European Taekwondo Championships

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European Taekwondo Championships
Current event or competition:
2018 European Taekwondo Championships
Competition details
Discipline Taekwondo
Type kyourugui, biennial
Organiser European Taekwondo Union (ETU)
History
First edition 1976 in Barcelona, Spain
Editions 23 (2018)

The European Taekwondo Championships are the European senior championships in Taekwondo, first held in Barcelona 1976. The event is held every two years and is organized by the European Taekwondo Union, the continental affiliate of World Taekwondo, which organises and controls Olympic style taekwondo.

The championships should not be confused with:

  • the European Games taekwondo competitions, which form part of a continental multi-sport event in the Olympic tradition;
  • the EITF European Taekwondo Championships, a championships organised by the European International Taekwondo Federation, the continental arm of the International Taekwondo Federation.[1]

List of tournaments[edit]

[2]

Number Edition Host City Country Champion Events
1 1976 (details) Barcelona  Spain  Netherlands 8
2 1978 (details) Munich  West Germany  Germany 8
3 1980 (details) Copenhagen  Denmark  Germany 17
4 1982 (details) Rome  Italy  Germany 18
5 1984 (details) Stuttgart  West Germany  Germany 18
6 1986 (details) Seefeld  Austria  Netherlands 16
7 1988 (details) Ankara  Turkey  Turkey 16
8 1990 (details) Aarhus  Denmark  Turkey 16
9 1992 (details) Valencia  Spain  Spain 16
10 1994 (details) Zagreb  Croatia  Spain 16
11 1996 (details) Helsinki  Finland  Spain 16
12 1998 (details) Eindhoven  Netherlands  Spain 16
13 2000 (details) Patras  Greece  Turkey 16
14 2002 (details) Samsun  Turkey  Netherlands 16
15 2004 (details) Lillehammer  Norway  Spain 16
16 2005 (details) Riga  Latvia  Turkey 16
17 2006 (details) Bonn  Germany  Spain 16
18 2008 (details) Rome  Italy  Turkey 16
19 2010 (details) St. Petersburg  Russia  Turkey 16
20 2012 (details) Manchester  United Kingdom  France 16
21 2014 (details) Baku  Azerbaijan  Croatia 16
22 2016 (details) Montreux   Switzerland  Great Britain 16
23 2018 (details) Kazan  Russia  Russia 16
24 2020 (details) Belgrade  Serbia 16

Medal Summary[edit]

All results from 1976 to 2018, excluding the ones from the U21 European Championships.[2]

Rank Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Turkey 62 61 57 180
2  Spain 62 51 80 193
3  Germany 51 38 80 169
4  Russia 30 22 44 96
5  Netherlands 26 30 48 104
6  France 24 28 60 112
7  Italy 20 22 59 100
8  Great Britain 19 13 34 66
9  Denmark 18 18 33 69
10  Croatia 16 13 30 59
11  Greece 9 11 25 45
12  Azerbaijan 8 12 16 36
13  Belgium 5 2 11 18
14  Belarus 5 1 13 19
15  Sweden 4 11 30 45
16  Austria 3 7 16 26
17  Portugal 3 1 4 8
18  Ukraine 2 10 8 20
19  Serbia 2 6 13 21
20  Poland 2 2 19 23
21   Switzerland 1 4 3 8
22  Slovenia 1 3 4 8
23  Moldova 1 2 5 8
24  Israel 1 2 4 7
25  Armenia 1 1 2 4
26  Isle of Man 1 0 0 1
27  Finland 0 2 21 23
28  Norway 0 2 8 10
29  Hungary 0 2 3 5
30  Latvia 0 1 0 1
31  Cyprus 0 0 4 4
32  Bulgaria 0 0 1 1
33  Czech Republic 0 0 1 1
34  Ireland 0 0 1 1
35  Georgia 0 0 1 1
36  Macedonia 0 0 1 1
37  Romania 0 0 1 1
Total 357 357 701 1415

Multiple gold medalists[edit]

The table shows those who have won at least three gold medals.[3]

Men
Athlete Country Gold medal world centered-2.svg Silver medal world centered-2.svg Bronze medal world centered-2.svg Total
Servet Tazegül  Turkey 5 0 0 5
Seyfula Magomedov  Russia 4 1 2 7
Pascal Gentil  France 3 3 0 6
Aaron Cook  Moldova 3 1 1 5
Gabriel Esparza  Spain 3 1 0 4
Levent Tuncat  Germany 3 1 0 4
Joseph Salim  Hungary 3 0 3 6
Gergely Salim  Hungary 3 0 0 3
Jesper Roesen  Denmark 3 0 0 3
Women
Athlete Country Gold medal world centered-2.svg Silver medal world centered-2.svg Bronze medal world centered-2.svg Total
Coral Bistuer  Spain 5 0 0 5
Brigitte Yagüe  Spain 4 1 1 6
Sarah Stevenson  Great Britain 4 0 2 6
Gwladys Épangue  France 3 3 1 7
Nataša Vezmar  Croatia 3 1 1 5
Lucija Zaninović  Croatia 3 0 1 4
Anastasia Baryshnikova  Russia 3 0 0 3
Natalia Ivanova  Russia 3 0 0 3

References[edit]

  1. ^ ITF is a smaller international federation unaffiliated to either WTF or IOC, and competing under slightly modified rules including the wearing of padded gloves and footwear.
  2. ^ a b "TaekwondoData". TaekwondoData. Retrieved 2018-05-18. 
  3. ^ http://www.taekwondodata.com/ranking_career.html.  Missing or empty |title= (help)

External links[edit]