Canada’s women’s basketball team is a major global draw.
(And they’re all getting a lot bigger.)
But as they inch closer to the Olympics, the Canadians are also getting a little smaller.
The Canadian women’s team is shrinking as more athletes join the ranks of other medal-winning athletes in developing countries.
For some, it’s a good thing.
“I think the girls in the future will be able to go up to the U.S. and compete in the Olympics as well, and that’s the biggest thing,” said Kristina Friesen, a U.K. native who has represented Canada at the 2014 Summer Olympics in Sochi.
Frieson, a three-time bronze medalist and two-time silver medalist in the 2016 Olympics in Vancouver, has seen the Canadian women grow in size as her athletes have become more competitive.
The U.N. women’s soccer team is just one of many elite sporting federations that have come and gone since the U,S.
began to allow women to compete internationally in 1998.
The sport has undergone major transformations in the past decade, with many international federations switching their focus to other countries.
The IOC has moved to an even more egalitarian approach, with female athletes participating at the highest levels in countries like Australia and Canada.
In fact, the IOC’s new rules allow for the most competitive sports to be played in the world at the same time, and women’s sports have been on the rise in recent years.
But that’s not necessarily a good way to grow the game.
“What’s going on in the U., the world, and the Olympic movement, is really an incredible example of the need for women to be on par with men,” said Friese, who is the vice president of U. S. Olympic Training and Development, which oversees women’s and girls’ athletic programs.
In 2018, the U of S. women won its first gold medal at the London Olympics, and Frieser said it was a significant moment in her career.
“It was a big turning point for me,” she said.
“When I saw it, I knew that was a huge milestone.”
Frieses success has not gone unnoticed in Canada, which she said has become increasingly focused on the next generation of athletes, both domestically and internationally.
The country is now home to the largest female basketball program in the country, with players at every level competing in the same sport.
The women’s women have also grown more vocal about their gender equality, having won gold medals in the FIBA World Cup and FIBA U19 World Championships.
And Friesens success has also given her a chance to share her expertise on how to prepare athletes to be more competitive and improve their physical performances.
The team, which has a number of coaches and trainers, is also getting an influx of elite athletes from other sports.
While Canada’s team has not won a medal since 2010, Fries said they’ve been in good shape and have been competing consistently since.
“We have athletes from every sport in the Canadian federation, we have athletes in every sport,” Fries, who grew up in a small community in rural Alberta, said.
“(It) was always about getting the best out of everybody, and I think the way we have been doing that is something we really haven’t been able to do before.”
Fiesen said that the team has also been getting more competitive in its competitions, and she sees a lot of growth in that.
“There’s a lot more interest in the women’s game, and there’s more of a focus on the athletes in the team,” Fiese said.
In her role as an Olympic-level coach, Fiesens has seen a steady stream of international women competing in women’s tournaments.
It’s also made her feel proud of the team’s achievements.
“Every athlete that has been on that team has been absolutely outstanding,” Finesen said.
The world of women’s sport is evolving at a rapid pace.
The number of female athletes in professional sports has increased by more than 400 percent over the past 15 years, with the U15 World Cup set to debut next year in South Korea.
Canada is no exception.
Finesens and other women’s athletes say that’s due to the country’s successful Olympic teams, which have won a total of more than 150 medals in recent decades.
“Our women have always been the ones who have won medals in international competitions,” Foldsen said of the Canadian teams success.
It is so fast. “
Women’s sports are growing.
It is so fast.
There’s no question.”
A growing number of elite female athletes are also competing in more recreational sports, like skiing, surfing, and BMX, which Fries and others say has helped the game evolve in Canada. But the