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buy apple account:Olympics-Gymnastics-Fearless Biles a winner after capping comeback with beam bronze



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TOKYO -Simone Biles made a fearless return to competition on Tuesday, capping a tumultuous Tokyo Games with a bronze medal on the balance beam and then using the Olympic stage to remind everyone that athletes are human beings.

The final gold of the women's artistic gymnastics programme would go to China's Guan Chenchen with a score of 14.633 and the silver to her compatriot Tang Xijing but it was Biles who grabbed the spotlight for her courageous comeback.

"I was proud of myself just to go out there after what I've been through," said Biles, who arrived in Tokyo having already won four golds and a bronze in Rio five years ago.

"This one is definitely sweeter. I'll treasure this one a lot more after everything I have been through."

While still dealing with the traumatic events of the past week, Biles did not rule out returning to the Olympic stage in three years for the 2024 Paris Games.

"I have to process this Olympics before I think about Paris," said Biles, who owns a combined 32 Olympic and world championship medals.

"Right now I’m going to focus on myself a little bit more often rather than push stuff under the rug."

Three times a world champion on the beam, Biles might have finished third but her mere presence in the final was considered a victory after she abruptly dropped out of last Tuesday's team competition -- where she failed to complete the planned number of twists in her vault -- citing mental health issues.

The 24-year-old came to Tokyo eyeing a record haul of six golds, which would have made her the most successful female Olympian of all-time across any sport, but instead suffered a crisis of confidence that led to her withdrawing from the all-around, vault, asymmetric bars and floor exercise finals.

Biles explained later she was dealing with the "twisties" -- a type of mental block where gymnasts get disoriented during their gravity-defying sequences.

It was that pressure and expectation that appeared to derail Biles' Olympics and she spoke with remarkable candour about her decision to prioritise her mental and physical well-being.

"Mentally I still have a lot of things that I have to work on but to bring the topic of conversation on mental health to light means the world to me," said Biles, who was widely applauded for putting athlete mental health in the Olympic spotlight.


"People have to realise that at the end of the day we’re humans, we’re not just entertainment. There are things going on behind the scenes that people have no idea about."

But if there was any lingering apprehension when Biles entered the arena for her final shot at a medal, it did not show as she blew kisses to the television cameras.

After a hug from her coach and a quick intake of breath, it was back to work as Biles stepped up to the beam with a look of determination.