Tarjei Bø

Tarjei Bø (born 29 July 1988) is a Norwegian professional biathlete. Bø debuted in the Biathlon World Cup on 26 March 2009 in Khanty-Mansiysk, Russia, and won his first World Cup victory on 10 December 2010. In the 2010 Winter Olympics he earned his first gold medal in the 4 × 7.5 km biathlon relay.[1] On 10 December 2010 he won the sprint race in Hochfilzen, earning his first world cup victory.[2] He also won the following pursuit[3] race and anchored the winning relay team.[4] Bø is the older brother of biathlete Johannes Thingnes Bø.

Tarjei Bø
Bø in 2010
Tarjei Bø during World Cup competitions in Oslo, Norway in March 2010
Personal information
NationalityNorwegian
Born (1988-07-29) 29 July 1988 (age 33)
Lillehammer, Norway
Height1.86 m (6 ft 1 in)
Weight76 kg (168 lb)
Professional information
SportBiathlon
ClubMarkane IL
World Cup debut26 March 2009
Olympic Games
Teams3 (20102018)
Medals2 (1 gold)
World Championships
Teams8 (20112020)
Medals21 (11 gold)
World Cup
Seasons13 (2008/09–)
Individual victories12
All victories37
Individual podiums47
All podiums81
Overall titles1 (2010–11)
Discipline titles3:
1 Sprint (2010–11);
1 Pursuit (2010–11);
1 Mass Start (2020–21)
Medal record
Olympic Games
Gold medal – first place 2010 Vancouver 4 × 7.5 km relay
Silver medal – second place 2018 Pyeongchang 4 × 7.5 km relay
World Championships
Gold medal – first place 2011 Khanty-Mansiysk 4 × 7.5 km relay
Gold medal – first place 2011 Khanty-Mansiysk Mixed relay
Gold medal – first place 2011 Khanty-Mansiysk 20 km individual
Gold medal – first place 2012 Ruhpolding 4 × 7.5 km relay
Gold medal – first place 2013 Nové Město 15 km mass start
Gold medal – first place 2013 Nové Město 4 × 7.5 km relay
Gold medal – first place 2013 Nové Město Mixed relay
Gold medal – first place 2016 Oslo 4 × 7.5 km relay
Gold medal – first place 2019 Östersund 4 × 7.5 km relay
Gold medal – first place 2020 Antholz Mixed relay
Gold medal – first place 2021 Pokljuka 4 × 7.5 km relay
Silver medal – second place 2015 Kontiolahti 4 × 7.5 km relay
Silver medal – second place 2020 Antholz 4 × 7.5 km relay
Bronze medal – third place 2011 Khanty-Mansiysk 10 km sprint
Bronze medal – third place 2011 Khanty-Mansiysk 12.5 km pursuit
Bronze medal – third place 2015 Kontiolahti 10 km sprint
Bronze medal – third place 2015 Kontiolahti 12.5 km pursuit
Bronze medal – third place 2015 Kontiolahti 15 km mass start
Bronze medal – third place 2015 Kontiolahti Mixed relay
Bronze medal – third place 2016 Oslo Mixed relay
Bronze medal – third place 2019 Östersund 20 km individual
Junior World Championships
Bronze medal – third place 2009 Canmore 10 km sprint
Bronze medal – third place 2009 Canmore 12.5 km pursuit
Youth World Championships
Gold medal – first place 2006 Presque Isle 12.5 km individual
Silver medal – second place 2006 Presque Isle 10 km pursuit
Silver medal – second place 2007 Martell 10 km pursuit
Silver medal – second place 2007 Martell 3 × 7.5 km relay
European Championships
Gold medal – first place 2019 Raubichi Sprint
Gold medal – first place 2019 Raubichi Pursuit
Silver medal – second place 2019 Raubichi Individual
Updated on 20 February 2020.

He won the overall 2010/11 biathlon World Cup. He finished five points ahead of his teammate Emil Hegle Svendsen.

CareerEdit

Early careerEdit

At his first Junior World Championships in 2006 in Presque Isle, Maine, United States, Bø claimed the gold medal in the individual discipline, and the silver medal in the pursuit discipline. A year later in Martell-Val Martello, Italy, Bø again claimed the silver medal in the pursuit discipline, and was part of the Norwegian relay team that won the silver medal. The 2009 Junior World Championships in Canmore, Canada began in disappointment: Bø finished as number 23 in the individual discipline with a total of five shooting errors. However, Bø would eventually claim the bronze medal in both the pursuit and sprint disciplines. During the 2009 European Championships in Ufa, Russia, Bø was the most successful biathlete, and claimed the gold medal in all four races he entered (individual, sprint, pursuit and relay). At the World Cup finals in Khanty Mansiysk, Russia, Bø made his debut in the Biathlon World Cup on 26 March 2009, finishing 61st.

2009–10 season: Olympic championEdit

 
Bø a month after the Olympics in Oslo (bib 22)

In the 2009–10 season, Bø continued his positive development in the IBU Cup, coming in sixth in the individual discipline and second in the sprint. This led to his appointment to the World Cup races in Pokljuka, Oberhof and Ruhpolding. In Pokljuka, Bø made an impressive performance and finished fourth; in Oberhof, he was part of the Norwegian winning relay team; and in Ruhpolding he was part of the Norwegian relay team that finished second. On 29 January, Bø was named as one of the 99 athletes that would travel to the 2010 Winter Olympics in Vancouver, Canada.[5] On 18 February, Bø finished 21st in his first Olympics event. Bø was chosen for the Norwegian relay team, that claimed the gold medal before runners-up Austria and bronze-medalists Russia.[6] At the World Cup stop in Kontiolahti, Finland, Bø ran the last leg for the Norwegian mixed team, securing the win for Norway.

2010–11 season: Overall World Cup winnerEdit

Bø became a regular fixture in the Norwegian team in the 2010–11 season. He started the season with a fourth place in the individual discipline in Östersund, Sweden, followed by a fifth and fourth place in the sprint and pursuit disciplines, respectively.[8][9][10] On 5 January 2007, Bø won his first World Cup event, the sprint race in Hochfilzen, Austria, beating runner-up Serguei Sednev by 27.5 seconds.[11] One day later, he won his second World Cup victory in the pursuit discipline.[12] On 12 December, he was part of the winning Norwegian relay team.[13] After his highly successful races in Hochfilzen, Bø took the yellow bib of the Overall World Cup leader. In the races in Pokljuka, Bø finished 12th in the individual discipline and second in the sprint.[14][15] In Oberhof, Bø claimed his third and fourth World Cup victories (mass start and sprint).[16][17] At the World Cup stops in February in the United States, Bø continued his good form; his worst result was a sixth place. In Presque Isle, Maine, he came in fourth in the sprint discipline.[18] One week later in Fort Kent, Maine, Bø finished all three races in third place (sprint, pursuit and mass start).[19][20][21]

On 3 March, Bø won his first World Championship title as part of the Norwegian mixed team.[22] Running the last lap, Bø secured Norway the victory; this was the first time Norway had won this event. Two days later, Bø came in third in the sprint discipline, behind runner-up Martin Fourcade and Arnd Peiffer.[23] By finishing third, Bø won the Overall Sprint Cup. In the pursuit discipline Bø again claimed the bronze medal.[24] On 8 March, Bø won his first individual gold medal in the individual, beating runner-up Maxim Maksimov by 40 seconds despite having one shooting error compared to Maksimov's clean shooting.[25] Two days later, Bø claimed his second title alongside Ole Einar Bjørndalen, Alexander Os and Emil Hegle Svendsen in the relay,[26] becoming the most successful biathlete at the championships with a total of five medals.

At the season finals in Oslo, Norway Bø, with five shooting errors, came in 44th in the sprint; his second-worst result this season.[27] In the pursuit two days later, Bø started 2 minutes and 15 seconds behind; however, he pulled back the entire time and eventually finished second, 0.6 seconds behind teammate Emil Hegle Svendsen,[28] thus winning the Overall Pursuit Cup. Bø had a narrow lead of 31 points to Svendsen in the Overall World Cup before the last race of the season, mass start. Svendsen won the event, but as Bø finished eight, he beat Svendsen in the Overall Cup by five points, winning the Overall Cup for the first time in his career.[29]

2011–12 seasonEdit

Bø started the season in poor fashion and finished 25th in the individual in Östersund.[29] He was back on the podium in two of the three next events, however; he finished second in the sprint in Östersund, and came in second in the pursuit in Hochfilzen.[30][31] He was also part of the winning Norwegian relay team in Hochfilzen, running the last lap.[32]

Biathlon resultsEdit

All results are sourced from the International Biathlon Union.[7]

Olympic GamesEdit

2 medals – (1 gold, 1 silver)

Event Individual Sprint Pursuit Mass start Relay Mixed relay[a]
  2010 Vancouver 21st Gold N/A
  2014 Sochi 26th 39th 27th 4th
  2018 Pyeongchang 13th 13th 4th 8th Silver
*The mixed relay was added as an event in 2014.

World ChampionshipsEdit

21 medals – (11 gold, 2 silver, 8 bronze)

Event Individual Sprint Pursuit Mass start Relay Mixed relay Single mixed relay
  2011 Khanty-Mansiysk Gold Bronze Bronze 4th Gold Gold N/A
  2012 Ruhpolding 18th 17th 7th 17th Gold
  2013 Nové Město 12th 18th 17th Gold Gold Gold
  2015 Kontiolahti 25th Bronze Bronze Bronze Silver Bronze
  2016 Oslo 22nd 54th 31st 6th Gold Bronze
  2017 Hochfilzen 14th 9th 14th 8th
  2019 Östersund Bronze 13th 4th 9th Gold
  2020 Antholz-Anterselva 6th 4th 6th 4th Silver Gold
  2021 Pokljuka 70th 9th 14th 6th Gold
*During Olympic seasons competitions are only held for those events not included in the Olympic program.
**The single mixed relay was added as an event in 2019.

Junior/Youth World ChampionshipsEdit

  • 6 medals – (1 gold, 3 silver, 2 bronze)
Event Individual Sprint Pursuit Relay
  2006 Presque Isle Gold 4th Silver 4th
  2007 Martell-Val Martello 4th 5th Silver Silver
  2009 Canmore 23rd Bronze Bronze 6th

World Cup standingsEdit

Season Overall Individual Sprint Pursuit Mass start
Races Points[a] Position Races Points[b] Position Races Points[b] Position Races Points[b] Position Races Points[b] Position
2008–09 1/26 0 N/A 0/4 0 N/A 1/10 0 N/A 0/7 0 N/A 0/5 0 N/A
2009–10 11/25 176 43rd 2/4 24 50th 6/10 108 29th 2/6 33 53rd 1/5 11 41st
2010–11 26/26 1110 1st 4/4 172 2nd 10/10 393 1st 7/7 334 1st 5/5 211 3rd
2011–12 23/26 680 7th 3/3 67 14th 9/10 249 6th 7/8 257 4th 4/5 107 20th
2012–13 16/26 518 15th 2/3 55 14th 6/10 179 15th 4/8 125 25th 4/5 159 6th
2013–14 11/22 266 28th 2/2 10 47th 4/9 76 39th 4/8 132 21st 1/3 48 24th
2014–15 19/25 493 19th 2/3 28 36th 7/10 148 25th 7/7 183 7th 3/5 134 10th
2015–16 23/25 708 6th 3/3 68 14th 8/9 234 6th 8/8 267 4th 4/5 139 8th
2016–17 8/26 219 36th 0/3 0 N/A 3/9 74 42nd 3/9 89 37th 2/5 56 30th
2017–18 21/22 591 7th 1/2 21 35th 8/8 194 10th 7/7 193 8th 5/5 183 4th
2018–19 22/25 724 6th 2/3 54 17th 8/9 271 6th 7/8 266 5th 5/5 133 11th
2019–20 21/21 740 4th 3/3 114 4th 8/8 307 4th 5/5 178 6th 5/5 166 8th
2020–21 26/26 893 4th 3/3 55 14th 10/10 318 3rd 8/8 249 6th 5/5 184 1st
a. 1 Until 2009–10 season, IBU did not count an athlete's three worst races in overall World Cup scores. In 2010–11 season, all races were included in World Cup scores. Starting from 2011–12 season, the two worst results have been eliminated again. So the points in the "Points" column is represented after deduction, except 2010–11 season.
b. 1 2 3 4 Until 2009–10 season it was required to leave out the result of the worst discipline race for the final result of discipline world cup (if there were four discipline races or more during the season), so the points in the "Points" columns for those seasons is represented after deduction of the result of the worst discipline race.

Individual victoriesEdit

  • 12 victories – (1 In, 6 Sp, 2 Pu, 3 MS)
No. Season Date Location Discipline Level
1  2010/11  10 December 2010   Hochfilzen, Austria 10 km Sprint World Cup
2 11 December 2010   Hochfilzen, Austria 12.5 km Pursuit World Cup
3 7 January 2011   Oberhof, Germany 10 km Sprint World Cup
4 9 January 2011   Oberhof, Germany 15 km Mass Start World Cup
5 8 March 2011   Khanty-Mansiysk, Russia 20 km Individual World Championships
6 2011/12 15 December 2011   Hochfilzen, Austria 10 km Sprint World Cup
7 2012/13 17 February 2013   Nové Město, Czech Republic 15 km Mass Start World Championships
8 28 February 2013   Holmenkollen, Norway 10 km Sprint World Cup
9  2017/18  2 December 2017   Östersund, Sweden 10 km Sprint World Cup
10  2020/21  3 December 2020   Kontiolahti, Finland 10 km Sprint World Cup
11 17 January 2021   Oberhof, Germany 15 km Mass Start World Cup
12 7 March 2021   Nové Město, Czech Republic 12.5 km Pursuit World Cup
* Results are from UIPMB and IBU races which include the Biathlon World Cup, Biathlon World Championships and the Winter Olympic Games.

Relay victoriesEdit

  • 25 victories – (19 RL, 6 MR)
No. Season Date Location Discipline Level Squad
1  2009/10  7 January 2010   Oberhof, Germany 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Hanevold / Svendsen / Bjørndalen)
2 26 February 2010   Vancouver, Canada 4x7.5 km Relay Olympic Games (with Hanevold / Svendsen / Bjørndalen)
3 12 March 2010   Kontiolahti, Finland Mixed 2x6+2x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Flatland / Berger / Hanevold)
4  2010/11  12 December 2010   Hochfilzen, Austria 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Os / Svendsen / Bjørndalen)
5 3 March 2011   Khanty-Mansiysk, Russia Mixed 2x6+2x7.5 km Relay World Championships (with Berger / Flatland / Bjørndalen)
6 11 March 2011   Khanty-Mansiysk, Russia 4x7.5 km Relay World Championships (with Bjørndalen / Os / Svendsen)
7 2011/12 11 December 2011   Hochfilzen, Austria 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Brattsveen / Berger / Svendsen)
8 9 March 2012   Ruhpolding, Germany 4x7.5 km Relay World Championships (with Bjørndalen / Brattsveen / Svendsen)
9 2012/13 7 February 2013   Nové Město, Czech Republic Mixed 2x6+2x7.5 km Relay World Championships (with Berger / Solemdal / Svendsen)
10 16 February 2013   Nové Město, Czech Republic 4x7.5 km Relay World Championships (with Bjørndalen / L'Abée-Lund / Svendsen)
11 2013/14 7 December 2013   Hochfilzen, Austria 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Christiansen / Bjørndalen / Svendsen)
12 2014/15 22 January 2015   Antholz-Anterselva, Italy 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Bjørndalen / / Svendsen)
13 6 February 2015   Nové Město, Czech Republic Mixed 2x6+2x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Horn / Eckhoff / )
14 2015/16 29 November 2015   Östersund, Sweden Mixed 2x6+2x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Horn / Eckhoff / )
15 15 January 2016   Ruhpolding, Germany 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Bjørndalen / / Svendsen)
16 13 February 2016   Presque Isle, USA 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Birkeland / Bjøntegaard / )
17 12 March 2016   Oslo Holmenkollen, Norway 4x7.5 km Relay World Championships (with Bjørndalen / / Svendsen)
18 2017/18 12 January 2018   Ruhpolding, Germany 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Birkeland / Svendsen / )
19 18 March 2018   Oslo Holmenkollen, Norway 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Birkeland / L'Abée-Lund / )
20 2018/19 18 January 2019   Ruhpolding, Germany 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Birkeland / Christiansen / )
21 16 March 2019   Östersund, Sweden 4x7.5 km Relay World Championships (with Birkeland / Christiansen / )
22 2019/20 7 December 2019   Östersund, Sweden 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Dale / Bjøntegaard / )
23 15 December 2019   Hochfilzen, Austria 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Dale / Bjøntegaard / )
24 13 February 2020   Antholz-Anterselva, Italy Mixed 2x6+2x7.5 km Relay World Championships (with Røiseland / Eckhoff / )
25 7 March 2020   Nové Město, Czech Republic 4x7.5 km Relay World Cup (with Christiansen / Dale / )
* Results are from UIPMB and IBU races which include the Biathlon World Cup, Biathlon World Championships and the Winter Olympic Games.

Overall recordEdit

Result Individual Sprint Pursuit Mass Start Relay Mixed
 Relay[a]
Total
Individual Events Team Events All Events
1st place 1 5 1 2 12 5 9 17 26
2nd place 3 3 4 1 6 5 11
3rd place 5 4 5 2 2 14 4 18
Podiums 1 13 8 7 18 8 29 26 55
4–10 2 15 16 8 4 41 4 45
11–20 7 6 14 8 1 35 1 36
21–40 10 15 7 2 34 34
41–60 8 1 9 9
Others 2 2 2
DNF 0
DSQ 0
Starts 20 59 46 25 23 8 150 31 181
* Results in all UIPMB and IBU World Cup races, Olympics and World Championships. Statistics as of 5 January 2018.[7]

ShootingEdit

Shooting 2008–09
season
[33]
2009–10
season
[34]
2010–11
season
[35]
2011–12
season
[36]
2012–13
season
[37]
2013–14
season
[38]
2014–15
season
[39]
2015–16
season
[40]
2016–17
season
[41]
Career
Prone position 5 / 5 100% 85 / 104 81.7% 209 / 234 89.3% 177 / 202 87.6% 140 / 152 92.1% 119 / 136 87.5% 171 / 182 94.0% 199 / 227 87.7% 64 / 70 91.4% 1169 / 1312 89.1%
Standing position 2 / 5 40.0% 84 / 103 81.6% 195 / 237 82.3% 158 / 203 77.8% 132 / 154 85.7% 117 / 140 83.6% 152 / 187 81.3% 186 / 224 83.0% 58 / 73 79.5% 1084 / 1326 81.7%
Total 7 / 10 70.0% 169 / 207 81.6% 404 / 471 85.8% 335 / 405 82.7% 272 / 306 88.9% 236 / 276 85.5% 323 / 369 87.5% 385 / 451 85.4% 122 / 143 85.3% 2253 / 2638 85.4%
* Results in all IBU World Cup races, Olympics and World Championships including relay events and disqualified races. Statistics as of 19 March 2017.[7][41]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Nydal, Maria (26 February 2010). "Slik jubler ekte gullvinnere" (in Norwegian). Bergens Tidende. Retrieved 27 February 2010.
  2. ^ "IBU data center". Retrieved 7 January 2011.
  3. ^ "IBU data center". Retrieved 7 January 2011.
  4. ^ "IBU datacenter". Retrieved 7 January 2011.
  5. ^ "Norges OL-tropp". Retrieved 29 January 2010.
  6. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON Ruhrgas IBU World Cup – Vancouver (CAN) – Men 4 x 7.5 km Relay. IBU Datacenter. Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  7. ^ a b c d "Tarjei Bø". IBU Datacenter. International Biathlon Union. Retrieved 24 June 2015.
  8. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON Ruhrgas IBU World Cup – Oestersund (SWE) – Men 20 km Individual. IBU Datacenter. Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  9. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON Ruhrgas IBU World Cup – Oestersund (SWE) – Men 10 km Sprint. IBU Datacenter. Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  10. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON Ruhrgas IBU World Cup – Oestersund (SWE) – Men 12.5 km Pursuit. IBU Datacenter. Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  11. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Hochfilzen (AUT) – Men 10 km Sprint. IBU Datacenter. Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  12. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Hochfilzen (AUT) – Men 12.5 km Pursuit IBU Datacenter. Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  13. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Hochfilzen (AUT) – Men 4 x 7.5 km Relay.
  14. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Pokljuka (SLO) – Men 20 km Individual
  15. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Pokljuka (SLO) – Men 10 km Sprint.
  16. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Oberhof (GER) – Men 15 km Mass Start.
  17. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Oberhof (GER) – Men 10 km Sprint.
  18. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Presque Isle, ME (USA) – Men 10 km Sprint.
  19. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Fort Kent, ME (USA) – Men 10 km Sprint.
  20. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Fort Kent, ME (USA) – Men 12.5 km Pursuit.
  21. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Fort Kent, ME (USA) – Men 15 km Mass Start.
  22. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Khanty-Mansiysk (RUS) – Mixed 2 x 6 + 2 x 7.5 km Relay.
  23. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Khanty-Mansiysk (RUS) – Men 10 km Sprint.
  24. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Khanty-Mansiysk (RUS) – Men 12.5 km Pursuit.
  25. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Khanty-Mansiysk (RUS) – Men 20 km Individual.
  26. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON 2 – Khanty-Mansiysk (RUS) – Men 4 x 7.5 km Relay.
  27. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON – Oslo Holmenkollen (NOR) – Men 10 km Sprint.
  28. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP BIATHLON – Oslo Holmenkollen (NOR) – Men 12.5 km Pursuit.
  29. ^ a b International Biathlon Union. Cup Standings – Men's World Cup Total Score.
  30. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP 1 BIATHLON – Oestersund (SWE) – Men 10 km Sprint.
  31. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP 2 BIATHLON – Hochfilzen (AUT) – Men 12.5 km Pursuit.
  32. ^ International Biathlon Union. E.ON IBU WORLD CUP 2 BIATHLON – Hochfilzen (AUT) – Men 4x7.5 km Relay.
  33. ^ 2008–09 Season World Cup Shooting Percentages. realbiathlon.com. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  34. ^ 2009–10 Season World Cup Shooting Percentages. realbiathlon.com. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  35. ^ 2010–11 Season World Cup Shooting Percentages. realbiathlon.com. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  36. ^ 2011–12 Season World Cup Shooting Percentages. realbiathlon.com. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  37. ^ 2012–13 Season World Cup Shooting Percentages. realbiathlon.com. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  38. ^ 2013–14 Season World Cup Shooting Percentages. realbiathlon.com. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  39. ^ 2014–15 Season World Cup Shooting Percentages. realbiathlon.com. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  40. ^ 2015–16 Season World Cup Shooting Percentages. realbiathlon.com. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  41. ^ a b Biathlon Federation of Ukraine. Tarjei Boe. biathlon.com.ua. Retrieved 13 December 2016.

External linksEdit

  Media related to Tarjei Bø at Wikimedia Commons