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Canada at the 2018 Winter Olympics

Canada competed at the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea, from February 9 to 25, 2018. It was the nation's 23rd appearance at the Winter Olympics, having competed at every Games since their inception in 1924. Canada competed in all sports disciplines, except Nordic combined. The chef de mission was Isabelle Charest, who was appointed in February 2017.[3]

Canada at the
2018 Winter Olympics
Flag of Canada.svg
IOC codeCAN
NOCCanadian Olympic Committee
Websitewww.olympic.ca  (in English) (in French)
in Pyeongchang, South Korea
February 9–25, 2018
Competitors225 in 14 sports
Flag bearer Tessa Virtue & Scott Moir (opening)[1]
Kim Boutin (closing)[2]
Medals
Ranked 3rd
Gold
11
Silver
8
Bronze
10
Total
29
Winter Olympics appearances (overview)

On January 16, 2018, figure skaters Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir were announced as the country's flag bearers during the opening ceremony. This was the first time two athletes were named as Canada's opening ceremony flag bearer.[4][5][6] On February 24, 2018, short track speed skater Kim Boutin was named the flag bearer for the closing ceremony.[2]

Instead of setting a specific medal count as a target, the Canadian Olympic Committee aimed "to contend for No. 1" in the medal count.[7] Private data analytics company Gracenote projected that the Canadian team would win 28 medals.[8] Canada finished with 11 gold medals and 29 overall (ranking 3rd in both categories). This was the most successful Canadian performance in terms of overall medals, surpassing the 26 won at the 2010 Winter Olympics.[9]

For the first time since its official introduction at the 1998 Winter Olympics, Canada failed to medal in men's and women's curling, but did win gold in mixed doubles curling, a category making its Olympic debut.[10]

HistoryEdit

 
Canadian Paralympic and Olympic athletes in the House of Commons of Canada.

On Day 2 of the Games, Mark McMorris won the bronze medal in the men's slopestyle. This was eleven months after the snowboarder ended up in a coma.[11]

Pairs skater Eric Radford became the first openly gay man to win a gold medal at any Winter Olympics, as part of the Canadian team that won the team figure skating competition.[12] A corner of Canada Olympic House was set aside as Pride House for the duration of the Olympics.[13]

Alex Gough won Canada's first ever permanent luge medal on February 13.[14] She had been part of the 2014 luge relay team which briefly won a previous Olympic bronze due to a Russian doping disqualification, but that finding had been overturned on appeal.[15]

On February 23, Canada broke its record for most ever Winter Olympic medals, previously at 26, with figure skater Kaetlyn Osmond winning the 27th medal.[16]

A day before the closing ceremony, on February 24, Canada won its 28th medal when Sebastien Toutant took gold in the first ever "big air" competition in snowboarding. That medal was Canada's 500th Olympic medal (not counting two medals (gold and silver) at the 1906 Olympic Games).[17]

Canada maintained its record for the most gold medals at a single Games—14 at Vancouver 2010—and now shares the honor with Norway and Germany, which equalled that mark at these Games.

MedalistsEdit

Medals by sport
Sport       Total
Freestyle skiing 4 2 1 7
Figure skating 2 0 2 4
Short track speed skating 1 1 3 5
Speed skating 1 1 0 2
Bobsleigh 1 0 1 2
Curling 1 0 0 1
Snowboarding 1 2 1 4
Luge 0 1 1 2
Ice hockey 0 1 1 2
Total 11 8 10 29
Medals by date
Day Date       Total
Day 1 February 10 0 0 0 0
Day 2 February 11 0 3 1 4
Day 3 February 12 2 1 0 3
Day 4 February 13 1 0 2 3
Day 5 February 14 0 0 0 0
Day 6 February 15 1 1 1 3
Day 7 February 16 0 0 0 0
Day 8 February 17 1 0 1 2
Day 9 February 18 0 0 1 1
Day 10 February 19 1 0 0 1
Day 11 February 20 2 0 0 2
Day 12 February 21 1 0 1 2
Day 13 February 22 0 2 1 3
Day 14 February 23 1 1 1 3
Day 15 February 24 1 0 1 2
Day 16 February 25 0 0 0 0
Total 11 8 10 29
Medals by gender
Gender       Total
Male 6 2 4 12
Female 2 5 5 12
Mixed 3 1 1 5
Total 11 8 10 29
Multiple medalists
Name Sport       Total
Scott Moir Figure skating 2 0 0 2
Tessa Virtue Figure skating 2 0 0 2
Ted-Jan Bloemen Speed skating 1 1 0 2
Meagan Duhamel Figure skating 1 0 1 2
Samuel Girard Short track speed skating 1 0 1 2
Kaetlyn Osmond Figure skating 1 0 1 2
Eric Radford Figure skating 1 0 1 2
Kim Boutin Short track speed skating 0 1 2 3
Alex Gough Luge 0 1 1 2
Medal Name Sport Event Date
  Gold Patrick Chan
Kaetlyn Osmond
Gabrielle Daleman
Meagan Duhamel
Eric Radford
Tessa Virtue
Scott Moir
Figure skating Team event February 12
  Gold Mikaël Kingsbury Freestyle skiing Men's moguls February 12
  Gold Kaitlyn Lawes
John Morris
Curling Mixed doubles February 13
  Gold Ted-Jan Bloemen Speed skating Men's 10,000 metres February 15
  Gold Samuel Girard Short track speed skating Men's 1000 metres February 17
  Gold Justin Kripps
Alexander Kopacz
Bobsleigh Two-man February 19
  Gold Cassie Sharpe Freestyle skiing Women's halfpipe February 20
  Gold Tessa Virtue
Scott Moir
Figure skating Ice dancing February 20
  Gold Brady Leman Freestyle skiing Men's ski cross February 21
  Gold Kelsey Serwa Freestyle skiing Women's ski cross February 23
  Gold Sébastien Toutant Snowboarding Men's big air February 24
  Silver Maxence Parrot Snowboarding Men's slopestyle February 11
  Silver Ted-Jan Bloemen Speed skating Men's 5000 metres February 11
  Silver Justine Dufour-Lapointe Freestyle skiing Women's moguls February 11
  Silver Laurie Blouin Snowboarding Women's slopestyle February 12
  Silver Alex Gough
Samuel Edney
Tristan Walker
Justin Snith
Luge Team relay February 15
  Silver Canada women's national ice hockey team
Ice hockey Women's tournament February 22
  Silver Kim Boutin Short track speed skating Women's 1000 metres February 22
  Silver Brittany Phelan Freestyle skiing Women's ski cross February 23
  Bronze Mark McMorris Snowboarding Men's slopestyle February 11
  Bronze Kim Boutin Short track speed skating Women's 500 metres February 13
  Bronze Alex Gough Luge Women's singles February 13
  Bronze Meagan Duhamel
Eric Radford
Figure skating Pairs February 15
  Bronze Kim Boutin Short track speed skating Women's 1500 metres February 17
  Bronze Alex Beaulieu-Marchand Freestyle skiing Men's slopestyle February 18
  Bronze Kaillie Humphries
Phylicia George
Bobsleigh Two-woman February 21
  Bronze Samuel Girard
Charles Hamelin
Charle Cournoyer
Pascal Dion
Short track speed skating Men's 5000 metre relay February 22
  Bronze Kaetlyn Osmond Figure skating Ladies' singles February 23
  Bronze Canada men's national ice hockey team
Ice hockey Men's tournament February 24

CompetitorsEdit

The following is the list of number of competitors participating at the Games per sport/discipline.

Sport Men Women Total
Alpine skiing 8 5 13
Biathlon 5 5 10
Bobsleigh 12 6 18
Cross-country skiing 7 4 11
Curling 6 6 12
Figure skating 8 9 17
Freestyle skiing 16 14 30
Ice hockey 25 23 48
Luge 5 3 8
Short track speed skating 5 5 10
Skeleton 3 3 6
Ski jumping 1 1 2
Snowboarding 11 10 21
Speed skating 10 9 19
Total 122 103 225

Alpine skiingEdit

Canada qualified a total of 15 male and female athletes for alpine skiing. However they declined one spot.[18] On January 31, 2018 Alpine Canada announced that Erik Guay was not able to return to health due to continuing severe back pain. Therefore, he will not compete at the upcoming Winter Olympics.[19]

Men
Athlete Event Run 1 Run 2 Total
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Philip Brown Giant slalom 1:11.30 25 1:10.38 9 2:21.51 18
Dustin Cook Downhill N/A 1:43.80 32
Super-G N/A 1:25.23 9
James Crawford Combined 1:21.97 37 48.80 17 2:10.77 20
Giant slalom 1:11.74 31 1:12.38 30 2:24.12 29
Super-G N/A DNF
Manuel Osborne-Paradis Combined DNF
Downhill N/A 1:41.89 14
Super-G N/A 1:26.39 22
Trevor Philp Giant slalom 1:11.13 24 1:11.25 23 2:22.55 27
Erik Read 1:10.18 16 1:10.56 15 2:20.74 11
Broderick Thompson Combined 1:21.75 33 49.63 23 2:11.38 23
Downhill N/A 1:44.37 35
Super-G N/A 1:26.45 23
Benjamin Thomsen Combined 1:21.36 26 DNS DNF
Downhill N/A 1:43.19 28
Women
Athlete Event Run 1 Run 2 Total
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Candace Crawford Combined DNF
Downhill N/A DNF
Giant slalom 1:14.70 30 1:10.46 22 2:25.16 25
Super-G N/A 1:23.69 29
Valérie Grenier Combined 1:41.79 8 41.65 8 2:23.44 6
Downhill N/A 1:42.13 21
Giant slalom 1:15.74 33 DNF
Super-G N/A 1:22.77 23
Erin Mielzynski Slalom 51.83 22 49.66 3 1:41.49 11
Roni Remme Combined DNF
Downhill N/A 1:42.80 23
Slalom 52.43 29 51.18 23 1:43.61 27
Super-G N/A 1:25.90 37
Laurence St. Germain Slalom 50.94 11 50.86 20 1:41.80 15
Mixed
Athlete Event Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Final / BM
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Philip Brown
Trevor Philp
Erik Read
Candace Crawford
Erin Mielzynski
Laurence St. Germain
Team   France (FRA)
L 2–2*
Did not advance

BiathlonEdit

Based on their Nations Cup rankings in the 2016–17 Biathlon World Cup, Canada qualified five men and five women.[20][21] The official team of ten athletes was named on January 16, 2018.[22][23][24]

Men
Athlete Event Time Misses Rank
Christian Gow Individual 51:01.0 2 (1+0+0+1) 26
Sprint 25:52.8 3 (2+1) 62
Scott Gow Individual 50:06.3 1 (0+0+0+1) 14
Sprint 25:53.5 4 (4+0) 61
Brendan Green Individual 50:30.4 1 (0+0+0+1) 22
Sprint 26:48.0 3 (0+3) 82
Nathan Smith Individual 56:15.7 5 (0+1+4+0) 81
Pursuit 38:58.2 4 (0+0+1+3) 54
Sprint 25:22.3 1 (1+0) 44
Macx Davies
Christian Gow
Scott Gow
Brendan Green
Team relay 1:20:56.8 12 (1+11) 11
Women
Athlete Event Time Misses Rank
Sarah Beaudry Individual 45:05.6 1 (0+1+0+0) 29
Rosanna Crawford Individual 44:55.9 2 (2+0+0+0) 26
Pursuit 33:03.0 2 (0+0+1+1) 19
Sprint 23:29.2 3 (1+2) 53
Emma Lunder Individual 46:56.6 3 (0+1+1+1) 54
Pursuit 36:52.1 4 (0+1+1+2) 53
Sprint 23:30.4 2 (0+2) 54
Julia Ransom Individual 49:38.9 5 (1+1+2+1) 74
Pursuit 33:38.3 1 (0+0+0+1) 28
Sprint 23:15.0 1 (0+1) 40
Megan Tandy Pursuit DNS
Sprint 23:42.8 2 (1+1) 57
Sarah Beaudry
Julia Ransom
Emma Lunder
Rosanna Crawford
Team relay 1:13:36.8 12 (1+11) 10
Mixed
Athlete Event Time Misses Rank
Christian Gow
Brendan Green
Rosanna Crawford
Julia Ransom
Team relay 1:11:11.0 9 (2+7) 12

BobsleighEdit

Canada qualified a full team of three sleds in the two-man, four-man and women's bobsleigh competitions each. The team will consist of 18 athletes, and also marked the largest bobsleigh team the country has ever sent to the Winter Olympics.[25][26][27] The official team was named on January 24, 2018.[28][29][30]

Men
Athlete Event Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Run 4 Total
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Justin Kripps *
Alex Kopacz
Two-man 49.10 2 49.39 3 49.09 3 49.28 3 3:16.86  
Nick Poloniato *
Jesse Lumsden
49.48 10 49.48 7 49.33 6 49.45 6 3:17.74 7
Christopher Spring *
Lascelles Brown
49.38 8 49.58 13 49.56 15 49.72 15 3:18.24 10
Justin Kripps *
Alex Kopacz
Jesse Lumsden
Oluseyi Smith
Four-man 48.85 5 49.28 9 48.95 6 49.61 8 3:16.69 6
Christopher Spring *
Neville Wright
Cam Stones
Joshua Kirkpatrick
49.06 9 49.58 17 49.46 12 49.86 19 3:17.96 16
Nick Poloniato *
Lascelles Brown
Bryan Barnett
Ben Coakwell
49.40 17 49.23 6 49.51 14 49.67 11 3:17.81 12

* – Denotes the driver of each sled

- Sam Giguere and Joey Nemet will serve as the team's alternates.

Women
Athlete Event Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Run 4 Total
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Kaillie Humphries *
Phylicia George
Two-woman 50.72 5 50.88 3 50.52 3 50.77 4 3:22.89  
Alysia Rissling *
Heather Moyse
50.81 7 50.95 7 50.83 7 51.04 6 3:23.63 6
Christine de Bruin *
Melissa Lotholz
50.94 9 50.91 4 50.75 6 51.29 12 3:23.89 7

* – Denotes the driver of each sled

- Cynthia Appiah and Kristen Bujnowski will serve as the team's alternates.

Cross-country skiingEdit

Canada qualified a total of 8 male and female athletes for cross-country skiing and receive three additional quota places based on the reallocation process. Seven male and four female competitors were announced on January 29.[31]

Distance
Men
Athlete Event Classical Freestyle Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Deficit Rank
Alex Harvey 15 km freestyle N/A 34:19.4 +35.5 7
Knute Johnsgaard N/A 37:48.5 +4:04.6 69
Devon Kershaw N/A 38:01.5 +4:17.6 71
Graeme Killick N/A 36:23.3 +2:39.4 38
Alex Harvey 30 km skiathlon 40:31.4 4 35:54.7 14 1:16:53.4 +33.4 8
Knute Johnsgaard 45:49.7 63 LAP
Devon Kershaw 41:14.8 27 38:07.6 41 1:19:55.3 +3:35.3 36
Graeme Killick 42:29.4 42 38:34.5 48 1:21:39.6 +5:19.6 45
Alex Harvey 50 km classical N/A 2:11:05.7 +2:43.6 4
Russell Kennedy N/A 2:25:16.6 +16:54.5 49
Devon Kershaw N/A 2:17:49.4 +9:27.3 26
Graeme Killick N/A 2:18:28.8 +10:06.7 27
Knute Johnsgaard
Russell Kennedy
Graeme Killick
Len Väljas
4×10 km relay N/A 1:36:45.9 +3:41.0 9
Women
Athlete Event Classical Freestyle Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Deficit Rank
Dahria Beatty 10 km freestyle N/A 27:48.9 +2:48.4 37
Cendrine Browne N/A 28:12.4 +3:11.9 43
Anne-Marie Comeau N/A 29:11.3 +4:10.8 62
Emily Nishikawa N/A 27:41.5 +2:41.0 32
Dahria Beatty 15 km skiathlon 23:58.9 54 21:43.0 55 46:17.3 +5:32.4 52
Cendrine Browne 23:04.6 35 20:24.2 24 44:01.9 +3:17.0 33
Anne-Marie Comeau 23:49.7 51 21:16.2 46 45:42.8 +4:57.9 48
Emily Nishikawa 23:36.0 44 21:08.4 43 45:16.6 +4:31.7 44
Cendrine Browne 30 km classical N/A 1:41:23.9 +19:06.3 43
Anne-Marie Comeau N/A DNF
Emily Nishikawa N/A 1:34:31.7 +12:14.1 30
Dahria Beatty
Cendrine Browne
Anne-Marie Comeau
Emily Nishikawa
4×5 km relay N/A 56:14.6 +4:50.3 13
Sprint
Men
Athlete Event Qualification Quarterfinal Semifinal Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Jesse Cockney Sprint 3:18.54 35 Did not advance
Alex Harvey 3:17.95 32 Did not advance
Russell Kennedy 3:23.37 54 Did not advance
Len Väljas 3:17.11 26 Q 3:10.87 3 q 3:13.91 3 Did not advance
Alex Harvey
Len Väljas
Team sprint N/A 16:07.24 5 q 16:31.86 8
Women
Athlete Event Qualification Quarterfinal Semifinal Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Dahria Beatty Sprint 3:29.77 42 Did not advance
Cendrine Browne 3:34.30 51 Did not advance
Emily Nishikawa 3:26.75 34 Did not advance
Dahria Beatty
Emily Nishikawa
Team sprint N/A 17:01.54 7 Did not advance

CurlingEdit

Canada qualified a full team of 12 athletes (6 men and 6 women). The country will compete in all three events, including the debuting mixed doubles event. The teams and the alternates for the men's and women's tournaments were announced officially on January 8, 2017.[32]

Summary
Team Event Group Stage Tiebreaker Semifinal Final / BM
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Kevin Koe
Marc Kennedy
Brent Laing
Ben Hebert
Scott Pfeifer
Men's tournament   ITA
W 5–3
  GBR
W 6–4
  NOR
W 7–4
  KOR
W 7–6
  SWE
L 2–5
  SUI
L 6–8
  USA
L 7–9
  JPN
W 8–4
  DEN
W 8–3
2 Q BYE   USA
L 3–5
  SUI
L 5–7
4
Rachel Homan
Emma Miskew
Joanne Courtney
Lisa Weagle
Cheryl Bernard
Women's tournament   KOR
L 6–8
  SWE
L 6–7
  DEN
L 8–9
  USA
W 11–3
  SUI
W 10–8
  JPN
W 8–3
  CHN
L 5–7
  GBR
L 5–6
  OAR
W 9–8
6 Did not advance
Kaitlyn Lawes
John Morris
Mixed doubles   NOR
L 6–9
  USA
W 6–4
  CHN
W 10–4
  FIN
W 8–2
  SUI
W 7–2
  OAR
W 8–2
  KOR
W 7–3
N/A 1 Q BYE   NOR
W 8–4
  SUI
W 10–3
 

Men's tournamentEdit

Canada qualified a men's team by earning enough points in the last two World Curling Championships.[33] The Olympic team was decided at the 2017 Canadian Olympic Curling Trials.[34]

The Canadian team consists of Kevin Koe, Marc Kennedy, Brent Laing, Ben Hebert, and Scott Pfeifer.[35]

Final round robin standings

Key
Teams to playoffs
Teams to tiebreaker
Country
Skip W L PF PA Ends
won
Ends
lost
Blank
ends
Stolen
ends
Shot %
  Sweden Niklas Edin 7 2 62 43 34 28 13 8 87%
  Canada Kevin Koe 6 3 56 46 36 34 14 8 87%
  United States John Shuster 5 4 67 63 37 39 4 6 80%
  Great Britain Kyle Smith 5 4 55 60 40 37 8 7 82%
  Switzerland Peter de Cruz 5 4 60 55 39 37 10 6 83%
  Norway Thomas Ulsrud 4 5 52 56 34 39 7 8 82%
  South Korea Kim Chang-min 4 5 65 63 39 39 8 8 82%
  Japan Yusuke Morozumi 4 5 48 56 33 35 13 5 81%
  Italy Joël Retornaz 3 6 50 56 37 38 15 7 81%
  Denmark Rasmus Stjerne 2 7 53 70 36 39 12 5 83%
Round-robin

Canada has a bye in draws 4, 8 and 11.

Semifinal

Thursday, 22 February, 20:05

Sheet C 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Final
  Canada (Koe)   0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 3
  United States (Shuster) 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 5
Bronze Medal Game

Friday, 23 February, 15:35

Sheet B 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Final
  Canada (Koe)   0 0 0 2 0 1 0 2 0 X 5
  Switzerland (de Cruz) 0 1 1 0 2 0 2 0 1 X 7

Women's tournamentEdit

Canada qualified a women's team by earning enough points in the last two World Curling Championships.[36] The Olympic team was decided at the 2017 Canadian Olympic Curling Trials.[34]

The Canadian team consists of Rachel Homan, Emma Miskew, Joanne Courtney, Lisa Weagle, and Cheryl Bernard.[35]

Final round robin standings

Key
Teams to playoffs
Country
Skip W L PF PA Ends
won
Ends
lost
Blank
ends
Stolen
ends
Shot %
  South Korea Kim Eun-jung 8 1 75 44 41 34 5 15 79%
  Sweden Anna Hasselborg 7 2 64 48 42 34 14 13 83%
  Great Britain Eve Muirhead 6 3 61 56 39 38 12 6 79%
  Japan Satsuki Fujisawa 5 4 59 55 38 36 10 13 75%
  China Wang Bingyu 4 5 57 65 35 38 12 5 78%
  Canada Rachel Homan 4 5 68 59 40 36 10 12 81%
  Switzerland Silvana Tirinzoni 4 5 60 55 34 37 12 7 78%
  United States Nina Roth 4 5 56 65 38 39 7 6 78%
  Olympic Athletes from Russia Victoria Moiseeva 2 7 45 76 34 40 8 6 76%
  Denmark Madeleine Dupont 1 8 50 72 32 41 10 6 73%
Round-robin

Canada has a bye in draws 1, 5 and 9.

Mixed doublesEdit

Canada qualified a mixed doubles team by earning enough points in the last two World Mixed Doubles Curling Championships.[37][38] The Olympic team was decided at the 2018 Canadian Mixed Doubles Curling Olympic Trials. Former Olympic gold medallists John Morris and Kaitlyn Lawes won the trials, and were the mixed doubles representative for Canada.[39][32]

Final round robin standings

Key
Teams to playoffs
Teams to tiebreaker
Country
Athletes W L PF PA Ends
won
Ends
lost
Blank
ends
Stolen
ends
Shot %
  Canada Kaitlyn Lawes / John Morris 6 1 52 26 28 20 0 9 80%
  Switzerland Jenny Perret / Martin Rios 5 2 45 40 29 26 0 10 71%
  Olympic Athletes from Russia Anastasia Bryzgalova / Alexander Krushelnitskiy 4 3 36 44 26 27 1 7 67%
  Norway Kristin Skaslien / Magnus Nedregotten 4 3 39 43 26 25 1 8 74%
  China Wang Rui / Ba Dexin 4 3 47 42 27 27 1 6 72%
  South Korea Jang Hye-ji / Lee Ki-jeong 2 5 40 40 23 29 1 7 67%
  United States Rebecca Hamilton / Matt Hamilton 2 5 37 43 26 25 0 9 74%
  Finland Oona Kauste / Tomi Rantamäki 1 6 35 53 23 29 0 6 67%
Semifinal

Monday, February 12, 9:05

Sheet A 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Final
  Canada (Lawes / Morris)   2 0 0 1 2 0 3 X 8
  Norway (Skaslien / Nedregotten) 0 1 1 0 0 2 0 X 4
Final

Tuesday, February 13, 20:05

Sheet B 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Final
  Canada (Lawes / Morris)   2 0 4 0 2 2 X X 10
  Switzerland (Perret / Rios) 0 2 0 1 0 0 X X 3

Figure skatingEdit

Based on placements at the 2017 World Figure Skating Championships in Helsinki, Finland, Canada qualified 17 athletes (8 male and 9 female) across all four individual and pairs events. This meant Canada qualified the most figure skaters out of all nations.[40] The team was announced after the conclusion of the 2018 Canadian Figure Skating Championships.[41][42][43][44] Canada also qualified in the team event after finishing in first place in the overall qualification rankings.[45][46]

Individual
Athlete Event SP FS Total
Points Rank Points Rank Points Rank
Patrick Chan Men's singles 90.01 6 Q 173.42 8 263.43 9
Keegan Messing 85.11 10 Q 170.32 12 255.43 12
Larkyn Austman Ladies' singles 51.42 25 Did not advance
Gabrielle Daleman 68.90 7 Q 103.56 19 172.46 15
Kaetlyn Osmond 78.87 3 Q 152.15 3 231.02  
Mixed
Athlete Event SP / SD FS / FD Total
Points Rank Points Rank Points Rank
Meagan Duhamel / Eric Radford Pairs 76.82 3 Q 158.31 2 230.15  
Kirsten Moore-Towers / Michael Marinaro 65.68 13 Q 132.43 9 198.11 11
Julianne Séguin / Charlie Bilodeau 67.52 12 Q 136.50 8 204.02 9
Piper Gilles / Paul Poirier Ice dancing 69.60 9 Q 107.31 8 176.91 8
Tessa Virtue / Scott Moir 83.67 1 Q 122.40 2 206.07  
Kaitlyn Weaver / Andrew Poje 74.33 8 Q 107.65 7 181.98 7
Team trophy
Athlete Event Short program/Short dance Free skate/Free dance
Men's Ladies' Pairs Ice dance Total Men's Ladies' Pairs Ice dance Total
Points
Team points
Points
Team points
Points
Team points
Points
Team points
Points Rank Points
Team points
Points
Team points
Points
Team points
Points
Team points
Points Rank
Patrick Chan (M)
Kaetlyn Osmond (L) (SP)
Gabrielle Daleman (L) (FS)
Meagan Duhamel / Eric Radford (P)
Tessa Virtue / Scott Moir (ID)
Team event 81.66
8
71.38
8
76.57
9
80.51
10
35 1 179.75
10
137.14
8
148.51
10
118.10
10
73  

Freestyle skiingEdit

Aerials
Athlete Event Qualification Final
Jump 1 Jump 2 Jump 1 Jump 2 Jump 3
Points Rank Points Rank Points Rank Points Rank Points Rank
Lewis Irving Men's aerials 87.17 21 78.73 18 Did not advance
Olivier Rochon 124.34 6 QF Bye 125.67 4 Q 128.05 2 Q 98.11 5
Catrine Lavallée Women's aerials 73.08 16 71.34 13 Did not advance
Halfpipe
Athlete Event Qualification Final
Run 1 Run 2 Best Rank Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Best Rank
Simon d'Artois Men's halfpipe 66.60 40.40 66.60 13 Did not advance
Noah Bowman 43.00 77.20 77.20 9 Q 89.40 19.20 11.20 89.40 5
Mike Riddle 6.40 82.20 82.20 7 Q 85.40 26.00 27.40 85.40 6
Rosalind Groenewoud Women's halfpipe 73.20 72.80 73.20 11 Q 70.60 67.80 66.60 70.60 10
Cassie Sharpe 93.00 93.40 93.40 1 Q 94.40 95.80 42.00 95.80  
Moguls
Athlete Event Qualification Final
Run 1 Run 2 Run 1 Run 2 Run 3
Time Points Total Rank Time Points Total Rank Time Points Total Rank Time Points Total Rank Time Points Total Rank
Marc-Antoine Gagnon Men's moguls 26.04 13.66 76.32 11 25.40 14.51 75.88 5 Q 25.37 14.54 78.38 9 Q 25.53 14.33 77.40 6 Q 25.30 14.64 77.02 4
Mikaël Kingsbury 23.87 16.52 86.07 1 Q Bye 24.88 15.19 81.27 4 Q 25.10 14.90 82.19 2 Q 24.83 15.26 86.63  
Philippe Marquis 26.12 13.56 77.77 8 Q Bye DNF Did not advance
Chloé Dufour-Lapointe Women's moguls 30.01 14.18 69.53 13 29.45 14.81 68.48 8 Q 30.39 13.75 70.98 17 Did not advance
Justine Dufour-Lapointe 29.26 15.03 77.66 4 Q Bye 29.70 14.53 79.50 1 Q 29.70 14.53 77.48 4 Q 29.54 14.71 78.56  
Andi Naude 29.10 15.21 79.60 2 Q Bye 29.06 15.25 73.99 10 Q 28.98 15.34 78.78 1 Q DNF
Audrey Robichaud 32.32 11.58 72.48 10 Q Bye 32.00 11.94 74.27 8 Q 32.47 15.28 74.89 9 Did not advance
Ski cross
 
Brady Leman (centre) won gold
Athlete Event Seeding Round of 16 Quarterfinal Semifinal Final
Time Rank Position Position Position Position Rank
Christopher Del Bosco Men's ski cross 1:48.25 31 DNF Did not advance
Kevin Drury 1:09.41 3 1 Q 1 Q 1 FA DNF 4
Dave Duncan 1:10.51 26 1 Q 2 Q 4 FB 4 8
Brady Leman 1:09.94 8 2 Q 1 Q 1 FA 1  
Kelsey Serwa Women's ski cross 1:13.33 2 1 Q 1 Q 2 FA 1  
India Sherret 1:15.48 11 DNF Did not advance
Brittany Phelan 1:13.56 3 1 Q 1 Q 1 FA 2  
Marielle Thompson 1:13.11 1 3 Did not advance

Qualification legend: FA – Qualify to medal round; FB – Qualify to consolation round

Slopestyle
Athlete Event Qualification Final
Run 1 Run 2 Best Rank Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Best Rank
Alex Beaulieu-Marchand Men's slopestyle 48.20 94.20 94.20 3 Q 81.60 92.40 82.40 92.40  
Alex Bellemare 64.20 26.20 64.20 22 Did not advance
Teal Harle 88.00 91.20 91.20 6 Q 22.80 25.60 90.00 90.00 5
Evan McEachran 74.80 87.80 87.80 11 Q 89.40 4.40 32.60 89.40 6
Dara Howell Women's slopestyle 12.80 32.00 32.00 21 Did not advance
Kim Lamarre 22.80 23.60 23.60 22 Did not advance
Yuki Tsubota 65.40 78.20 78.20 9 Q 74.40 26.40 40.40 74.40 6

Ice hockeyEdit

Canada qualified a men's and women's team for a total of 48 athletes (25 men and 23 women).

Summary

Key:

Team Event Group Stage Qualification
playoff
Quarterfinal Semifinal / Pl. Final / BM / Pl.
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Canada men's Men's tournament    Switzerland
W 5–1
  Czech Republic
L 2–3 GWS
  South Korea
W 4-0
2 QQ Bye   Finland
W 1-0
  Germany
L 3–4
  Czech Republic
W 6-4
 
Canada women's Women's tournament   Olympic Athletes from Russia
W 5–0
  Finland
W 4–1
  United States
W 2–1
1 QS N/A Bye   Olympic Athletes from Russia
W 5-0
  United States
L 2-3 GWS
 

Men's tournamentEdit

Canada men's national ice hockey team qualified by finishing 1st in the 2015 IIHF World Ranking.[47] The official roster of the games was announced on January 11, 2018. The team did not include any of Canada's National Hockey League players as the league decided to not participate at the games.[48] This meant about 300 of the country's top players did not make the team.[49]

Roster

The following is the Canadian roster for the men's ice hockey tournament at the 2018 Winter Olympics.[50][51][52]

Head coach:   Willie Desjardins     Assistant coaches:   Dave King,   Scott Walker,   Craig Woodcroft

No. Pos. Name Height Weight Birthdate Birthplace 2017–18 team
3 D Karl Stollery 5 ft 11 in (1.80 m) 181 lb (82 kg) November 21, 1987 Camrose, Alberta   Dinamo Riga (KHL)
4 D Chris LeeA 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m) 185 lb (84 kg) October 3, 1980 MacTier, Ontario   Metallurg Magnitogorsk (KHL)
5 D Chay Genoway 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 176 lb (80 kg) December 20, 1986 Morden, Manitoba   HC Lada Togliatti (KHL)
7 F Gilbert Brulé 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m) 190 lb (86 kg) January 1, 1987 Edmonton, Alberta   Kunlun Red Star (KHL)
8 F Wojtek Wolski 6 ft 3 in (1.91 m) 220 lb (100 kg) February 24, 1986 Zabrze, Poland   Metallurg Magnitogorsk (KHL)
9 F Derek RoyA 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 187 lb (85 kg) May 4, 1983 Rockland, Ontario   Linköpings HC (SHL)
11 F Chris KellyC 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m) 194 lb (88 kg) November 11, 1980 Toronto, Ontario   Belleville Senators (AHL)
12 F Rob Klinkhammer 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m) 216 lb (98 kg) August 12, 1986 Lethbridge, Alberta   Ak Bars Kazan (KHL)
15 F Brandon Kozun 5 ft 8 in (1.73 m) 172 lb (78 kg) March 8, 1990 Los Angeles, California, United States   Lokomotiv Yaroslavl (KHL)
16 F Quinton Howden 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m) 190 lb (86 kg) January 21, 1992 Oakbank, Manitoba   HC Dinamo Minsk (KHL)
17 F Rene BourqueA 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m) 216 lb (98 kg) December 10, 1981 Lac La Biche, Alberta   Djurgårdens IF (SHL)
18 D Marc-André Gragnani 6 ft 3 in (1.91 m) 205 lb (93 kg) March 11, 1987 L'Île-Bizard, Quebec   HC Dinamo Minsk (KHL)
19 F Andrew EbbettA 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 176 lb (80 kg) January 2, 1983 Vernon, British Columbia   SC Bern (NL)
21 F Mason Raymond 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m) 179 lb (81 kg) September 17, 1985 Cochrane, Alberta   SC Bern (NL)
22 F Eric O'Dell 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m) 201 lb (91 kg) June 21, 1990 Ottawa, Ontario   HC Sochi (KHL)
24 D Stefan Elliott 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m) 190 lb (86 kg) January 30, 1991 Vancouver, British Columbia   HV71 (SHL)
27 D Cody Goloubef 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m) 201 lb (91 kg) November 30, 1989 Oakville, Ontario   Stockton Heat (AHL)
30 G Ben Scrivens 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m) 198 lb (90 kg) September 11, 1986 Spruce Grove, Alberta   Salavat Yulaev Ufa (KHL)
31 G Kevin Poulin 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m) 205 lb (93 kg) April 12, 1990 Montreal, Quebec   EHC Kloten (NL)
35 G Justin Peters 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m) 209 lb (95 kg) August 30, 1986 Blyth, Ontario   Kölner Haie (DEL)
37 D Mat Robinson 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 185 lb (84 kg) June 20, 1986 Calgary, Alberta   CSKA Moscow (KHL)
40 F Maxim Lapierre 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m) 216 lb (98 kg) March 29, 1985 Saint-Leonard, Quebec   HC Lugano (NL)
56 D Maxim NoreauA 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m) 198 lb (90 kg) May 24, 1987 Montreal, Quebec   SC Bern (NL)
91 F Linden Vey 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m) 190 lb (86 kg) July 17, 1991 Wakaw, Saskatchewan   ZSC Lions (NL)
92 F Christian Thomas 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 174 lb (79 kg) May 26, 1992 Toronto, Ontario   Wilkes-Barre/Scranton Penguins (AHL)
Preliminary round
Pos Team Pld W OTW OTL L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1   Czech Republic 3 2 1 0 0 9 4 +5 8 Quarterfinals
2   Canada 3 2 0 1 0 11 4 +7 7
3    Switzerland 3 1 0 0 2 10 9 +1 3 Qualification playoffs
4   South Korea (H) 3 0 0 0 3 1 14 −13 0
Source: IIHF
(H) Host.
15 February 2018
21:10
Switzerland   1–5
(0–2, 0–2, 1–1)
  CanadaKwandong Hockey Centre, Gangneung
Attendance: 2,802

17 February 2018
12:10
Canada  2–3 GWS
(2–1, 0–1, 0–0)
(OT: 0–0)
(SO: 0–1)
  Czech RepublicGangneung Hockey Centre, Gangneung
Attendance: 6,731

18 February 2018
21:10
Canada  4–0
(1–0, 1–0, 2–0)
  South KoreaGangneung Hockey Centre, Gangneung
Attendance: 6,038
Quarterfinal
21 February 2018
21:10
Canada  1–0
(0–0, 0–0, 1–0)
  FinlandGangneung Hockey Centre, Pyeongchang
Attendance: 2,265
Semifinal
23 February 2018
21:10
Canada  3–4
(0–1, 1–3, 2–0)
  GermanyGangneung Hockey Centre, Pyeongchang
Attendance: 4,057
Bronze medal game
24 February 2018
21:10
Czech Republic  4–6
(1–3, 0–0, 3–3)
  Canada  Gangneung Hockey Centre, Pyeongchang
Attendance: 4,807

Women's tournamentEdit

Canada women's national ice hockey team qualified by finishing 2nd in the 2016 IIHF World Ranking.[47]

Roster

The following is the Canadian roster for the women's ice hockey tournament at the 2018 Winter Olympics.[53][54]

Head coach:   Laura Schuler Assistant coaches:   Dwayne Gylywoychuk,   Troy Ryan

No. Pos. Name Height Weight Birthdate Birthplace 2017–18 team
1 G Shannon Szabados 5 ft 8 in (1.73 m) 141 lb (64 kg) August 6, 1986 Edmonton, Alberta   National Women's Team
2 F Meghan AgostaA 5 ft 7 in (1.70 m) 148 lb (67 kg) February 12, 1987 Windsor, Ontario   National Women's Team
3 D Jocelyne LarocqueA 5 ft 6 in (1.68 m) 146 lb (66 kg) May 19, 1988 Ste. Anne, Manitoba   Markham Thunder (CWHL)
4 D Brigette Lacquette 5 ft 6 in (1.68 m) 181 lb (82 kg) November 10, 1992 Dauphin, Manitoba   Calgary Inferno (CWHL)
5 D Lauriane Rougeau 5 ft 8 in (1.73 m) 168 lb (76 kg) April 12, 1990 Pointe-Claire, Quebec   Les Canadiennes (CWHL)
6 F Rebecca Johnston 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 148 lb (67 kg) September 24, 1989 Sudbury, Ontario   Calgary Inferno (CWHL)
7 F Laura Stacey 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m) 157 lb (71 kg) May 5, 1994 Mississauga, Ontario   Markham Thunder (CWHL)
8 D Laura Fortino 5 ft 4 in (1.63 m) 137 lb (62 kg) January 30, 1991 Hamilton, Ontario   Markham Thunder (CWHL)
9 F Jenn Wakefield 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m) 176 lb (80 kg) June 15, 1989 Scarborough, Ontario   National Women's Team
11 F Jillian Saulnier 5 ft 5 in (1.65 m) 146 lb (66 kg) March 7, 1992 Halifax, Nova Scotia   Calgary Inferno (CWHL)
12 D Meaghan Mikkelson 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 150 lb (68 kg) January 4, 1985 Regina, Saskatchewan   Calgary Inferno (CWHL)
14 D Renata Fast 5 ft 6 in (1.68 m) 143 lb (65 kg) October 6, 1994 Hamilton, Ontario   Toronto Furies (CWHL)
15 F Mélodie Daoust 5 ft 4 in (1.63 m) 157 lb (71 kg) January 7, 1992 Valleyfield, Quebec   Les Canadiennes (CWHL)
17 F Bailey Bram 5 ft 8 in (1.73 m) 139 lb (63 kg) September 5, 1990 Winnipeg, Manitoba   Calgary Inferno (CWHL)
19 F Brianne JennerA 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 157 lb (71 kg) May 4, 1991 Oakville, Ontario   Calgary Inferno (CWHL)
20 F Sarah Nurse 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 148 lb (67 kg) January 4, 1995 Hamilton, Ontario   University of Wisconsin (WCHA)
21 F Haley Irwin 5 ft 7 in (1.70 m) 170 lb (77 kg) June 6, 1988 Thunder Bay, Ontario   Calgary Inferno (CWHL)
24 F Natalie Spooner 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m) 181 lb (82 kg) October 17, 1990 Scarborough, Ontario   Toronto Furies (CWHL)
26 F Emily Clark 5 ft 7 in (1.70 m) 134 lb (61 kg) November 28, 1995 Saskatoon, Saskatchewan   University of Wisconsin (WCHA)
29 F Marie-Philip PoulinC 5 ft 7 in (1.70 m) 161 lb (73 kg) March 28, 1991 Quebec City, Quebec   Les Canadiennes (CWHL)
31 G Geneviève Lacasse 5 ft 8 in (1.73 m) 152 lb (69 kg) May 5, 1989 Montreal, Quebec   Calgary Inferno (CWHL)
35 G Ann-Renée Desbiens 5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) 161 lb (73 kg) April 10, 1994 La Malbaie, Quebec   National Women's Team
40 F Blayre Turnbull 5 ft 7 in (1.70 m) 159 lb (72 kg) July 15, 1993 New Glasgow, Nova Scotia   Calgary Inferno (CWHL)
Preliminary round
Pos Team Pld W OTW OTL L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1   Canada 3 3 0 0 0 11 2 +9 9 Semifinals
2   United States 3 2 0 0 1 9 3 +6 6
3   Finland 3 1 0 0 2 7 8 −1 3 Quarterfinals
4   Olympic Athletes from Russia 3 0 0 0 3 1 15 −14 0
Source: IIHF
11 February 2018
21:10
Canada  5–0
(0–0, 3–0, 2–0)
  Olympic Athletes from RussiaKwandong Hockey Centre, Gangneung
Attendance: 3,912

13 February 2018
16:40
Canada  4–1
(2–0, 2–0, 0–1)
  FinlandKwandong Hockey Centre, Gangneung
Attendance: 3,879

15 February 2018
12:10
United States  1–2
(0–0, 0–2, 1–0)
  CanadaKwandong Hockey Centre, Gangneung
Attendance: 3,885
Semifinal
19 February 2018
21:10
Canada  5–0
(1–0, 1–0, 3–0)
  Olympic Athletes from RussiaGangneung Hockey Centre, Gangneung
Attendance: 3,396
Final
22 February 2018
13:10
  Canada  2–3 GWS
(0–1, 2–0, 0–1)
(OT: 0–0)
(SO: 0–1)
  United States  Gangneung Hockey Centre, Gangneung
Attendance: 4,467

LugeEdit

Based on results of the 2017–18 Luge World Cup, Canada qualified eight athletes and a relay team. The team consists of three athletes each in the individual events and a doubles sled. The team was officially named on December 20, 2017.[55][56]

Men
Athlete Event Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Run 4 Total
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Samuel Edney Singles 47.862 9 47.755 4 47.759 10 47.645 6 3:11.021 6
Mitchel Malyk 48.075 17 48.050 18 47.952 16 47.869 12 3:11.946 16
Reid Watts 47.960 12 47.895 10 47.787 11 47.848 11 3:11.490 12
Tristan Walker
Justin Snith
Doubles 46.134 4 46.235 6 N/A 1:32.369 5
Women
Athlete Event Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Run 4 Total
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Brooke Apshkrum Singles 46.834 16 46.839 13 46.905 14 46.983 15 3:07.561 13
Alex Gough 46.317 2 46.328 4 46.425 3 46.574 3 3:05.644  
Kimberley McRae 46.339 4 46.449 8 46.480 4 46.610 4 3:05.878 5
Mixed team relay
Athlete Event Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Total
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Samuel Edney
Alex Gough
Justin Snith
Tristan Walker
Team relay 47.099 4 48.820 4 48.953 2 2:24.872  

Short track speed skatingEdit

Canada named its team of short track speed skaters in August 2017. Later in 2017 after the conclusion of the 2017–18 ISU Short Track Speed Skating World Cup, Canada qualified a full team of ten athletes (five per gender),[57] allowing all athletes named to the team to compete.[58] On January 25, 2018, Speed Skating Canada officially unveiled the team and which events each athlete would compete in.[59][60]

Men
Athlete Event Heat Quarterfinal Semifinal Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Charle Cournoyer 1000 m 1:24.051 3 Did not advance
Pascal Dion 1500 m 2:16.856 5 ADV N/A 2:12.640 3 FB 2:26.412 10
Samuel Girard 500 m 40.493 1 Q 40.477 1 Q 40.185 2 FA 39.987 4
1000 m 1:23.894 1 Q 1:24.289 1 Q 1:25.102 4 AA 1:24.650  
1500 m 2:12.923 2 Q N/A 6 AA 2:11.176 4
Charles Hamelin 500 m PEN Did not advance
1000 m 1:23.407 OR 1 Q 1:24.015 2 Q PEN Did not advance
1500 m 2:12.130 1 Q N/A 2:11.124 1 FA PEN 13
Charle Cournoyer
Pascal Dion
Samuel Girard
Charles Hamelin
François Hamelin
5000 m relay N/A 6:41.042 2 FA 6:32.282  
Women
Athlete Event Heat Quarterfinal Semifinal Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Kim Boutin 500 m 43.634 1 Q 42.789 2 Q 43.234 3 AA 43.881  
1000 m 1:32.402 1 Q 1:30.013 1 Q 1:29.065 1 FA 1:29.956  
1500 m 2:21.149 2 Q N/A 2:22.799 2 FA 2:25.834  
Jamie Macdonald 500 m PEN Did not advance
Valérie Maltais 1000 m 1:30.773 2 Q 1:30.131 2 Q PEN Did not advance
1500 m 2:29.877 3 Q N/A PEN Did not advance
Marianne St-Gelais 500 m 43.437 1 Q PEN Did not advance
1000 m 1:30.512 2 Q 1:30.180 3 Did not advance
1500 m 2:31.274 2 Q N/A PEN Did not advance
Kim Boutin
Kasandra Bradette
Jamie Macdonald
Valérie Maltais
Marianne St-Gelais
3000 m relay N/A 4:07.627 2 FA PEN

Qualification legend: ADV – Advanced due to being impeded by another skater; AA – Advanced to final round due to being impeded by another skater; FA – Qualify to medal round; FB – Qualify to consolation round; OR – Olympic record

SkeletonEdit

Canada qualified the maximum team size of three men and three women.[61][62] The team was officially announced on January 24, 2018.[28][63]

Athlete Event Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Run 4 Total
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Kevin Boyer Men's 51.46 18 51.24 16 51.14 14 51.56 17 3:25.40 17
Dave Greszczyszyn 51.73 23 51.31 18 51.57 21 Eliminated 2:34.61 21
Barrett Martineau 51.94 26 51.76 24 51.70 23 Eliminated 2:35.44 25
Jane Channell Women's 52.42 11 52.28 8 52.28 10 52.09 8 3:29.07 10
Mirela Rahneva 52.48 14 52.33 11 52.06 8 52.65 15 3:29.52 12
Elisabeth Vathje 52.45 12 52.01 1 52.37 14 51.82 2 3:28.65 9

Ski jumpingEdit

Canada qualified two ski jumpers, one male and one female. The team was officially announced on January 24, 2018.[64][65][66][67]

Athlete Event Qualification First round Final Total
Distance Points Rank Distance Points Rank Distance Points Rank Points Rank
MacKenzie Boyd-Clowes Men's normal hill 98.0 114.6 23 Q 103.5 111.1 18 Q 98.5 97.0 27 208.1 26
Men's large hill 124.5 102.4 25 Q 127.5 117.4 23 Q 126.0 117.9 20 235.3 21
Taylor Henrich Women's normal hill N/A 78.0 86.5 32 Did not advance

SnowboardingEdit

Canada qualified 21 athletes (ten men and eleven women), however returned its only quota for the women's parallel giant slalom, meaning only 20 athletes were officially named to the team (ten per gender). Canada's slopestyle and big air team of seven athletes was named on January 9, 2018.[68][69] Canada's halfpipe, snowboard cross and alpine team of thirteen athletes was named on January 25, 2018.[70][71][72] On January 30, 2018 Canada received an additional spot in men's snowboard cross, allowing Éliot Grondin to compete as the fourth Canadian in this event.[73]

Freestyle
Men
Athlete Event Qualification Final
Run 1 Run 2 Best Rank Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Best/Total Rank
Mark McMorris Slopestyle 83.70 86.83 86.83 2 Q 75.30 85.20 60.68 85.20  
Big air 89.00 95.75 95.75 3 Q 40.50 JNS 32.00 72.50 10
Tyler Nicholson Slopestyle 17.41 79.21 79.21 5 Q 36.18 76.41 76.15 76.41 7
Big air 87.25 89.25 89.25 7 Did not advance
Maxence Parrot Slopestyle 83.45 87.36 87.36 1 Q 45.13 49.48 86.00 86.00  
Big air 89.25 92.50 92.50 1 Q 85.00 JNS 32.75 117.75 9
Sebastien Toutant Slopestyle 78.01 45.06 78.01 3 Q 33.66 57.23 61.08 61.08 11
Big air 91.00 45.00 91.00 5 Q 84.75 89.50 JNS 174.25  
Derek Livingston Halfpipe 71.25 32.75 71.25 17 Did not advance

Qualification Legend: QF – Qualify directly to final

Women
Athlete Event Qualification Final
Run 1 Run 2 Best Rank Run 1 Run 2 Run 3 Best/Total Rank
Laurie Blouin Slopestyle Cancelled 49.16 76.33 CAN 76.33  
Big air 90.25 92.25 92.25 4 Q JNS 39.25 DNS 39.25 12
Spencer O'Brien Slopestyle Cancelled 26.43 36.45 CAN 36.45 22
Big air 69.50 76.75 76.75 11 Q 51.25 JNS 62.00 113.25 9
Brooke Voigt Slopestyle Cancelled 24.36 36.61 CAN 36.61 21
Big air 67.75 32.00 67.75 17 Did not advance
Elizabeth Hosking Halfpipe 25.25 36.75 36.75 19 Did not advance
Calynn Irwin 23.25 16.25 23.25 23 Did not advance
Mercedes Nicoll 50.00 48.00 50.00 18 Did not advance

Qualification Legend: QF – Qualify directly to final

Parallel
Athlete Event Qualification Round of 16 Quarterfinal Semifinal Final
Time Rank Opposition
Time
Opposition
Time
Opposition
Time
Opposition
Time
Rank
Jasey-Jay Anderson Men's giant slalom 1:26.76 24 Did not advance
Darren Gardner 1:26.94 28 Did not advance

Qualification Legend: W – Winner; L – Loser

Snowboard cross
Athlete Event Seeding 1/8 final Quarterfinal Semifinal Final
Run 1 Run 2 Best Seed
Time Rank Time Rank Position Position Position Position Rank
Baptiste Brochu Men's snowboard cross DNS Did not advance
Éliot Grondin 1:28.89 39 1:15.93 7 1:15.93 34 DNF Did not advance
Kevin Hill 1:14.24 8 Bye 1:14.24 8 2 Q 4 Did not advance
Chris Robanske 1:14.35 11 Bye 1:14.35 11 2 Q 3 Q DNF Did not advance
Zoe Bergermann Women's snowboard cross 1:21.57 =16 1:18.65 1 1:18.65 13 N/A DNF Did not advance
Carle Brenneman 1:21.57 =16 1:20.89 6 1:20.89 18 N/A 4 Did not advance
Tess Critchlow 1:21.39 15 1:21.83 8 1:21.39 20 N/A 2 Q 4 FB 3 9
Meryeta O'Dine DNS Did not advance

Qualification legend: FA – Qualify to medal round; FB – Qualify to consolation round

Speed skatingEdit

Canada earned the following quotas at the conclusion of the four World Cup's used for qualification.[74] Five athletes were pre-selected for the games after their results from the World Cup (Alex Boisvert-Lacroix, Ivanie Blondin, Ted-Jan Bloemen, Olivier Jean and Keri Morrison). The rest of the team will be named after the Canadian trials held in Calgary from January 4 to 9, 2018.[75] The official team was named on January 10, 2018.[76] The team consists of 19 athletes (10 men and 9 women), which is one less than the maximum the country could have sent to the games.[77] Canada also did not nominate a third skater in the women's 500 and 1000 metres events.[78]

Men
Athlete Event Race
Time Rank
Jordan Belchos 10000 m 12:59.51 5
Ted-Jan Bloemen 5000 m 6:11.616  
10000 m 12:39.77  
Alex Boisvert-Lacroix 500 m 34.934 11
Vincent De Haître 1000 m 1:09.79 19
1500 m 1:47.32 21
Ben Donnelly 1500 m 1:49.68 31
Laurent Dubreuil 500 m 35.16 18
1000 m 1:10.03 25
Gilmore Junio 500 m 35.158 17
Denny Morrison 1500 m 1:46.36 13
Alexandre St-Jean 1000 m 1:09.24 11
Women
Athlete Event Race
Time Rank
Ivanie Blondin 3000 m 4:04.14 6
5000 m 6:59.38 5
Kali Christ 1500 m 1:59.42 19
Marsha Hudey 500 m 37.88 10
Kaylin Irvine 1000 m 1:16.90 23
Heather McLean 500 m 38.29 14
1000 m 1:17.25 25
Josie Morrison 1500 m 1:59.77 21
Brianne Tutt 1500 m 1:58.77 15
3000 m 4:13.70 20
Isabelle Weidemann 3000 m 4:04.26 7
5000 m 6:59.88 6
Mass start
Athlete Event Semifinal Final
Points Time Rank Points Time Rank
Ivanie Blondin Women's mass start 1 8:53.92 10 Did not advance
Keri Morrison 21 8:54.25 3 Q 0 8:41.38 12
Team pursuit
Athlete Event Quarterfinal Semifinal Final
Opposition
Time
Rank Opposition
Time
Rank Opposition
Time
Rank
Jordan Belchos
Ted-Jan Bloemen
Denny Morrison
Men's team pursuit   Japan (JPN)
L 3:41.73
7 FD Did not advance Final D
  United States (USA)
W 3:42.16
7
Ivanie Blondin
Kali Christ
Josie Morrison
Keri Morrison
Isabelle Weidemann
Women's team pursuit   Germany (GER)
W 2:59.02
3 Q   Japan (JPN)
L 3:01.84
2 FB Final B
  United States (USA)
L 2:59.72
4

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Opening Ceremony Flagbearers - Olympic Winter Games, PyeongChang 2018" (PDF). olympic.org. International Olympic Committee (IOC). 9 February 2018. Retrieved 10 February 2018.
  2. ^ a b "Speed skater Kim Boutin named Canada's flag bearer for closing ceremony". The Canadian Press. The Globe and Mail. 24 February 2018. Retrieved 24 February 2018.
  3. ^ Gillespie, Kerry (6 February 2017). "Speed skater Isabelle Charest named Canada's chef de mission for 2018 Olympics". Toronto Star. Toronto, Canada. Retrieved 9 December 2017.
  4. ^ Nichols, Paula (16 January 2018). "Virtue & Moir to lead Team Canada as PyeongChang 2018 flag bearers". www.olympic.ca/. Canadian Olympic Committee. Retrieved 16 January 2018.
  5. ^ Nichols, Paula (16 January 2018). "Virtue & Moir to lead Team Canada as PyeongChang 2018 flag bearers". www.olympic.ca/. Canadian Olympic Committee. Retrieved 16 January 2018.
  6. ^ Gillespie, Kerry (16 January 2018). "Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir named Canada's flag-bearers for Olympics in Pyeongchang". Toronto Star. Toronto, Canada. Retrieved 16 January 2018.
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