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World Senior Curling Championships

The World Senior Curling Championships is an annual curling tournament featuring curlers from around the world who are at least 50 years old. Matches at the World Senior Championships are played in 8 ends played instead of the 10 played in most international events.

World Senior Curling Championships
Established 2002
2018 host city TBD
2018 arena TBD
2017 men's champion  Sweden
(Mats Wranå)
2017 women's champion  Canada
(Colleen Jones)
Current edition
2017 World Senior Curling Championships

The tournament began in 2002 with only 7 men's teams and 4 women's teams but has since expanded.

Contents

ResultsEdit

MenEdit

Year Host City/Country Final Third Place Match
Champion Score Second Place Third Place Score Fourth Place
2002 Bismarck, United States  
United States
8–2  
Canada
 
Sweden
 
Germany
2003 Winnipeg, Canada  
Canada
9–3  
United States
 
Scotland
7–5  
Germany
2004 Gävle, Sweden  
Canada
8–3  
United States
 
Switzerland
8–4  
Norway
2005 Greenacres, Scotland  
Canada
5–4  
United States
 
Switzerland
5–2  
England
2006 Copenhagen, Denmark  
Canada
9–1  
United States
 
Sweden
12–6  
Denmark
2007 Edmonton, Canada  
Scotland
6–5  
Canada
 
Sweden
7–6  
United States
2008 Vierumäki, Finland  
Canada
8–0  
Sweden
 
United States
6–4  
Scotland
2009 Dunedin, New Zealand  
Canada
4–3  
United States
 
Scotland
9–3  
Switzerland
2010 Chelyabinsk, Russia  
United States
4–3  
Canada
 
Australia
4–3  
Switzerland
2011 St. Paul, United States  
Canada
5–4  
United States
 
Australia
8–5  
Denmark
2012 Tårnby, Denmark[1]  
Ireland
6–5  
Canada
 
Sweden
8–4  
Norway
2013 Fredericton, Canada[2]  
Canada
6–4  
New Zealand
 
Switzerland
7–2  
Sweden
2014 Dumfries, Scotland[3]  
Canada
7–2  
Sweden
 
Australia
6–3  
United States
2015 Sochi, Russia[4]  
United States
9–4  
Canada
 
New Zealand
6–4  
Denmark
2016 Karlstad, Sweden[5]  
Sweden
7–4  
Canada
 
Ireland
7–2  
Denmark
2017 Lethbridge, Canada[6]  
Sweden
5–4  
Canada
 
Ireland
6–3  
Germany

WomenEdit

Year Host City/Country Final Third Place Match
Champion Score Second Place Third Place Score Fourth Place
2002 Bismarck, United States  
Canada
9–3  
Switzerland
 
United States
 
Scotland
2003 Winnipeg, Canada  
Canada
7–4  
Scotland
 
England
8–1  
Japan
2004 Gävle, Sweden  
Canada
8–5  
Sweden
 
United States
7–6  
England
2005 Greenacres, Scotland  
Scotland
9–5  
Japan
 
Sweden
7–4  
Canada
2006 Copenhagen, Denmark  
Sweden
7–3  
Canada
 
Switzerland
9–6  
Ireland
2007 Edmonton, Canada  
Sweden
8–5  
Canada
 
United States
12–8  
Scotland
2008 Vierumäki, Finland  
Canada
10–2  
Scotland
 
Switzerland
7–6  
Finland
2009 Dunedin, New Zealand  
Canada
10–1  
Switzerland
 
Sweden
6–2  
Scotland
2010 Chelyabinsk, Russia  
Canada
8–4  
Switzerland
 
Sweden
6–5  
United States
2011 St. Paul, United States  
Canada
9–2  
Sweden
 
Switzerland
5–4  
United States
2012 Tårnby, Denmark[1]  
Canada
12–2  
Scotland
 
Sweden
10–3  
New Zealand
2013 Fredericton, Canada[2]  
Canada
13–1  
Austria
 
Sweden
9–8  
Scotland
2014 Dumfries, Scotland[3]  
Scotland
6–5  
Canada
 
United States
8–3  
Sweden
2015 Sochi, Russia[4]  
Canada
6–2  
Italy
 
United States
6–4  
Sweden
2016 Karlstad, Sweden[5]  
Scotland
5–4  
Germany
 
Sweden
10–5  
England
2017 Lethbridge, Canada[6]  
Canada
10–5  
Switzerland
 
Scotland
8–5  
United States

All-time Medal TablesEdit

Overall
 Rank  Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1   Canada 20 10 0 30
2   Sweden 4 4 10 18
3   Scotland 4 3 3 10
4   United States 3 6 6 15
5   Ireland 1 0 2 3
6    Switzerland 0 4 6 10
7   New Zealand 0 1 1 2
8   Austria 0 1 0 1
8   Germany 0 1 0 1
8   Italy 0 1 0 1
8   Japan 0 1 0 1
12   Australia 0 0 3 3
13   England 0 0 1 1
Total 32 32 32 96

ReferencesEdit

External linksEdit