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FIS Alpine World Ski Championships 2019

Coordinates: 63°24′54″N 13°03′43″E / 63.415°N 13.062°E / 63.415; 13.062

The FIS Alpine World Ski Championships 2019 were held from 4 to 17 February 2019 in Åre, Sweden. The host city was selected at the FIS Congress in Barcelona, Spain, on 5 June 2014. The only other applicant was Cortina d'Ampezzo, Italy,[1] which later gained the 2021 championships.

FIS Alpine World Ski Championships 2019
FIS Alpine World Ski Championships 2019.png
Host cityÅre
CountrySweden
Nations participating76
Events11
Opening ceremony4 February 2019 (2019-02-04)
Closing ceremony17 February 2019 (2019-02-17)
Websiteare2019.com
St. Moritz 2017 Cortina d'Ampezzo 2021  >
Åre is located in Europe
Åre
Åre
Location in Europe
Åre is located in Sweden
Åre
Åre
Location in Sweden

Åre previously hosted the world championships in 1954 and 2007, and has held numerous World Cup events.

Contents

Schedule and course informationEdit

ScheduleEdit

Eleven events were held.[2][3]

All times are local (UTC+1).

Events calendar
Events Event days
Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa Su Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa Su
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
February
Opening and closing ceremonies
Men
Downhill 12:30
Super-G 12:30
Alpine combined Downhill 11:00
Slalom 16:00
Giant slalom Run 1 14:15
Run 2 17:45
Slalom Run 1 11:00
Run 2 14:30
Women
Downhill 12:30
Super-G 12:30
Alpine combined Downhill 11:00
Slalom 16:15
Giant slalom Run 1 14:15
Run 2 17:45
Slalom Run 1 11:00
Run 2 14:30
Mixed Team event 16:00

Course informationEdit

Date Race Start
elevation
Finish
elevation
Vertical
drop
Course
length
Average
gradient
  5 February Super-G – women 898 m (2,946 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 502 m (1,647 ft) 1.670 km (1.038 mi) 30.1%
  6 February Super-G – men 1,033 m (3,389 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 637 m (2,090 ft) 2.172 km (1.350 mi) 29.3%
  8 February Downhill – (AC) – women 971 m (3,186 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 575 m (1,886 ft) 1.930 km (1.199 mi) 29.7%
Slalom – (AC) – women 566 m (1,857 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 170 m (558 ft)
  9 February Downhill – men 1,033 m (3,389 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 637 m (2,090 ft) 2.172 km (1.350 mi) 29.3%
10 February Downhill – women 898 m (2,946 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 502 m (1,647 ft) 1.670 km (1.038 mi) 30.1%
11 February Downhill – (AC) – men 1,033 m (3,389 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 637 m (2,090 ft) 2.172 km (1.350 mi) 29.3%
Slalom – (AC) – men 578 m (1,896 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 182 m (597 ft)
12 February Team Event – mixed 478 m (1,568 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 82 m (269 ft)
14 February Giant slalom – women 736 m (2,415 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 340 m (1,115 ft)
15 February Giant slalom – men 812 m (2,664 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 416 m (1,365 ft) 1.308 km (0.813 mi) 31.8%
16 February Slalom – women 582 m (1,909 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 186 m (610 ft)    0.624 km (0.388 mi) 29.8%
17 February Slalom – men 615 m (2,018 ft) 396 m (1,299 ft) 219 m (719 ft)    0.740 km (0.460 mi) 29.6%

Medal summaryEdit

Medal tableEdit

  *   Host nation (Sweden)

RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1  Norway (NOR)2114
   Switzerland (SUI)2114
3  United States (USA)2024
4  Austria (AUT)1438
5  France (FRA)1113
  Italy (ITA)1113
  Slovakia (SVK)1113
8  Slovenia (SLO)1102
9  Germany (GER)0101
  Sweden (SWE)*0101
Totals (10 nations)11121033

Men's eventsEdit

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Downhill[4]
details
Kjetil Jansrud
  Norway
1:19.98 Aksel Lund Svindal
  Norway
1:20.00 Vincent Kriechmayr
  Austria
1:20.31
Super-G[5]
details
Dominik Paris
  Italy
1:24.20 Johan Clarey
  France
Vincent Kriechmayr
  Austria
1:24.29 None awarded
Giant slalom[6]
details
Henrik Kristoffersen
  Norway
2:20.24 Marcel Hirscher
  Austria
2:20.44 Alexis Pinturault
  France
2:20.66
Slalom[7]
details
Marcel Hirscher
  Austria
2:05.86 Michael Matt
  Austria
2:06.51 Marco Schwarz
  Austria
2:06.62
Alpine combined[8]
details
Alexis Pinturault
  France
1:47.71 Štefan Hadalin
  Slovenia
1:47.95 Marco Schwarz
  Austria
1:48.17

Women's eventsEdit

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Downhill[9]
details
Ilka Štuhec
  Slovenia
1:01.74 Corinne Suter
  Switzerland
1:01.97 Lindsey Vonn
  United States
1:02.23
Super-G[10]
details
Mikaela Shiffrin
  United States
1:04.89 Sofia Goggia
  Italy
1:04.91 Corinne Suter
  Switzerland
1:04.94
Giant slalom[11]
details
Petra Vlhová
  Slovakia
2:01.97 Viktoria Rebensburg
  Germany
2:02.11 Mikaela Shiffrin
  United States
2:02.35
Slalom[12]
details
Mikaela Shiffrin
  United States
1:57.05 Anna Swenn-Larsson
  Sweden
1:57.63 Petra Vlhová
  Slovakia
1:58.08
Alpine combined[13]
details
Wendy Holdener
  Switzerland
2:02.13 Petra Vlhová
  Slovakia
2:02.16 Ragnhild Mowinckel
  Norway
2:02.58

MixedEdit

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Team event[14]
details
   Switzerland
Aline Danioth
Andrea Ellenberger
Wendy Holdener
Sandro Simonet
Daniel Yule
Ramon Zenhäusern
  Austria
Franziska Gritsch
Christian Hirschbühl
Katharina Liensberger
Michael Matt
Marco Schwarz
Katharina Truppe
  Italy
Marta Bassino
Irene Curtoni
Lara Della Mea
Simon Maurberger
Riccardo Tonetti
Alex Vinatzer

Participating countriesEdit

As of 5 December 2018, a total of 74 countries are scheduled to compete.[3]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Åre, Sweden selected to host 2019 World Alpine Ski Champs.
  2. ^ Schedule
  3. ^ a b "The Competitions". Are2019.com. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  4. ^ Men's downhill results
  5. ^ Men's super-G results
  6. ^ Men's giant slalom results
  7. ^ Men's slalom results
  8. ^ Men's alpine combined results
  9. ^ Women's downhill results
  10. ^ Women's super-G results
  11. ^ Women's giant slalom results
  12. ^ Women's slalom results
  13. ^ Women's alpine combined results
  14. ^ Nations team event results

External linksEdit

  Media related to FIS Alpine World Ski Championships 2019 at Wikimedia Commons