Olympic gold medal winner Bode Miller, who underwent surgery Thursday to repair a severed hamstring tendon he suffered in a crash in the men's super-G at the world championships hours earlier, says his career could be over.
BEAVER CREEK, Colo. -- Six-time Olympic medalist Bode Miller was forced to pull out of the FIS Alpine World Ski Championships last night, following a harrowing crash during the Super-G race on the slopes of Beaver Creek, Colorado. Continue reading ? The post Could crash signal U.S. ski star Bode Miller’s last race? appeared first on PBS NewsHour.
Bode Miller wiped out in his Super-G run at World Championships yesterday, and sliced his leg open something gross. (Photo here. It's a bit graphic.) It was his first time racing after 11 months off recovering from injury, and if he tries another comeback, it won't be for a while: Miller underwent surgery to repair a severed tendon in his hamstring. Read more...
Bode Miller smacked a gate so hard he crashed, opening a deep gash on his right leg and tearing a tendon that required surgery Thursday night after the super-G race at the world championships.
The sky over Beaver Creek's Birds of Prey course was bluebird-bright, the grandstand was stuffed with 3,500 people screaming their lungs out, and Bode Miller–Olympic medalist, self-taught skiing dynamo and great divider of opinions–was in the gate. Read more...
Bode Miller played it cautious the last few weeks, waiting for his surgically repaired back to recover before racing again.
U.S. skier Bode Miller suffered a nasty gash on his right leg after crashing during the super-G of the World Ski Championships in Beaver Creek, Colo., on Friday. The U.S. Ski Team analyzed the tape and concluded Miller’s crash was likely caused by his arm getting caught in the gate. “He sliced his leg open […]
Bode Miller, the six-time Olympic medalist, crashed midway through an epic super-G run at the alpine skiing world championships on Thursday, slicing a deep wound in his right calf and raising doubts about his chances in Saturday’s downhill.
Bode Miller hit his left arm on a gate, spun backward and lost both skis in a crash Thursday at the world championships.
Bode Miller took a horrific tumble during the super-G at the skiing Worlds on Thursday. Holy crap what a fall by Bode Miller! — Brian Stemmle (@brianstemmle) February 5, 2015 The price of coming back when you're not 100%. Hooked hand on a gate and spun him backwards. Show More Summary
Self-taught genius Bode Miller crashed in the Super G at today's World Championships at Vail, and the result is this totally gross open wound. Don't click through to see it! Don't do it! Read more...
The following is excerpted from The Fall Line: How American Ski Racers Conquered a Sport on the Edge, by Nathaniel Vinton. The book is available now on Amazon. Read more...
With the world championships less than two weeks away, Bode Miller has decided to skip the famed Hahnenkamm downhill on Saturday and take a little more time to recover from back surgery.
Though Lindsey Vonn insists that her knee is "healthy at last," she might drop the slalom from her racing repertoire as she makes her way back from serious injuries.
Bobby Moynihan spoofs 'Star Wars' on 'SNL,' Bode Miller and his wife are expecting, and more in Last Lap.
American Olympian and alpine ski royalty Bode Miller got a surprise memento after his most recent surgery.
Five-time Olympian Bode Miller is officially making a career switch — he’s going into the horse-racing business. But don’t worry, the 6-foot-2, 36-year-old father isn’t planning on trading in his skis to become the world’s tallest jockey. Instead, Miller is looking to become the next Bob Baffert, the renowned race horse trainer and owner who’s taken Miller […]
If your commute takes you along Clark, Damen, or Ashland, read this. Gonna be a PITA for a few months, but if you broke an axle on one of Ashland's many potholes last winter (I did!) or were forced to play Bode Miller just trying toShow More Summary
Prior to this year’s Cannes Film Festival the director Bennett Miller asserted himself as a major, stealthy talent attuned to minor-key, observant portraits of American success stories with an asterisk, a hidden price tag.