Tokyo Paralympics

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Tokyo Paralympics may refer to:

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Tokyo bid for the 2016 Summer Olympics

The Tokyo bid for the 2016 Summer Olympics and Paralympics was an unsuccessful bid, first recognized by the International Olympic Committee (IOC) on September 14, 2007. The IOC shortlisted four of the seven applicant cities—Chicago, United States; Madrid, Spain; Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; and Tokyo, Japan; over Baku, Azerbaijan; Doha, Qatar; and Prague, Czech Republic—on June 4, 2008 during a meeting in Athens, Greece. This was followed by an intensive bidding process which finished with the election of Rio de Janeiro at the 121st IOC Session in Copenhagen, Denmark, on October 2, 2009.

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1964 Summer Paralympics

The 1964 Summer Paralympics , originally known as the 13th International Stoke Mandeville Games and also known as Paralympic Tokyo 1964, were the second Paralympic Games to be held. They were held in Tokyo, Japan, and were the last Summer Paralympics to take place in the same city as the Summer Olympics until the 1988 Summer Paralympics.

2020 Summer Olympics Games of the XXXII Olympiad in Tokyo

The 2020 Summer Olympics, officially known as the Games of the XXXII Olympiad and commonly known as Tokyo 2020, is an upcoming international multi-sport event that is scheduled to take place from 24 July to 9 August 2020.

Spain at the Paralympics

Athletes from Spain have competed at the Paralympic Games since the 1968 Summer events and the country hosted the 1992 Summer Paralympics. Competitors have represented Spain in ten of the twelve Summer Paralympics, missing only the first two events in Rome and Tokyo.

Sweden at the Paralympics

Sweden first competed at the Paralympic Games in 1960, at the 1960 Summer Paralympics. Sweden first won a medal at the Paralympics in 1964, at the Summer Games in Tokyo, Japan.

United States at the 1964 Summer Paralympics

The United States sent a delegation to compete at the 1964 Summer Paralympics in Tokyo, Japan. Its athletes finished first in the gold and overall medal count.

South Africa at the Paralympics

South Africa has competed at both the Summer and Winter Paralympic Games.

Japan at the Paralympics

Absent at the inaugural Paralympic Games in 1960 in Rome, Japan made its Paralympic début by hosting the 1964 Games in Tokyo. The country has participated in every subsequent edition of the Summer Paralympics, and in every edition of the Winter Paralympics since the first in 1976. It has hosted the Paralympic Games twice, with Tokyo hosting the 1964 Summer Games, and Nagano the 1998 Winter Paralympics.The next Summer Paralympics in 2020 will be held again in Tokyo. Japan is represented by the Japan Paralympic Committee.

Rhodesia at the 1964 Summer Paralympics

Rhodesia competed at the 1964 Summer Paralympics in Tokyo. It was one of two African countries to take part, the other being South Africa. It sent six competitors to the games, four male and two female. It won 17 medals, 10 gold, 5 silver and 2 bronze.

2020 Summer Paralympics 2020 edition of the Summer Paralympics

The 2020 Summer Paralympics are an upcoming major international multi-sport event for athletes with disabilities governed by the International Paralympic Committee. Scheduled as the 16th Summer Paralympic Games, it is planned to be held in Tokyo, Japan from 25 August to 6 September 2020. This will mark the second time Tokyo has hosted the Paralympics, as they were first hosted there in 1964 alongside the 1964 Summer Olympics.

1964 Summer Paralympics medal table

The 13th International Stoke Mandeville Games, later known as the 1964 Summer Paralympics, was an international multi-sport event held in Tokyo, Japan, from November 3 to 12, 1964, in which paraplegic and tetraplegic athletes competed against one another. The Stoke Mandeville Games were a forerunner to the Paralympics first organized by Sir Ludwig Guttmann in 1948. This medal table ranks the competing National Paralympic Committees (NPCs) by the number of gold medals won by their athletes.

Netherlands at the 1964 Summer Paralympics

Netherlands competed at the 1964 Summer Paralympics in Tokyo, Japan. The team included 8 athletes, 5 men and 3 women. Competitors from Netherlands won 14 medals, including 4 gold, 6 silver and 4 bronze to finish 10th in the medal table.

Austria at the 1964 Summer Paralympics

Austria sent a delegation to compete at the 1964 Summer Paralympics in Tokyo, Japan. Its athletes finished twelfth in the overall medal count.

Belgium at the 1964 Summer Paralympics

Belgium sent a delegation to compete at the 1964 Summer Paralympics in Tokyo, Japan. Its athletes finished fourteenth in the overall medal count.

Switzerland at the 1964 Summer Paralympics

Switzerland sent a delegation to compete at the 1964 Summer Paralympics in Tokyo, Japan. Its athletes finished fifteenth in the overall medal count.

Sweden at the 1964 Summer Paralympics

Sweden sent a delegation to compete at the 1964 Summer Paralympics in Tokyo, Japan. Its athletes finished seventeenth in the overall medal count.

Great Britain at the 1964 Summer Paralympics

Great Britain sent a delegation to compete at the 1964 Summer Paralympics in Tokyo, Japan. Its athletes finished second in the gold and overall medal count.

Sport climbing at the 2020 Summer Olympics is an event to be held in the 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo, Japan. It will be the first time that climbing has been an event in the Summer Olympics. The proposed format will consist of three disciplines: lead climbing, speed climbing and bouldering. Two events will be held, one for men and one for women.

Table tennis at the 2020 Summer Paralympics in Tokyo, Japan will take place at the Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium. There will be expected to be 280 qualified slots to compete in male and female events.

The 2020 Summer Paralympics torch relay will run from early August until August 25, 2020. After being lit in somewhere in Japan, the torch will travel around Japan and will end in Tokyo's New National Stadium, the main venue of the 2020 Paralympics. It will visit Japanese cities. The end of the relay was the closing to the 2020 Summer Olympics opening ceremony.