Patrick Chan

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Patrick Chan
2015 Grand Prix of Figure Skating Final Patrick Chan IMG 9394.JPG
Patrick Chan at the 2015 Grand Prix
Personal information
Full name Patrick Lewis Wai-Kuan Chan
Alternative names Chan Wai-Kuan
Country represented  Canada
Born (1990-12-31) December 31, 1990 (age 27)
Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Residence Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Height 171 cm (5 ft 7 in)[1]
Coach Ravi Walia, Oleg Epstein[1]
Former coach Marina Zueva, Johnny Johns, Kathy Johnson, Christy Krall, Eddie Shipstad, Don Laws, Ellen Burka, Shin Amano, Osborne Colson, Mei Yang
Choreographer David Wilson
Former choreographer Pasquale Camerlengo, Jeffrey Buttle, Christopher Dean, Lori Nichol, Kurt Browning, Osborne Colson, Mark Hird
Skating club The Granite Club
Training locations Canton, Michigan, U.S. and Vaughan, Ontario
Former training locations Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, U.S.; Colorado Springs, Colorado, U.S.
Began skating 1996
Retired April 16, 2018[2]
World standing 10 (As of February 18, 2018)[3]
ISU personal best scores
Combined total 295.27
2013 Trophée Eric Bompard
Short program 102.13
2017 Worlds
Free skate 203.99
2016 Four Continents

Patrick Lewis Wai-Kuan Chan (born December 31, 1990) is a Canadian former competitive figure skater. He is a 2018 Olympic gold medalist in the team event, 2014 Olympic silver medalist in the men's and team events, a three-time World champion (2011, 2012, 2013), a two-time Grand Prix Final champion (2010 and 2011), a three-time Four Continents champion (2009, 2012, 2016), and a ten-time Canadian national champion (2008–2014, 2016–2018).

On April 27, 2011, Chan set a new world record of 93.02 points for the short program. On April 28, 2011, Chan then set a new world record for his free skating, receiving an overall score of 280.98.[4] In recognition, Chan was named the recipient of the Lou Marsh Award as Canada's top athlete.[5]

Personal life[edit]

Patrick Lewis Wai-Kuan Chan[6] was born December 31, 1990, in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada,[1] he is the only child of Lewis Chan, a lawyer, and Karen, both immigrants from Hong Kong.[7] Arriving at the age of four, Lewis grew up in Montreal, Quebec,[7] and pursued table tennis, golf and weight-lifting.[8] Karen, who won both singles and doubles tennis championships in her native city,[8] moved to Canada in her 20s in order to continue her studies.[7]

His Chinese name is Chan Wai-Kuan,[9] at the age of five, Chan showed talent in downhill skiing, but focused on other sports after his family moved to Toronto. He has an enduring interest in many sports, including taekwondo, tennis, golf and mountain climbing.[8]

Chan is fluent in English, French, and Cantonese,[10][11] his parents wanted him to be multilingual, so at home his father spoke French to him, his mother spoke Cantonese, and their son learned English from his daily life in Canada.[12] Chan graduated from École secondaire Étienne-Brûlé, a French-language school in North York, Toronto, in 2009,[10] prolonging his high school education by an extra year because of his skating. After Chan became national champion, the school created an annual sporting award in his honour.[13] Chan said he planned to enroll in college in September 2011[14] and considered pursuing a business degree,[15] he studied international economics at Colorado College, taking one course at a time so as to facilitate his training.[16] He intended to study social sciences at the University of Toronto starting in the fall of 2014.[17]

Chan has won numerous off-ice awards for his accomplishments; in January 2008, the Chinese Cultural Centre of Greater Toronto (Youth Chapter) conferred Chan with the 2007 Chinese Canadian Youth of the Year award.[18][19] In May 2008, Chan was named Asian of the Year in arts and sports by Asia Network magazine;[20] in January 2009, the Globe and Mail named Chan as one of the most prominent sports personalities in their annual Power List in Canadian sports.[21]

As of April 2018, he is in a relationship with Canadian former pair skater Elizabeth Putnam.[22]

Skating career[edit]

Early career[edit]

Patrick Chan started skating in 1996,[1] he originally wanted to learn to skate in order to play hockey, but soon became interested in figure skating.[23] His coach, Osborne Colson, made him spend 30 minutes a day on basic stroking, edge work, cross-cutting and balance drills.[6] Chan said, "I tell people I owe the flow in my knees and the flow I generate from my edges to Mr. Colson, he knew he had to pull everything apart and start from the ground up on the basics of skating."[6]

In 2001, aged 10, Chan won the bronze medal at the Canadian Junior National Championships at the juvenile level, the lowest qualifying level in the Canadian figure skating competition structure. He won the pre-novice national title in 2003, the novice title in 2004, and the junior title in 2005.

His gold at the junior level of the 2005 Canadian Championships earned him a place at the 2005 World Junior Championships, where he placed seventh. At the age of 14, he was the youngest skater at the event.[24]

In the 2005–2006 season, Chan made his ISU Junior Grand Prix debut, he won the gold medal at the event in Montreal and placed fourth at the event in Slovakia. He qualified for the Junior Grand Prix Final, where he placed fifth. Making his senior national debut at the 2006 Canadian Championships, he placed seventh and earned a spot at the 2006 World Junior Championships, where he placed sixth.

His first coach, Osborne Colson, guided him from the beginning of Chan's career until Colson's death in July 2006, due to complications arising from a car accident. Chan won the 2005 Canadian Junior Championship under Colson's guidance, and Colson had planned to coach Chan to the top of the sport. Chan regarded Colson as a grandfather figure, and the Chan family was at Colson's deathbed when he died. Chan wore a gold medallion belonging to Colson that was engraved with Colson's initials.[7] Chan was then coached by technical specialist Shin Amano, who coached in the same facility, this was a temporary arrangement that lasted six months.

2006–2007 season[edit]

Chan (right) on the podium at the 2007 Skate America

Aged 16, Chan decided to advance to the senior level internationally, despite having only one junior international medal, he was assigned two Grand Prix events, and made his senior international debut at the 2006 Trophée Éric Bompard, where he placed fifth. He later placed seventh at the 2006 NHK Trophy.

Chan competed at the 2007 Canadian Championships in Halifax and placed fifth, this earned him his third consecutive spot at the World Junior Championships, where he won the silver medal, becoming the first Canadian men's skater since 1984[25] to win a medal at the event.[26]

Chan began working with Don Laws, a former student of Colson's whom he met at Colson's funeral, in 2007.[27]

2007–2008 season[edit]

Chan divided his training time between World Arena Ice Hall in Colorado Springs, Colorado, and the Granite Club in Toronto.[23] Chan began his Grand Prix season at the 2007 Skate America, where he won the bronze medal, he then went on to win gold at the 2007 Trophée Éric Bompard. He placed fifth at the 2007–08 Grand Prix Final, at the 2008 Canadian Championships Chan won the national title at age 17. It was incorrectly reported that he had become the youngest Canadian men's champion in history—a record still held by Charles Snelling, who was 16 at the time of his 1954 victory.[28][29]

Chan competed at the 2008 World Championships in March, he placed seventh in the short program and 11th in the free skating, placing ninth overall.[30] Canada had two spots to 2008 Worlds. Chan's placement, combined with that of Jeffrey Buttle, who won the event, earned Canada three spots to the 2009 World Championships in the men's event.

In May 2008, Chan performed in the Festa on Ice show in South Korea, alongside show headliner Yuna Kim.[31]

2008–2009 season[edit]

Chan during his exhibition at the 2009 World Championships

Chan won gold medals at both of his Grand Prix events, the 2008 Skate Canada International and 2008 Trophée Éric Bompard,[32] thereby qualifying for the 2008–09 Grand Prix Final as the highest qualifier. He placed fifth at the final.

He competed at the 2009 Canadian Championships as the defending champion, he placed first in the short program and entered the final segment with a 17.00 point lead. During the free skate, he stepped out from a 3F, which was to be combined with a 3T, but landed two 3A jumps cleanly for the first time in his career, he won the free skate by a margin of 30.96 points, and took gold with a total margin of 48.52 points over silver medalist Vaughn Chipeur.

At the 2009 Four Continents Championships, Chan placed first in the short program, in which he received level 4 for all his spins and for his straight-line footwork. His score gave him a lead of over 7.25 points above the second-place finisher Evan Lysacek. He also won the free skate, executing a 3F-3T combination, as well as a 3Lz-2T-2Lo combination and receiving level four for all his spins and straight-line footwork, he outscored silver medalist Evan Lysacek by 12.04 points to win the gold medal.

At the 2009 World Championships, Chan placed third in the short program, behind Brian Joubert and Evan Lysacek, and second in the free skate to win the silver medal behind Lysacek, he was eighteen. He also competed for Canada at the 2009 World Team Trophy, he placed fourth in the men's competition and Canada won the silver overall, behind the United States and ahead of Japan.

During the off-season, Chan performed in the South Korean show Festa on Ice alongside Yuna Kim once again.

2009–2010 season[edit]

In July 2009, Chan landed a quad toe loop jump during a warm-up session at the 2009 Liberty Summer Competition,[33][34] he did not land it in competition.

Chan was assigned to the 2009 Rostelecom Cup and the 2009 Skate Canada International events for the 2009–10 ISU Grand Prix season.

Chan contracted a suspected case of H1N1 swine flu during a high performance training camp in Vancouver, the antibiotics treating the illness weakened his muscles, and Chan experienced pain while jumping.[35] This was eventually diagnosed as a gastrocnemius tear in his left calf muscle,[36] it was Chan's first major injury.[35] Chan's injury rehabilitation included a treatment in which his blood was drawn, spun and concentrated, and injected back into his injured muscle.[37] Chan withdrew from the Rostelecom Cup before the event, he placed sixth at the 2009 Skate Canada International. On January 8, 2010, Chan announced a coaching change to Lori Nichol, his long-time choreographer, and Christy Krall, a technical specialist based in Colorado,[38][39] at the 2010 Canadian Championships, he placed first in the short program, 11.27 points ahead of Vaughn Chipeur, after making a mistake on a 3F and receiving level fours for all his spins and his two step sequences.[40] He won the free skate and took the gold medal with a lead of 45.92 points. He set a record score in the Canadian Championships,[41] he was thereby named to the Olympic team, along with Chipeur.

The 2010 Winter Olympics were held in Chan's home country, Canada. Chan placed seventh in the short program and then earned a new personal best score to place fourth in the free skate, finishing fifth overall.[42][43] Chan said later that the support of the audience at the event had made him realize how proud he was to be Canadian.[44]

Chan competed once again at the 2010 World Championships, he placed second in the short program, just 1.50 behind the leader, Daisuke Takahashi. He placed second in the free skate, 8.98 points behind Takahashi, to win his second world silver medal. Chan earned US$27,000 in prize money.[45]

During the off-season, he debuted his newest show program, skating to Bobby McFerrin's "Don't Worry, Be Happy", at the Woodstock Skating Club in April 2010,[46] he performed in the show Festa on Ice for the third consecutive year. He also performed in the show All That Skate LA, again headlined by Kim.

2010–2011 season[edit]

Chan began his season at the 2010 Liberty Summer Competition where he debuted his new short program to the music of Take Five, a jazz piece, he placed first in the short program, landing his first 4T in competition and was awarded a high grade of execution for the jump.[47] In the free skate, he missed the 4T, but landed a 3A-3T combination for his first time in competition, and took the gold medal.

Chan was assigned to the 2010 Skate Canada International and to the 2010 Cup of Russia for the 2010–11 ISU Grand Prix season. At Skate Canada, Chan had a collision with Adam Rippon during the morning practice before the short program,[48] he placed fourth in the short program after falling on his 4T, his 3A and his step sequence. He won the free skating after landing a 4T and five more triple jumps, and finished first overall, it was his first time landing a quad in an ISU competition.[49] Although he fell on a 3A to make it four falls over the course of the competition, his total score was high enough to earn the gold medal.[50] Chan also struggled with consistency at 2010 Cup of Russia, accumulating another four falls over the competition, he was first in the short program, where he landed a 4T-3T combination and fell on a 3A.[51] In the free skating, he fell on a quad and two triples.[52] Chan finished second overall, 3.1 points behind Tomáš Verner. His combined placements qualified him for the Grand Prix Final, he commented on his performance: "It really bothered me. The week before Russia, I did four clean free skatings in a row in practice. I just couldn't grasp why I wasn't doing it in competition."[45] Chan sought advice from Olympic champion Brian Boitano, "I had to find another way to force my technique, force my mind to do it properly, even through the times where I didn't feel well. ... I still don't believe in a shrink, they haven't been in our situation, on the ice standing in front of thousands of people."[45]

At the Grand Prix Final, he placed second in the short program, just 1.00 behind Nobunari Oda of Japan. He landed a 4T, a 3A and a 3F-3T, he won the free skate and his first Grand Prix Final title. He obtained his fourth consecutive Canadian national title at the 2011 Canadian Championships, he placed first in the short program after landing a 4T and a 3F-3T, although he doubled his intended 3A. He won the free skating after completing a 4T, a 4T-3T combination and six more triple jumps, this was the first time he landed two 4T in the same program.[53] Overall, he won the gold medal with 285.85 points. His free skating and combined total scores were a new record at the Canadian Nationals.[54]

At the 2011 World Championships held in Moscow after a delay of a month, Chan won the short program with a score of 93.02 points, a new world record.[55][56] In the free skate, he picked up 187.96 points (another world record), giving him a total of 280.98 points for his two days of competition.[57][58] In September, he received three Guinness World Records certificates for achieving world records in the short program, free skating, and overall score.[4][59]

Chan consulted with Brian Boitano during the season,[49] during the off-season, he skated in shows in Beijing, Shanghai, Taiwan, and South Korea.[59] He also worked on a quad salchow, although the triple salchow is not his strongest jump.[59]

2011–2012 season[edit]

Chan worked with Dr. Peter Davis, the former sports science director for the US Olympic Committee; choreographer Lori Nichol; Kathy Johnson, a movement and balance coach; Andy O'Brien, a strength, fitness and nutrition coach; physiotherapist Mark Lindsay; and Eddie Shipstead who helped with quads, using special harnesses which prevent injury.[12][60][61][62] Chan was assigned to 2011 Skate Canada International and 2011 Trophée Eric Bompard as his Grand Prix events. At Skate Canada, Chan placed third in the short program and won the free skating to win the gold medal at the event, he also won the 2011 Trophée Eric Bompard and directly qualified for the 2011–12 Grand Prix Final.

Just before the Final, an interview was released that caused controversy; Chan and Skate Canada officials said that his comments had been misconstrued.[63][64] In 2011, his expenses were reported to be about CAN$ 150,000,[62] he supported his skating by performing in shows and holding fundraisers.[12][65] Chan said that his parents had made sacrifices for his skating career and that he felt connected to his Chinese heritage due to the support he received from the Chinese-Canadian community.[11][66]

In December 2011, Chan competed in the 2011–12 Grand Prix Final, he placed first in the short program, as well as in the free skate, to win the gold medal by a 11.18 point margin over Daisuke Takahashi. Chan competed in the 2012 Canadian Championships in January 2012, during his short program, he landed a 4T-3T combination, a 3A and a 3Lz, and received level fours for his spins and footwork. He also got 10.00 in his program component scores.[67] He then won the free skate with several 10.00 for his component marks.[68] He won his fifth Canadian title with 302.14 points, by a 62.70-point lead over silver medalist Kevin Reynolds. He set a new record score at the Canadian Nationals.[69]

In February 2012, Chan competed in the 2012 Four Continents Championships. He placed first in the short program, 4.51 ahead of Takahito Mura, and in the free skate, 24.25 ahead of Daisuke Takahashi, and obtained a 10.00 for his program component scores.[70] He won gold with a total score of 273.94 points.

In late March 2012, Chan competed at the 2012 World Championships in Nice, France, and won his second straight World title.[71] He placed first in both segments and finished with a total of 266.11 points, 6.45 ahead of silver medalist Daisuke Takahashi. Some in the crowd booed the outcome,[72] on April 16, 2012, news media reported that Chan had accepted Krall's resignation.[73][74] He credited Krall with improving his quad jump.[75]

2012–2013 season[edit]

Chan at the 2012 Rostelecom Cup

During the season, Chan was coached by Kathy Johnson and Eddie Shipstead, he left his longtime choreographer Lori Nichol and asked Jeff Buttle and David Wilson to produce his competitive programs.[76]

Opening his season, Chan placed sixth at the Japan Open, at the 2012 Skate Canada International he competed as the defending champion and obtained the silver medal, behind Spain's Javier Fernández. At the 2012 Cup of Russia, he won gold with first place results in both segments. Chan thus qualified for the 2012–13 Grand Prix Final, where he obtained the bronze medal, during a tour in December, he consulted previous Canadian champions on mental preparation.[77]

In January, at the 2013 Canadian Championships, Chan ranked first in both segments and won his sixth Canadian national title, at the 2013 World Championships, held in London, Ontario, Canada, Chan won the short program where he landed a 4T-3T combination, 3A, and 3Lz, and received level fours in his spins and footwork earning 6.81 points more than Denis Ten from Kazakhstan. He set a new world record score under the ISU Judging System,[78] he committed some mistakes in his jumps in the free skating and placed second in that segment of the competition but obtained enough points to keep the lead. He finished first with 267.78 points overall, edging Ten for the gold medal by 1.3 points. It was Chan's third consecutive World title, the result was debated by many skating experts, some believing that Ten merited the victory.[79][80]

During the summer of 2013, Chan moved his training base from Colorado to Detroit to continue to work with Kathy Johnson.[81]

2013–2014 season[edit]

In the 2013–14 ISU Grand Prix season, Chan won both the 2013 Skate Canada International and the 2013 Trophée Éric Bompard with a world record score at the time in both the short program and the free skate. He finished second in the Grand Prix Final, behind Yuzuru Hanyu of Japan.

At the 2014 Winter Olympics, Patrick Chan competed in the inaugural team event, he skated the men's short program and placed third, contributing to Canada's silver medal finish.[82]

During the individual event, Chan ranked second in the short program, scoring 3.93 points less than Hanyu's world record score and more than ten points ahead of the rest of the field. Hanyu's program featured the same jumps as Chan, but he had achieved better quality and amplitude on the jumps, particularly the triple axel.[83] Hanyu fell twice during his free skate and had another triple discounted for putting his foot down in the middle of a jump sequence, while Chan struggled on several of his jumps including a miss on a relatively simple double Axel, as a result, Hanyu outscored Chan in the free skate by 0.54 points to take the gold medal, while Chan received the silver medal.[84][85].

2014–2015 season[edit]

In September 2014, Skate Canada announced that Chan would miss most of the 2014–2015 season and return to the competition circuit in the 2015–2016 season, the only exception was the Japan Open invitational event held in October 2014; he placed first with a new free skate.[86][87][88][89]

2015–2016 season[edit]

During the spring of 2015, Chan confirmed in several interviews that he would start training for the 2015–2016 season,[90][91] he was assigned to compete at the 2015 Skate Canada International and the 2015 Trophée Éric Bompard.[92] He beat the Olympic champion Yuzuru Hanyu to win Skate Canada for a record-tying fifth time, he finished fourth in his return to the Grand Prix Final, placing third in the free skate after landing two quads.

Chan won gold at the 2016 Four Continents Championships, defeating Jin Boyang and scoring a new personal best in the free skate. He finished fifth at the 2016 World Championships after placing third in the short and fifth in the free.

2016–2017 season[edit]

Chan and Johnson decided they would move to Vancouver in July 2016,[93][94] she resigned in August 2016,[95] and the move to Vancouver was put on hold.[96] On September 23, 2016, Chan announced that his new coaching team would be led by Marina Zueva, and his training base would be Canton, Michigan,[97] he would stay in Canton for the entire season.

The high point of Chan's season was winning a record sixth Skate Canada title, breaking the record he had shared with Elvis Stojko, who holds five Skate Canada titles, for the second straight year, Chan outscored Olympic champion Yuzuru Hanyu for the victory. At Cup of China, he beat world bronze medalist Boyang Jin for gold, he placed second in the short program at the Grand Prix Final but would finish fifth overall.

Chan easily won a record-tying ninth Canadian national title, at the 2017 World Championships, he set his new personal best in the short program of 102.13, putting himself in medal contention in third place, but dropped to sixth after the long program. During the season, he attempted to incorporate a quadruple Salchow into his repertoire in response to the increasing jump difficulty of his top competitors.

2017–2018 season[edit]

Chan skates his short program at the 2018 Olympics

During his final competitive season, Chan placed fourth at the 2017 Skate Canada International and withdrew from the 2017 NHK Trophy. Following Skate Canada, he moved to Vancouver to take a break, then consulted with a team of experts to restart his training;[98] in January, he won a record tenth Canadian title, at the 2018 Canadian Championships.

In February, Chan represented Canada at his third Olympics, in Pyeongchang, South Korea,[99] he won his first Olympic gold and third Olympic medal overall during the team event, defeating the Olympic Athletes from Russia. He skated both segments, ranking third in the short and first in the free skate, this earned 18 team points for Canada, six more than the Russian skater Mikhail Kolyada. In the individual men's event, Chan finished ninth after placing sixth in the short program and eighth in the free skate, he had tripled a quad attempt, doubled a triple, touched down with his hand on a triple axel, and stumbled on some of his footwork.[100] He stated that this Olympic event was his last competition,[101] he officially retired from competition on April 16, 2018.[2][102]

Awards[edit]

Programs[edit]

Chan about to perform his The Phantom of the Opera free skating at the 2009 Skate Canada International
Chan performing his Viva la Vida exhibition program at the 2009 Festa On Ice show
Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
2017–2018
[106][107]


2016–2017
[96][111][112][113]

Beatles medley:


2015–2016
[116][117][118][119]



2014–2015
[88]


2013–2014
[127][128]

2012–2013
[131][132]
  • Elegie in E Flat Minor
    by Sergei Rachmaninoff
    choreo. by Jeffrey Buttle


2011–2012
[135]


2010–2011
[137]
2009–2010
[138]

2008–2009
[139]
  • Viva la Vida
    by Coldplay
    choreo. by Kurt Browning

2007–2008
[23]
  • Exile to Snowy West
  • In the Bamboo Forest
    by Tan Dun
    choreo. by Lori Nichol

2006–2007
[140]
2005–2006
[141]
  • La Repression
    by Lalo Schifrin
  • Feline
    by E. van Dijken
    choreo. by Lori Nichol
  • Guitar Concerto
    by John Williams
  • Symphony No.2 Romantic
    by H. Hanson
  • Romance from Concerto for Violin and Orchestra
    by E. Korngold
    choreo. by Osborne Colson
2004–2005
[142]
  • La Repression
    by Lalo Schifrin
  • Feline
    by E. van Dijken
    choreo. by Lori Nichol

Competitive highlights[edit]

Chan (centre) at the 2008 Skate Canada International
Chan (centre) at the 2011 World Championships
Chan (centre) at the 2012 World Championships
Chan (centre) at the 2013 Trophée Éric Bompard
Chan (centre) at the 2009 World Championships

GP: Grand Prix; JGP: Junior Grand Prix

International[143]
Event 03–04 04–05 05–06 06–07 07–08 08–09 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18
Olympics 5th 2nd 9th
Worlds 9th 2nd 2nd 1st 1st 1st 5th 5th WD
Four Continents 1st 1st 1st 4th
GP Final 5th 5th 1st 1st 3rd 2nd 4th 5th
GP France 5th 1st 1st 1st 1st 5th
GP Cup of China 1st
GP NHK Trophy 7th WD
GP Rostel. Cup WD 2nd 1st
GP Skate America 3rd
GP Skate Canada 1st 6th 1st 1st 2nd 1st 1st 1st 4th
CS Finlandia 2nd
International: Junior or novice[143]
Junior Worlds 7th 6th 2nd
JGP Final 5th
JGP Canada 1st
JGP Slovakia 4th
NACS Waterloo 5th J
NACS Thornhill 3rd N
National[144]
Event 03–04 04–05 05–06 06–07 07–08 08–09 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18
Canadians 1st N 1st J 7th 5th 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st
Eastern Challenge 2nd N 4th J
Team events[89][143]
Olympics 2nd 1st
World Team
Trophy
2nd T
4th P
3rd T
2nd P
2nd T
2nd P
4th T
5th P
Japan Open 1st T
1st P
2nd T
6th P
2nd T
1st P
2nd T
3rd P
WD = Withdrew
Levels: N = Novice; J = Junior
T = Team result; P = Personal result. Medals awarded for team result only.

Detailed results[edit]

Small medals for short program and free skating awarded only at ISU Championships.

Post–2007[edit]

Chan (centre) with the other medalists from the 2009 Four Continents Championships
Chan (centre) at the 2008 Trophée Éric Bompard
Chan (second from right) with Team Canada at the 2009 World Team Trophy event. They won the silver medal.
Chan (centre) at the 2013 Skate Canada International
2017–18 season
Date Event SP FS Total
February 16–17, 2018 2018 Winter Olympics 6
90.01
8
173.42
9
263.43
February 9–12, 2018 2018 Winter Olympics team event 3
81.66
1
179.75
1T
January 8–14, 2018 2018 Canadian Championships 1
90.98
1
181.26
1
272.24
October 27–29, 2017 2017 Skate Canada International 2
94.43
7
151.27
4
245.70
2016–17 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 20–23, 2017 2017 World Team Trophy team event 6
85.73
3
190.74
4T / 5P
276.47
March 29 – April 2, 2017 2017 World Championships 3
102.13
5
193.03
5
295.16
February 14–19, 2017 2017 Four Continents Championships 5
88.46
4
179.52
4
267.98
January 16–22, 2017 2017 Canadian Championships 1
91.50
1
205.36
1
296.86
December 8–11, 2016 2016–17 Grand Prix Final 2
99.76
5
166.99
5
266.75
November 18–20, 2016 2016 Cup of China 3
83.41
1
196.31
1
279.72
October 28–30, 2016 2016 Skate Canada International 1
90.56
2
176.39
1
266.95
October 6–10, 2016 2016 Finlandia Trophy 3
84.59
2
164.14
2
248.73
2015–16 season
Date Event SP FS Total
March 28 – April 3, 2016 2016 World Championships 3
94.84
8
171.91
5
266.75
February 16–21, 2016 2016 Four Continents Championships 5
86.22
1
203.99
1
290.21
January 18–24, 2016 2016 Canadian Championships 1
103.58
1
192.09
1
295.67
December 10–13, 2015 2015–16 Grand Prix Final 6
70.61
3
192.84
4
263.45
November 13, 2015 2015 Trophée Éric BompardC 5
76.10
N/A 5
76.10
Oct. 30 – Nov. 1, 2015 2015 Skate Canada International 2
80.81
1
190.33
1
271.14
October 3, 2015 2015 Japan Open 3
159.14
2T / 3P
2013–14 season
Date Event SP FS Total
February 13–14, 2014 2014 Winter Olympics 2
97.52
2
178.10
2
275.62
February 6–9, 2014 2014 Winter Olympics team event 3
89.71
2T
January 9–15, 2014 2014 Canadian Championships 1
89.12
1
188.30
1
277.42
December 5–8, 2013 2013–14 Grand Prix Final 2
87.47
2
192.61
2
280.08
November 15–17, 2013 2013 Trophée Eric Bompard 1
98.52
1
196.75
1
295.27
October 25–27, 2013 2013 Skate Canada International 1
88.10
1
173.93
1
262.03
2012–13 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 11–14, 2013 2013 ISU World Team Trophy team event 1
86.67
5
153.54
2T / 2P
240.21
March 10–17, 2013 2013 World Championships 1
98.37
2
169.41
1
267.78
January 13–20, 2013 2013 Canadian Championships 1
94.63
1
179.12
1
273.75
December 6–9, 2012 2012–13 Grand Prix Final 2
89.27
4
169.39
3
258.66
November 9–11, 2012 2012 Rostelecom Cup 1
85.44
1
176.91
1
262.35
October 26–28, 2012 2012 Skate Canada International 2
82.52
2
160.91
2
243.43
2011–12 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 19–22, 2012 2012 ISU World Team Trophy team event 2
89.81
2
170.65
3T / 2P
260.46
March 25 – April 1, 2012 2012 World Championships 1
89.41
1
176.70
1
266.11
February 7–12, 2012 2012 Four Continents Championships 1
87.95
1
185.99
1
273.94
January 16–22, 2012 2012 Canadian Championships 1
101.33
1
200.81
1
302.14
December 8–11, 2011 2011–12 Grand Prix Final 1
86.63
1
173.67
1
260.30
November 18–20, 2011 2011 Trophée Eric Bompard 1
84.16
1
156.44
1
240.60
October 27–30, 2011 2011 Skate Canada International 3
83.28
1
170.46
1
253.74
2010–11 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 24 – May 1, 2011 2011 World Championships 1
93.02
1
187.96
1
280.98
January 17–23, 2011 2011 Canadian Championships 1
88.78
1
197.07
1
285.85
December 9–12, 2010 2010–11 Grand Prix Final 2
85.59
1
174.16
1
259.75
November 19–21, 2010 2010 Cup of Russia 1
81.96
2
145.25
2
227.21
October 28–31, 2010 2010 Skate Canada International 4
73.20
1
166.32
1
239.52
2009–10 season
Date Event SP FS Total
March 22–28, 2010 2010 World Championships 2
87.80
2
159.42
2
247.22
February 14–27, 2010 2010 Winter Olympic Games 7
81.12
4
160.30
5
241.42
January 11–17, 2010 2010 Canadian Championships 1
90.14
1
177.88
1
268.02
November 19–22, 2009 2009 Skate Canada International 6
68.64
6
130.13
6
198.77
2008–09 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 15–19, 2009 2009 ISU World Team Trophy team event 9
66.03
2
151.95
2T / 4P
217.98
March 23–29, 2009 2009 World Championships 3
82.55
2
155.03
2
237.58
February 4–8, 2009 2009 Four Continents Championships 1
88.90
1
160.29
1
249.19
January 14–18, 2009 2009 Canadian Championships 1
88.89
1
165.93
1
254.82
December 11–14, 2008 2008–09 Grand Prix Final 6
68.00
5
137.16
5
205.16
November 13–16, 2008 2008 Trophée Eric Bompard 1
81.39
1
156.70
1
238.09
Oct. 31 – Nov. 2, 2008 2008 Skate Canada International 2
77.47
3
137.98
1
215.45
2007–08 season
Date Event SP FS Total
March 17–23, 2008 2008 World Championships 7
72.81
11
130.74
9
203.55
January 16–20, 2008 2008 Canadian Championships 2
73.42
1
159.26
1
232.68
December 13–16, 2007 2007–08 Grand Prix Final 6
68.86
5
139.27
5
208.13
November 15–18, 2007 2007 Trophée Eric Bompard 2
70.89
1
144.05
1
214.94
October 25–28, 2007 2007 Skate America 3
67.47
3
145.86
3
213.33
  • ^team event – This is a team event; medals are awarded for the team results only.
    • ^T – team result
    • ^P – personal/individual result
  • ^C - Event cancelled due to the attacks in Paris.

Pre–2007[edit]

2006–07 season
Date Event Level QR SP FS Total
Febr. 26 – March 4, 2007 2007 World Junior Championships Junior
1
64.10
4
120.45
2
184.55
January 15–21, 2007 2007 Canadian Championships Senior
11
57.42
5
130.12
5
187.54
Nov. 30 – Dec. 3, 2006 2006 NHK Trophy Senior
8
60.80
6
113.54
7
174.34
November 17–19, 2006 2006 Trophée Eric Bompard Senior
6
57.82
5
122.10
5
179.92
2005–06 season
Date Event Level QR SP FS Total
March 6–12, 2006 2006 World Junior Championships Junior 6
105.10
3
59.54
6
108.65
6
168.19
January 9–15, 2006 2006 Canadian Championships Senior 4
29.75
6
63.85
10
108.71
7
202.31
November 24–27, 2005 2005 ISU Junior Grand Prix Final Junior
9
43.72
3
110.88
5
154.60
September 22–25, 2005 2005 ISU Junior Grand Prix, Canada Junior
2
52.82
1
115.01
1
167.83
September 1–4, 2005 2005 ISU Junior Grand Prix, Slovakia Junior
8
47.27
3
100.72
4
147.99
2004–05 season
Date Event Level QR SP FS Total
Feb. 28 – March 6, 2005 2005 World Junior Championships Junior 2
110.22
11
53.24
6
107.77
7
161.01
January 17–23, 2005 2005 Canadian Championships Junior
1
53.08
1
98.79
1
151.87
  • QR = Qualifying round; SP = Short program; FS = Free skating
  • ISU Personal bests highlighted in bold.

References[edit]

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External links[edit]

World Records Holder
Preceded by
Russia Evgeni Plushenko
Japan Yuzuru Hanyu
Men's Short Program
27 April 2011 – 19 April 2012
13 March 2013 – 5 December 2013
Succeeded by
Japan Daisuke Takahashi
Japan Yuzuru Hanyu
Preceded by
Japan Takahiko Kozuka
Men's Free Skating
28 April 2011 – 28 November 2015
Succeeded by
Japan Yuzuru Hanyu
Preceded by
Japan Daisuke Takahashi
Men's Total Score
28 April 2011 – 28 November 2015
Succeeded by
Japan Yuzuru Hanyu