bosswin168 slot gacor 2023
situs slot online
slot online
situs judi online
boswin168 slot online
agen slot bosswin168
bosswin168
slot bosswin168
mabar69
mabar69 slot online
mabar69 slot online
bosswin168
ronin86
ronin86
ronin86
ronin86
ronin86
ronin86
ronin86
ronin86
cocol77
ronin86
cocol77
cocol77
https://wowcamera.info/
mabar69
mahjong69
mahjong69
mahjong69
mabar69
master38
master38
master38
cocol88
bosswin168
mabar69
MASTER38 MASTER38 MASTER38 MASTER38 BOSSWIN168 BOSSWIN168 BOSSWIN168 BOSSWIN168 BOSSWIN168 COCOL88 COCOL88 COCOL88 COCOL88 MABAR69 MABAR69 MABAR69 MABAR69 MABAR69 MABAR69 MABAR69 MAHJONG69 MAHJONG69 MAHJONG69 MAHJONG69 RONIN86 RONIN86 RONIN86 RONIN86 RONIN86 RONIN86 RONIN86 RONIN86 ZONA69 ZONA69 ZONA69 NOBAR69 ROYAL38 ROYAL38 ROYAL38 ROYAL38 ROYAL38 ROYAL38 ROYAL38 ROYAL38
SLOT GACOR HARI INI SLOT GACOR HARI INI
BOSSWIN168 BOSSWIN168
BARON69
COCOL88
MAX69 MAX69 MAX69
COCOL88 COCOL88 LOGIN BARON69 RONIN86 DINASTI168 RONIN86 RONIN86 RONIN86 RONIN86 MABAR69 COCOL88
ronin86
bwtoto
bwtoto
bwtoto
master38
‘Old timer’ Cate Campbell faces up to ‘tough’ reality of achieving Paris 2024 Olympics dream

‘Old timer’ Cate Campbell faces up to ‘tough’ reality of achieving Paris 2024 Olympics dream

Nostalgia and the comfort of knowing this is the last time are pushing swimming great Cate Campbell’s bid to make Australian Olympic history.

The four-time gold medallist has begun her farewell tour at the Queensland championships in the Brisbane Aquatic Centre pool she calls home.

Campbell, back swimming this year after an 18-month lay-off following the Tokyo Games, claimed 100m freestyle bronze on Monday night and then finished third in the 50m freestyle final on Tuesday night.

Watch the latest sport on Channel 7 or stream for free on 7plus >>

The 31-year-old, who had qualified third-fastest for the final, finished behind Shayna Jack (24.43) and Meg Harris (24.63) in 24.70.

It was the same time she clocked earlier in the day and was happy with the performance as she builds towards next June’s Olympic trials, even though it was more than half a second slower than the junior record she set as a 15-year-old in 2008 that still stands today.

Cody Simpson officially achieves Olympic milestone

Sad update after Emma McKeon mysteriously misses championship race

“I was 10 when I won my first ever state medal in this pool. I was so proud and got it engraved,” she said.

“As I walked in last night, the same guy that engraved that medal all those years ago was up there engraving medals.”

Campbell will be Australia’s first five-time Olympic swimmer if she makes the team for Paris next year.

Cate Campbell is eyeing off the Paris 2024 Olympics. Credit: Getty

But she knows she may need to better her 100m personal best of 52.03, set five years ago, to make it.

The former world-record holder swam 53.34 on Monday night, a time good enough for medals in that event at her first two Olympic Games in Beijing and London.

“It’s evolving … to qualify for our national final will probably be harder than qualifying for an Olympic final,” she said.

“I could have exited stage left (after Tokyo); could have gone and got a job.

“The harder thing was to get back into the grind, put myself under the spotlight.

“My goal coming back is to see how fast I can be, see where my absolute limits are, and to challenge myself and the way we view this sport as a young person’s sport.

“Us old timers still have a bit of spring in us.”

The Tokyo flagbearer is aiming to compete at least three more times before June’s Olympic trials in Brisbane.

Swimming sisters Bronte and Cate Campbell. Credit: Quinn Rooney/Getty Images

“I forgot how tough it was, turns out swimming’s really hard,” Campbell said of her return earlier this year.

“My body’s very different to what it was when I first started.

“I’ve had four cortisone injections this year into different joints.

“I’m ‘WD40-ing’ all my rusty old joints, lubricating them to hold me up for the next seven months.”

Campbell says she’s comfortable knowing her efforts may not prove enough to clinch a Paris berth, able to cherish the moment from a privileged position.

“You often remember the first time you do something,” she said.

“Ride a bike, first love, first day at school … we’re not often given the opportunity to be aware of the last time we do something.”

Aussie tennis great announces ‘super exciting’ life update

Tennis legends’ relationship hits rock bottom: ‘We are not friends’

COCOL88 GACOR77 RECEH88 NGASO77 TANGO77 PASUKAN88 MEWAHBET MANTUL138 EPICWIN138 WORTEL21 WORTEL21 WORTEL21 WORTEL21 WORTEL21