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Women FS World Chamionships

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Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Fri Aug 18, 2017 8:46 am

No Yoshida, No Icho; No Problem. The Beat Goes On for Japanese at Paris World C'ships
By William May

August 16, 2017

PARIS, August 16 – For the first time since 2002, Japan heads into the wrestling world championships without Saori YOSHIDA or Kaori ICHO in the women’s line-up.

Other coaches might fret over suddenly not having either of these wrestling superstars and their gold production – 23 world titles, seven Olympic Games gold medals -- to go to after 15 years. But, for Kazuhito SAKAE and his coaching staff, the beat goes on.

They have assembled a squad for the August 21-26 Senior World Wrestling Championships at AccorHotels Arena that includes four favorites in the women’s events. The average age of the quartet is 20.5 years.

The quartet features Rio 2016 gold medalists Risako KAWAI (60kg) and Sara DOSHO (69kg) – each seeking their first world titles – along with 2016 junior and senior world champion Mayu MUKAIDA (53kg) and three-time cadet world champion Yui SUSAKI (48kg).

Further, due to a quirky coincidence in scheduling, all four favorites from Japan will be on the mats on Thursday, the second day of women’s wrestling at the world championships.

Wednesday, the first day of women’s events, will be headlined by Helen MAROULIS, who grabbed the Rio 2016 gold medal with a win over Yoshida at 53kg. In Paris, she will be entered at 58kg and faces a potential showdown with Rio silver medalist Valerie KOBLOVA-ZHOLOBOVA (RUS).

With Mukaida’s move to 53kg and Maroulis’s jump to 58kg, 2015 world bronze medalist Odunayo ADKUOROYE (NGR) takes over the favorite’s role at 55kg. The field, crowded and balanced, features Rio bronze medalist Natalya SINISHIN (AZE) and European champion Bilyana DUDOVA (BUL).

At 63kg, PUREVDORJ Orkhon (MGL) dons the favorite’s mantle with wins in Poland and Spain, while two-time European champion Yasemin ADAR (TUR) becomes the favorite at 75kg. Adar gives Turkey the favorite wrestler in the heaviest category of each discipline – with Riza KAYAALP (130kg) in Greco-Roman and Taha AKGUL (125kg) in freestyle.

On the second day of women’s wrestling, Dosho might face the stiffest challenge of the Japanese quartet at 69kg with the likes of 2014 world champion Aline FOCKEN (GER) and European champion Anastasija BRATCHIKOVA (RUS)

Dosho could also face local favorite and one of France’s brightest medal hopes, European bronze medalist Koumba LARROQUE (FRA). Larroque, who won the 2016 junior world title in Macon (FRA), kicked off 2017 with a triumph in Paris. She also won the Klippan Open with a win over Rio bronze medalist Jenny FRANSSON (SWE) in the final.

Meanwhile, three-time Olympic Games medalist Mariya STADNIK (AZE) is apparently sitting out the world championships at 48kg after winning her seventh European championship title in May.

The number of entries for each weight category is based on the number of national governing bodies that have submitted preliminary entries for the world championships. The number can change since final entries can be accepted until noon on the day of the category’s weigh-in.

48kg (29 entries)

Favorite – Yui SUSAKI (JPN). Three-time cadet world champion. Won the Yarygin Grand Prix, Klippan Open and Asia Championships all before turning 18 on June 30. Lightning quick and laser precise in her technical execution.
Challengers – 2017 Pan America champion Victoria ANTHONY (USA), Klippan Open No.2 Jasmine MIAN (CAN).
Dark Horses – Poland Open No.2 Valeria CHEPSARAKOVA (RUS), three-time European junior champion Oksana LIVACH (UKR).

53kg (28 entries)

Favorite – Mayu MUKAIDA (JPN). 2016 junior and senior world champion. 2014 Youth Olympic Games gold medalist. Undefeated in international competition since losing to Sofia MATTSSON (SWE) in the final of the Klippan Open in February 2016.
Challengers – 2017 Pan America champion Jessica MacDONALD (CAN), 2017 Europe champion Vanesa KALADZINSKAYA (BLR). Both wrestlers won world titles in 2012.
Dark Horses – 2016 world bronze medalist DAVAASUKH Otgontsetseg (MGL), 2016 European U23 champion Natalia MALYSHEVA (RUS).

55kg (22 entries)

Favorite – Odunayo ADEKUOROYE (NGR). Caught the eye of wrestling fans winning a bronze medal at the 2015 world championships. Took the 2016 Golden Grand Prix Final over a field that included 2016 European silver medalist Tatyana KIT (UKR).
Challengers – Rio 2016 bronze medalist Natalya SINISHIN (AZE), 2017 European silver medalist Katsiaryna HANCHAR (BLR).
Dark Horses – European U23 champion Tatyana KIT (UKR), Pan America champion Becka LEATHERS (USA)

58kg (27 entries)

Favorite – Helen MAROULIS (USA). Rio 2016 gold medalist at 53kg with a 4-1 win over Saori YOSHIDA (JPN) in the finals. Most recently, won the Poland Open by default over Yarygin Grand Prix titlist Aisuluu TYNYBEKOVA (KGZ).
Challengers – Rio 2016 silver medalist Valeria KOBLOVA (RUS), 2016-2017 Asia champion Aisuluu TYNYBEKOVA (KGZ)
Dark Horses – 2017 Paris Grand Prix titlist Marwa AMRI (TUN), 2017 European champion Grace BULLEN (NOR)

60kg (25 entries)

Favorite – Risako KAWAI (JPN). Rio 2016 gold medalist at 63kg. Moved up to 63kg from 58kg in 2015. Pinned in the final of the 2015 world championships, rebounded for gold medal in Rio de Janeiro with 6-0 win over European champion Maria MAMASHUK (BLR).
Challengers – 2017 European champion Lyubov OVCHAROVA (RUS), 2016 European champion Anastasija GRIGORJEVA (LAT)
Dark Horses – 2016 world silver medalist Allison RAGAN (USA), 2017 European bronze medalist Tatyana OMELCHENKO (AZE)

63kg (25 entries)

Favorite – PUREVDORJ Orkhon (MGL). Undefeated since finishing seventh at Rio 2016. Defeated fellow Olympians Inna TRAZHUKOVA (RUS), Taybe YUSEIN (BUL) and XU Rui (CHN) to win both the Yarygin and Spanish Grand Prix as well as the Poland Open.
Challengers – 2017 European bronze medalist Yulia TKACH (UKR), 2017 European silver medalist Taybe YUSEIN (BUL)
Dark Horses – 2015 Pan American Games gold medalist Braxton STONE (CAN), 2015 European Games gold medalist Valeria LAZINSKAIA (RUS)

69kg (20 entries)

Favorite – Sara DOSHO (JPN). Rio 2016 gold medalist, but in the three world meets prior, 2013-2015, went bronze-silver-bronze. Seeking first senior world title. Needed late rally to defeat 2015 world silver medalist ZHOU Feng on criteria in the Asian championships in May.
Challengers – 2014 world champion Aline FOCKEN (GER), Klippan Open titlist Koumba LARROQUE (FRA)
Dark Horses – 2017 European champion Anastasija BRATCHIKOVA (RUS), Rio 2016 silver medalist at 63kg Maria MAMASHUK (BLR)

75kg (25 entries)

Favorite – Yasemin ADAR (TUR). Two-time European champion, 2016-2017. Defeated Klippan Open bronze medalist Epp MAE (EST) in the semifinals, rolled over European U23 champion Zsanett NEMETH (HUN) for her second continental crown.
Challengers – Klippan Open titlist Justina DiSTASIO (CAN), Grand Prix of Spain titlist Epp MAE (EST),
Dark Horses – 2017 Asia champion PALIHA Paliha (CHN), 2017 European runner-up Zsanett NEMETH (HUN)

Schedule

Women’s Wrestling

Tuesday, August 22
16:00-17:00 – Medical Examination: WW 55, 58, 63 & 75kg
17:15-17:45 – Weigh-in: WW 55, 58, 63 & 75kg

Wednesday, August 23
10:00-16:00 – Elimination rounds & Repechage: 55, 58, 63 & 75kg
16:00-17:00 – Medical Examination: 48, 53, 60 & 69kg
17:15-17:45 – Weigh-in: 48, 53, 60 & 69kg
19:00-21:30 – Finals & Award Ceremonies: 55, 58, 63 & 75kg

Thursday, August 24
10:00-17:00 – Elimination rounds & Repechage: 48, 53, 60 & 69kg
19:00-21:30 – Finals & Award Ceremonies: 48, 53, 60 & 69kg
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Tue Aug 22, 2017 5:49 pm

The draws are out for the first day of women's freestyle
by Andy Hamilton
Trackwrestling 08/22/2017

The opening-round draws are out for the first day of women's freestyle competition at the World Championships in Paris. Here are the competitors the United States will send to the mat:

Becka Leathers Weight: 55 kilograms

Age: 20

Residence: Choctaw, Okla.

World Team experience: Leathers is making her debut at the World Championships on the Senior level. She claimed a bronze medal in 2015 at the Junior World Championships.

First-round opponent: Leathers kicks off the tournament against Hungary's Ramona Galambos, a two-time Junior World medalist. They were in the same bracket at the Grand Prix of Spain. Leathers won gold and Galambos grabbed a bronze.



Helen Maroulis Weight: 58 kilograms

Age: 25

Residence: New York, N.Y.

World Team experience: Maroulis is bidding to win her third straight World-level gold after becoming the first American woman to win a freestyle Olympic gold last summer. She also claimed a World silver in 2012 and a bronze in 2014.

First-round opponent: Maroulis opens the tournament against Korea's Hanbit Kim.



Mallory Velte Weight: 63 kilograms

Age: 22

Residence: Sacramento, Calif.

World Team experience: This is Velte's first trip to the World Championships at the Senior level.

First-round opponent: Velte opens the tournament against Nigeria's Blessing Oborududu, an Olympian and three-time World participant.



Victoria Francis Weight: 75 kilograms

Age: 23

Residence: Colorado Springs

World Team experience: Francis is making her debut at the World Championships as a Senior. She was a Junior World bronze medalist in 2014.

First-round opponent: Francis opens the tournament against Asian bronze medalist Gulmaral Yerkebayeva of Kazakhstan.
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Wed Aug 23, 2017 8:08 am

Helen Maroulis is in the Women's finals later today. She has outscored her opponents 42-0 in her first four matches. She will wrestle Amri of Tunisia, a former bronze medalist, in the finals.
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Wed Aug 23, 2017 1:16 pm

Becka Leathers, a 20 year old wrestler from Oklahoma, wins the first USA medal of the tournament. She wins her bronze medal match, 4-2, over Dudova of Bulgaria.
Maroulis yet to wrestle in the finals.
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Wed Aug 23, 2017 2:09 pm

Helen Maroulis wins the gold, 11-0 first period tech. Pure domination all thru the tournament.
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby D3 for LU » Wed Aug 23, 2017 2:11 pm

Indeed, JM. 8)
Leathers got bronze... Maroulis won gold w/o a single point scored on (ALL techfalls!)
AND... 2 wtclasses up from her Olympic Gold.
whoa! :shock:
D3
Sir? A pint of your finest ale, please!
Never Argue with an Idiot.
They'll bring you down to their level...and beat you with experience.
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Wed Aug 23, 2017 2:15 pm

The draws are out for the second day of women's freestyle
by Andy Hamilton
Trackwrestling

08/23/2017

The opening-round draws are out for the second day of women's freestyle competition at the World Championships in Paris. Here are the competitors the United States will send to the mat:

Victoria Anthony

Weight: 48 kilograms

Age: 26

Residence: Tempe, Ariz.

World Team experience: Anthony placed fifth at the 2013 World Championships at the Senior level after winning Junior World titles in 2009 and 2010.

First-round opponent: Anthony opens the tournament against Korea's Miran Cheon, who placed eighth this year at the Junior Asian Championships.



Haley Augello

Weight: 53 kilograms

Age: 22

Residence: Lockport, Ill.

World Team experience: Augello placed ninth last year at the Olympics in her World-level debut as a Senior. She won a Cadet World title in 2011 and wrestled in the Junior World Championships in 2012 and 2013.

First-round opponent: Augello faces Vietnam's Thi Hang Vu in the opening round. Vu was a Junior World silver medalist in 2012 and a bronze medalist last year at the Asian Championships.



Alli Ragan

Weight: 60 kilograms

Age: 25

Residence: Colorado Springs

World Team experience: This is Ragan's fifth year on the World Team. She claimed a silver medal at last year's World Championships and placed fifth at the World Championships in 2014. She also captured a pair of bronze medals at the Junior World Championships in 2011 and 2012.

First-round opponent: Augello, the No. 1 seed at 60 kilograms, opens the tournament against Hungary's Gabriella Sleisz, who placed 10th this year at the European Championships. The top two wrestlers in the UWW rankings at this weight — Japan's Risako Kawai and Russia's Lyubov Ovcharova — square off in an opening-round bout on the other side of the bracket.



Tamyra Mensah

Weight: 75 kilograms

Age: 24

Residence: Katy, Texas

World Team experience: This is Mensah's first appearance at the World Championships as a Senior. She placed second in the University World Championships in 2014.

First-round opponent: Mensah drew Ukraine's Alla Belinska in the opening round. Belinska placed fifth this year at the European U23 Championships.
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Wed Aug 23, 2017 7:00 pm

I cannot recall any more dominating performance by a USA wrestler EVER in the Olympics or World Championships than what Helen Maroulis did today - 53-0 against the best in the world, while wrestling up two weight classes from her Olympic weight last year.
All from a shy little Maryland girl.
Quite a story!!
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Thu Aug 24, 2017 8:27 am

Alli Ragan gets the fall to advance to the finals at 60kg.
Victoria Anthony also gets a fall to stay alive in the consolations at 48kg.
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Thu Aug 24, 2017 3:00 pm

Victoria Anthony loses 11-1 in the bronze medal match at 48kg.
At 60kg, the Olympic champion from Japan, R.Kawai earns the gold medal with a 13-0 technical superiority decision over Alli Ragan of the USA.
Japan easily wins the team title.
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Re: Women FS World Chamionships

Postby JM » Thu Aug 24, 2017 5:55 pm

Ragan gets silver, Anthony places fifth and Team USA tied for second among women at World Championships

By Gary Abbott, USA Wrestling | Aug. 24, 2017, 4:38 p.m. (ET)


PARIS, France – Alli Ragan (Colorado Springs, Colo./New York AC) won a silver medal at 60 kg/132 lbs. for the second straight year and the United States placed in a tie for second in the team race on the final day of women’s freestyle at the World Championships in Thursday.

Ragan was beaten in the finals by 2016 Olympic gold medalist Risako Kawai of Japan in the gold-medal finals, 13-0. Kawai won her Olympic title at 63 kg/138.75 lbs., but has dropped down in weight this season. Kawai led 4-0 at the break with two takedowns, and was able to get three more second-period takedowns, including a four-pointer to end the match.

Ragan was competing in her fifth World Championships, and won her other silver medal in December 2016 in Budapest, Hungary.

Ragan got on a strong run to win three bouts to reach the finals in the morning session. She opened with a 10-0 technical fall against Gabriella Sleisz of Hungary, then beat Luisa Niemesch of Germany 4-0 in the quarterfinals. In the semifinals, trailing 3-2, she hit a headlock and pinned 2014 World bronze medalist Anastasija Grigorjeva of Latvia in 4:43.

At 48 kg/105.5 lbs., Victoria Anthony (Tempe, Ariz./Sunkist Kids) was defeated in the bronze-medal match by 2017 Asian silver medalist Son-hyang Kim of North Korea, by an 11-1 technical fall. Kim, also a 2014 Youth Olympic Games champion, led 3-0 at the break after a takedown and a point on a stepout. In the second period, Kim was able to twice score a takedown followed by a turn for four points each, to reach a 10 point lead.

Anthony has now placed fifth at the Senior World Championships twice, also taking fifth at the 2013 World Championships competing up at 51 kg/112.25 lbs.

In the morning session, Anthony opened with a 28-second 10-0 technical fall over Korea’s Miran Cheon, then pinned Vinesh of India in 5:09. In the quarterfinals, Anthony dropped an 11-0 technical fall to three-time Cadet World champion Yui Susaki. When Susaki reached the finals, Anthony had a repechage match, pinning Julie Sabatie of France in 4:23.

“We started out strong today but the wheels came off a little bit. They competed hard. We are not quite there yet. We have some things to work on and it showed. We still have a lot of things to work on,” said National Women’s Coach Terry Steiner.

Japan won the team title with 60 points, with the United States and Belarus tied in second with 38 points. The USA and Belarus had the same exact placements, which resulted in the second place award being shared by the nations.

The last time the United States placed second as a team was in 2003, when the USA tied Japan at the World Championships in Madison Square Garden in New York City, but Japan won the tiebreaker with the most individual champions.

“It is always important to get a team trophy. It is important to maintain where we have been and to move forward. We have a good group of athletes. We need a little more grit. We have to find that. We have to train that. We have work to do, but we are not starting from scratch. This is a good group of athletes right here. We just have to get better at what we do,” said Steiner.

All four of the U.S. wrestlers competing on Thursday placed in the top 10 and scored valuable team points for the United States.

2016 Olympian Haley Augello (Lockport, Ill./New York AC) placed eighth at 53 kg/116.5 lbs. with a 2-1 record. Augello opened with an 11-0 technical fall over Thi Hang Vu of Vietmam, then beat Lannaun Luo of China, 3-0. In the quarterfinals, she lost to Roksana Zasina of Poland, 6-2.

2016 Olympic Trials champion Tamyra Mensah (Katy, Texas/Titan Mercury WC) at 69 kg/152 lbs. finished in eighth place, going 1-1. In her first match, Mensah beat 2015 Junior World bronze medalist Alla Belinska of Ukraine in a 12-2 technical fall. She lost a tight 5-2 decision to 016 Junior World silver medalist Yue Han of China in the quarterfinals. Hue was beaten in the closing seconds in the semifinals, which eliminated Mensah from the repechage rounds.

The United States won three medals in women’s wrestling in Paris, as Helen Maroulis (New York, N.Y./Sunkist Kids) won a gold at 58 kg/128 lbs. and Becka Leathers (Choctaw, Okla./Titan Mercury WC) got a bronze at 55 kg/121 lbs. on Wednesday.

In the other three finals, Japan won two more gold medals while Belarus won its first title of the event.

2016 Olympic champion Sara Dosho of Japan added her first World gold medal with a 3-0 victory in the finals over 2014 World championAline Focken of Germany. It was a rematch of the 2014 World finals, won by Focken, 5-4. Dosho now has four World medals, with a silver in 2014 and bronzes in 2013 and 2015. It was Focken’s third Senior World medal.

At 48 kg/105.5 lbs., three-time Cadet World champion Yui Susaki of Japan won her first Senior World title at the age of 18, defeating Emilia Vuc of Romania, 14-4 by technical fall. Vuc, a 2016 European silver medalist, actually was ahead 4-2 at the start of the match, but Susaki ran off 12 straight points for the win.

2012 World champion Vanesa Kaladzinskaya of Belarus took 2016 World champion Mayu Mukaida of Japan to her back for four points to claim a stunning 8-6 win at 53 kg/116.5 lbs. Mukaida led at the break, 6-1, but Kaladzinskaya scored three points to close it to 6-4, then hit the match winner before time ran out.

UWW named its 2016 Women’s Best Woman Wrestlers, awarded to Yang Sun of China, who received a $10,000 prize.

The men’s freestyle competition begins on Friday and concludes on Saturday. All of the action can be seen live on Trackwrestling by U.S. fans.

WORLD CHAMPIONSHIPS
At Paris, France

Women’s freestyle results

48 kg/105.5 lbs.
Gold - Yui Susaki (Japan)
Silver - Emilia Vuc (Romania)
Bronze –Son-Hyang Kim (North Korea)
Bronze – Evin Demirhan (Turkey)
5th - Victoria Anthony (United States)
5th - Violeta Chyryk (Belarus)
7th - Jasmine Mian (Canada)
8th – Anna Lukasiak (Poland)
9th - Julie Sabatie (France)
10th - Vinesh (India)
Gold - Yui Susaki (Japan) tech. fall Emilia Vuc (Romania), 14-4
Bronze –Son-Hyang Kim (North Korea) tech. fall Victoria Anthony (United States), 11-1
Bronze – Evin Demirhan (Turkey) dec. Violeta Chyryk (Belarus), 3-1

53 kg/116.5 lbs.
Gold - Vanesa Kaladzinskaya (Belarus)
Silver - Mayu Mukaida (Japan)
Bronze – Maria Prevolaraki (Greece)
Bronze – Roksana Zasina (Poland)
5th - Estera Dobre (Romania),
5th - Tong-Mi Pak (North Korea)
7th - Stalvira Orshush (Russia)
8th - Haley Augello (USA)
9th - Iryna Husyak (Ukraine)
10th - Sheetal Tomar (India)
Gold - Vanesa Kaladzinskaya (Belarus) dec. Mayu Mukaida (Japan), 8-6
Bronze – Maria Prevolaraki (Greece) pin Estera Dobre (Romania), 2:53
Bronze – Roksana Zasina (Poland) dec. Tong-Mi Pak (North Korea), 4-2

60 kg/132 lbs.
Gold - Risako Kawai (Japan)
Silver - Alli Ragan (USA)
Bronze –Anastasija Grigorjeva (Latvia)
Bronze –Johanna Mattsson (Sweden)
5th - Luisa Niemesch (Germany)
5th - Shoovdor Baatarjav (Mongolia)
7th - Linda Morais (Canada)
8th - Kriszta Tunde Incze (Romania)
9th - Mimi Nikolova Hristova (Bulgaria)
10th - Thi My Hanh Nguyen (Vietnam)
Gold - Risako Kawai (Japan) tech. fall Alli Ragan (USA), 13-0
Bronze –Anastasija Grigorjeva (Latvia) dec. Luisa Niemesch (Germany), 3-2
Bronze –Johanna Mattsson (Sweden) dec. Shoovdor Baatarjav (Mongolia), 8-3

69 kg/152 lbs.
Gold - Sara Dosho (Japan)
Silver - Aline Focken (Germany)
Bronze – Koumba Larroque (France)
Bronze – Yue Han (China)
5th - Martina Kuenz (Austria)
5th - Elmira Syzdykova (Kazakhstan), 10-2
7th - Nasanburmaa Ochirbat (Mongolia)
8th - Maryia Mamashuk (Belarus)
9th - Tamyra Mensah (USA)
10th - Anastasia Bratchikova (Russia)
Gold - Sara Dosho (Japan) dec. Aline Focken (Germany), 3-0
Bronze – Koumba Larroque (France) dec. Martina Kuenz (Austria), 3-0
Bronze – Yue Han (China) dec. Elmira Syzdykova (Kazakhstan), 10-2

U.S. women’s freestyle performances on Thursday

48 kg/105.5 lbs. - Victoria Anthony, Tempe, Ariz. (Sunkist Kids), 5th
WIN Miran Cheon (Korea), tech. fall, 10-0
WIN Vinesh (India), pin 5:09
LOSS Yui Susaki (Japan), tech. fall 11-0
WIN Julie Sabatie (France), pin 4:23
LOSS Sonhyang Kim (North Korea), tech. fall 11-1

53 kg/116.5 lbs. - Haley Augello, Lockport, Ill. (New York AC), 8th
WIN Thi Hang Vu (Vietnam), 10-0 tech. fall
WIN Lannuan Luo (China) 3-0
LOSS Roksana Zasina (Poland), 6-2

60 kg/132 lbs. - Alli Ragan, Colorado Springs, Colo. (Sunkist Kids), silver medal
WIN Gabriella Sleisz (Hungary), tech. fall 10-0
WIN Luisa Niemesch (Germany), 4-0
WIN Anastasija Grigorjeva (Latvia), pin 4:43
LOSS Risako Kawai (Japan), tech. fall, 13-0

69 kg/152 lbs. - Tamyra Mensah, Katy, Texas (Titan Mercury WC), 9th
WIN Alla Belinska (Ukraine), tech. fall 12-2
LOSS Yue Han (China), 5-2

Team Standings
1 JAPAN 60
2 UNITED STATES 38
2 BELARUS 38
4 MONGOLIA 25
5 TURKEY 24
6 CANADA 24
7 CHINA 20
8 ROMANIA 18
9 SWEDEN 18
10 NIGERIA 17
11 RUSSIA 17
12 FRANCE 16
13 GERMANY 15
14 UKRAINE 14
15 DPR KOREA 14
16 COLOMBIA 12
17 POLAND 11
18 TUNISIA 9
19 KYRGYZSTAN 9
20 LATVIA 8
21 BULGARIA 8
22 KAZAKHSTAN 7
23 INDIA 7
24 AUSTRIA 6
24 ESTONIA 6
26 DOMINICA 4
27 BRAZIL 1
27 LITHUANIA 1
27 VIETNAM 1
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