championshipteam. She was selected to compete at the 2018 Four Continents Figure Skating Championships, but opted to withdraw, giving her spot to alternate Angela Wang.
Wagner was eventually invited to compete at the 2018 World Figure Skating Championships due to Karen Chen's withdrawal, but declined. Mariah Bell was selected as the replacement.
As of January 2019, Wagner is taking a break from figure skating,and has moved to Boston, Massachusetts.
Unlike most skaters, Wagner spins and jumps clockwise. She has executed multiple triple-triple jump combinations in international competition, including the 3F-3T, 3Lz-3T, and 3Lo-1Lo-3S. She landed the 3Lz-3Lo combination at the 2008 U.S. Nationals.Her signature elements include a Charlotte spiral and a bent-leg layover camel spin with both arms outstretched above her head. She dislikes spins.
In November 2012, Nike began sponsoring Wagner.In December, she became one of Pandora Jewelry's style ambassadors. In October 2013, Wagner was named as a face of CoverGirl.
|Season||Short program||Free skating||Exhibition|
GP: Grand Prix; JGP: Junior Grand Prix
|GP Cup of China||4th||6th|
|GP NHK Trophy||4th||3rd||5th||4th||4th|
|GP Skate America||1st||2nd||1st||WD|
|GP Skate Canada||5th||3rd||2nd||1st||3rd|
|U.S. Champ.||3rd J||3rd||4th||3rd||6th||1st||1st||4th||1st||3rd||2nd||4th|
|Olympics||3rd T |
| World Team|
|2nd T |
|1st T |
|1st T |
|3rd T |
| Team Challenge|
|1st T |
|Japan Open||2nd T |
|2nd T |
|2nd T |
|2nd T |
|3rd T |
| J = Junior level; WD = Withdrew |
T = Team result; P = Personal result. Medals awarded for team result only.
|Triglav Trophy||1st J|
|North American Challenge Skate||5th N|
|U.S. Championships||7th N||4th J|
|U.S. Junior Championships||17th I|
|Pacific Coast Sectionals||10th N||1st N||1st J|
|Northwest Pacific Regionals||2nd V||2nd I||2nd N||1st N||1st J|
|Levels: V = Juvenile; I = Intermediate; N = Novice|
Small medals for short and free programs awarded only at ISU Championships. Pewter medals for fourth-place finishes awarded only at U.S. national and regional events. At team events, medals awarded for team results only.
|January 3–5, 2018||2018 U.S. Championships||5 |
|November 24–26, 2017||2017 Skate America||6 |
|October 27–29, 2017||2017 Skate Canada International||7 |
|April 20–23, 2017||2017 World Team Trophy||6 |
|March 29 – April 2, 2017||2017 World Championships||7 |
|January 14–22, 2017||2017 U.S. Championships||3 |
|November 18–20, 2016||2016 Cup of China||5 |
|October 21–23, 2016||2016 Skate America||1 |
|October 1, 2016||2016 Japan Open||-||3 |
|April 22–24, 2016||2016 Team Challenge Cup||2T/2P |
|March 28 – April 3, 2016||2016 World Championships||4 |
|January 16–24, 2016||2016 U.S. Championships||4 |
|December 10–13, 2015||2015–16 Grand Prix Final||6 |
|November 27–29, 2015||2015 NHK Trophy||3 |
|October 30 – November 1, 2015||2015 Skate Canada International||1 |
|October 3, 2015||2015 Japan Open||-||5 |
|April 16–19, 2015||2015 World Team Trophy||4 |
|March 23–29, 2015||2015 World Championships||11 |
|January 18–25, 2015||2015 U.S. Championships||1 |
|December 11–14, 2014||2014–15 Grand Prix Final||6 |
|November 21–23, 2014||2014 Trophée Éric Bompard||3 |
|October 31 – November 2, 2014||2014 Skate Canada International||2 |
|October 4, 2014||2014 Japan Open||-||6 |
|March 24–30, 2014||2014 World Championships||7 |
|February 20–21, 2014||2014 Winter Olympic Games||6 |
|February 6–9, 2014||2014 Winter Olympic Games – Team Event||4 |
|January 9–11, 2014||2014 U.S. Championships||4 |
|December 5–8, 2013||2013–14 Grand Prix Final||3 |
|November 15–17, 2013||2013 Trophée Éric Bompard||1 |
|October 18–20, 2013||2013 Skate America||2 |
|October 5, 2013||2013 Japan Open||-||3 |
|April 11–14, 2013||2013 World Team Trophy||4 |
|March 11–17, 2013||2013 World Championships||5 |
|January 19–27, 2013||2013 U.S. Championships||1 |
|December 6–9, 2012||2012–13 Grand Prix Final||2 |
|November 16–18, 2012||2012 Trophée Éric Bompard||2 |
|October 19–21, 2012||2012 Skate America||1 |
|October 6, 2012||2012 Japan Open||-||1 |
|April 19–22, 2012||2012 World Team Trophy||5 |
|March 26 – April 1, 2012||2012 World Championships||8 |
|February 7–12, 2012||2012 Four Continents Championships||2 |
|January 22–29, 2012||2012 U.S. Championships||3 |
|November 11–13, 2011||2011 NHK Trophy||5 |
|October 27–30, 2011||2011 Skate Canada International||2 |
|January 22–30, 2011||2011 U.S. Championships||7 |
|November 19–21, 2010||2010 Cup of Russia||3 |
|October 22–24, 2010||2010 NHK Trophy||4 |
|January 14–24, 2010||2010 U.S. Championships||4 |
|December 3–6, 2009||2009–10 Grand Prix Final||6 |
|November 5–8, 2009||2009 NHK Trophy||1 |
|October 22–25, 2009||2009 Cup of Russia||5 |
|January 18–25, 2009||2009 U.S. Championships||12 |
|November 27–30, 2008||2008 NHK Trophy||2 |
|November 5–9, 2008||2008 Cup of China||4 |
|March 17–23, 2008||2008 World Championships||11 |
|February 11–17, 2008||2008 Four Continents Championships||12 |
|January 20–27, 2008||2008 U.S. Championships||2 |
|November 15–18, 2007||2007 Trophée Éric Bompard||5 |
|November 1–4, 2007||2007 Skate Canada International||8 |
Small medals for short and free programs awarded only at ISU Championships. Pewter medals for fourth-place finishes awarded only at U.S. national and regional events.
|Feb. 23 – March 1, 2009||2009 World Junior Championships||Junior||2 |
|Feb. 26 – March 4, 2007||2007 World Junior Championships||Junior||3 |
|January 21–28, 2007||2007 U.S. Championships||Junior||4 |
|December 7–10, 2006||2006–07 Junior Grand Prix Final||Junior||3 |
|October 5–7, 2006||2006 Junior Grand Prix, Netherlands||Junior||4 |
|August 23–26, 2006||2006 Junior Grand Prix, France||Junior||1 |
|April 12–16, 2006||2006 Triglav Trophy||Junior||3 |
|January 7–15, 2006||2006 U.S. Championships||Junior||2 |
|November 15–19, 2005||2006 Pacific Coast Sectionals||Junior||1 |
|October 19–22, 2005||2006 Northwest Pacific Regionals||Junior||1||1||1|
|January 9–16, 2005||2005 U.S. Championships||Novice||8||5||7|
|November 11–13, 2004||2005 Pacific Coast Sectionals||Novice||2||1||1|
|October 19–23, 2004||2005 Northwest Pacific Regionals||Novice||1||1||1|
|November 11–15, 2003||2004 Pacific Coast Sectionals||Novice||11||10||10|
|October 14–18, 2003||2004 Northwest Pacific Regionals||Novice||2||3||2||2|
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Mirai Aileen Nagasu is an American figure skater. She is a three-time Four Continents medalist, the 2007 JGP Final champion, a two-time World Junior medalist, and a seven-time U.S. national medalist.
Vanessa James is a French pair skater. With her skating partner, Morgan Ciprès, she is the 2019 European Champion, the 2018 World bronze medalist, the 2017 European bronze medalist, the 2018 Grand Prix Final champion and a six-time French national champion. They have also won medals in Grand Prix and Challenger Series competitions. James and Ciprès represented France at the 2014 and 2018 Winter Olympics.
Christina Gao is an American figure skater. She is the 2012 Skate America silver medalist, the 2009 Junior Grand Prix Final bronze medalist, and the 2009 U.S. Junior bronze medalist.
Elizaveta Sergeyevna "Liza" Tuktamysheva is a Russian figure skater. She is the 2015 World champion, the 2015 European champion, the 2014–15 Grand Prix Final champion and the 2013 Russian national champion. On the junior level, she is the 2012 Youth Olympic champion, 2011 World Junior silver medalist, and 2010–11 JGP Final silver medalist.
Ashley Elizabeth Cain is an American pair skater. With her skating partner, Timothy LeDuc, she is the 2019 U.S. Champion, 2018 Four Continents silver medalist, and 2017 U.S. national bronze medalist. Earlier in her career, she also competed in single skating, becoming the 2013 Nebelhorn Trophy bronze medalist and the 2012 U.S. Junior silver medalist.
Timothy LeDuc is an American pair skater. With his skating partner, Ashley Cain, he is the 2019 U.S. Champion, 2018 Four Continents silver medalist, 2016 CS Golden Spin of Zagreb bronze medalist, and 2017 U.S. national bronze medalist.
Yelena Igorevna Radionova is a Russian figure skater. She is the 2015 World bronze medalist, a two-time (2015–2016) European silver medalist, a two-time Grand Prix Final medalist, 2017 Winter Universiade champion and the 2015 Russian national champion. On the junior level, she won two World Junior titles and the 2012–13 JGP Final.
Rika Hongo is a Japanese figure skater. She is a two-time (2015–16) Four Continents bronze medalist, 2014 Rostelecom Cup champion, 2015 Finlandia Trophy champion, and 2014–15 Japanese national silver medalist.
Anna Alexeyevna Pogorilaya is a Russian figure skater. She is the 2016 World bronze medalist, a three-time European medalist, the 2016–17 Grand Prix Final bronze medalist, and the 2016 Russian national bronze medalist. She has won gold at four Grand Prix events – 2013 Cup of China, 2014 Skate Canada International, 2016 Rostelecom Cup, and 2016 NHK Trophy.
Alaine Chartrand is a Canadian figure skater. She is the 2014 Rostelecom Cup bronze medalist, the 2016 CS Autumn Classic silver medalist, and a two-time Canadian national champion.
Polina Edmunds is an American figure skater. She is the 2015 Four Continents champion, the 2014 CS U.S. Classic champion, and a two-time U.S. national silver medalist. She represented the United States at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, finishing 9th.
Karen Chen is an American figure skater. She is a two-time CS U.S. Classic bronze medalist, the 2015 CS Golden Spin of Zagreb bronze medalist, and the 2017 U.S. national champion. Earlier in her career, she won four medals on the ISU Junior Grand Prix series, including gold at the 2013 JGP Slovakia.
Mariah Cheyenne Bell is an American figure skater. She is the 2016 Skate America silver medalist, 2016 CS U.S. International Classic silver medalist, 2016 CS Ondrej Nepela Memorial bronze medalist, and a two-time U.S. national bronze medalist.
Mai Mihara is a Japanese competitive figure skater. She is the 2017 Four Continents champion, 2018 Four Continents Silver Medalist, 2019 Four Continents Bronze Medalist, 2018 Internationaux de France silver medalist, 2016 CS Nebelhorn Trophy champion, and 2016–17 Japanese national bronze medalist.
Bradie Tennell is an American competitive figure skater. She is the 2018 CS Autumn Classic champion, the 2017 Skate America bronze medalist, 2018 Internationaux de France bronze medalist, 2016 CS Tallinn Trophy bronze medalist, and 2018 U.S national champion. She was named to the U.S. Olympic team for the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang. As part of the United States' team, Tennell won a bronze medal in the team event at the 2018 Olympics.
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