Usain bolt Top speed, Net worth, 100m time, Mph, 40 yard dash & More

Retired Jamaican sprinter (born 1986)
“Usain” redirects here For the organization, see USAIN

The Honourable
Usain Bolt
OJ CD OLY

Bolt at the 2016 Summer Olympics
Personal information
Full name Usain St Leo Bolt
Nickname(s) Lightning Bolt
Born (1986-08-21) 21 August 1986 (age 36)
Sherwood Content, Jamaica
Height 195 m (6 ft 5 in)
Weight 94 kg (207 lb)
Sport
Sport Track and field
Event(s) Sprints
Club Racers Track Club
Coached by Glen Mills
Retired 2017
Achievements and titles
Personal best(s)
  • 40 yd: 422 (Atlanta, 2019)
  • 100 m: 958 WR (Berlin 2009)
  • 150 m: 1435 WB
    (Manchester 2009)
  • 200 m: 1919 WR (Berlin 2009)
  • 300 m: 3097 NR (Ostrava 2010)
  • 400 m: 4528 (Kingston 2007)
  • 800 m: 2:05
Medal record
Men’s athletics
Representing  Jamaica
Event 1st 2nd 3rd
Olympic Games 8 0 0
World Championships 11 2 1
World Relays 0 1 0
CAC Championships 1 0 0
Commonwealth Games 1 0 0
World Junior Championships 1 2 0
World Youth Championships 1 0 0
Total 23 5 1
Event 1st 2nd 3rd
100 m 6 0 1
200 m 10 1 0
4×100 m relay 7 3 0
4×400 m relay 0 1 0
Total 23 5 1
Olympic Games
2008 Beijing 100 m
2008 Beijing 200 m
2012 London 100 m
2012 London 200 m
2012 London 4×100 m relay
2016 Rio de Janeiro 100 m
2016 Rio de Janeiro 200 m
2016 Rio de Janeiro 4×100 m relay
Disqualified 2008 Beijing 4×100 m relay
World Championships
2009 Berlin 100 m
2009 Berlin 200 m
2009 Berlin 4×100 m relay
2011 Daegu 200 m
2011 Daegu 4×100 m relay
2013 Moscow 100 m
2013 Moscow 200 m
2013 Moscow 4×100 m relay
2015 Beijing 100 m
2015 Beijing 200 m
2015 Beijing 4×100 m relay
2007 Osaka 200 m
2007 Osaka 4×100 m relay
2017 London 100 m
World Athletics Relays
2015 Nassau 4×100 m relay
Diamond League
Winner 2012 100 metres
CAC Championships
2005 Nassau 200 m
Commonwealth Games
2014 Glasgow 4×100 m relay
World Junior Championships
2002 Kingston 200 m
2002 Kingston 4×100 m relay
2002 Kingston 4×400 m relay
World Youth Championships
2003 Sherbrooke 200 m
Pan American Junior Championships
2003 Bridgetown 200 m
2003 Bridgetown 4×100 m relay
CAC Junior Championships (U17)
2002 Bridgetown 200 m
2002 Bridgetown 400 m
2002 Bridgetown 4×100 m relay
2002 Bridgetown 4×400 m relay
CARIFTA Games
Junior (U20)
2003 Port of Spain 200 m
2003 Port of Spain 400 m
2003 Port of Spain 4×100 m relay
2003 Port of Spain 4×400 m relay
2004 Hamilton 200 m
2004 Hamilton 4×100 m relay
2004 Hamilton 4×400 m relay
CARIFTA Games
Junior (U17)
2002 Nassau 200m
2002 Nassau 400m
2002 Nassau 4×100 m relay
2002 Nassau 4×400 m relay
2001 Bridgetown 200m
2001 Bridgetown 400m
2001 Bridgetown 4×100 m relay
Representing Americas
World Cup
2006 Athens 200 m

Usain St Leo Bolt, OJ, CD, OLY (/ˈjuːsn/; born 21 August 1986) is a retired Jamaican sprinter, widely considered to be the greatest sprinter of all time He is the world record holder in the 100 metres, 200 metres, and 4 × 100 metres relay

An eight-time Olympic gold medallist, Bolt is the only sprinter to win Olympic 100 m and 200 m titles at three consecutive Olympics (2008, 2012, and 2016) He also won two 4 × 100 relay gold medals He gained worldwide fame for his double sprint victory in world record times at the 2008 Beijing Olympics, which made him the first person to hold both records since fully automatic time became mandatory

An eleven-time World Champion, he won consecutive World Championship 100 m, 200 m and 4 × 100 metres relay gold medals from 2009 to 2015, with the exception of a 100 m false start in 2011 He is the most successful male athlete of the World Championships Bolt is the first athlete to win four World Championship titles in the 200 m and is one of the most successful in the 100 m with three titles

Bolt improved upon his second 100 m world record of 969 with 958 seconds in 2009 – the biggest improvement since the start of electronic timing He has twice broken the 200 metres world record, setting 1930 in 2008 and 1919 in 2009 He has helped Jamaica to three 4 × 100 metres relay world records, with the current record being 3684 seconds set in 2012 Bolt’s most successful event is the 200 m, with three Olympic and four World titles The 2008 Olympics was his international debut over 100 m; he had earlier won numerous 200 m medals (including 2007 World Championship silver) and held the world under-20 and world under-18 records for the event until being surpassed by Erriyon Knighton in 2021

His achievements as a sprinter have earned him the media nickname “Lightning Bolt”, and his awards include the IAAF World Athlete of the Year, Track & Field Athlete of the Year, BBC Overseas Sports Personality of the Year (three times), and Laureus World Sportsman of the Year (four times) Bolt was included in Time magazine’s 100 Most Influential People of 2016 Bolt retired after the 2017 World Championships, when he finished third in his last solo 100 m race, opted out of the 200 m, and pulled up injured in the 4×100 m relay final

Early years

Bolt was born on 21 August 1986 to parents Wellesley and Jennifer Bolt in Sherwood Content, a small town in Jamaica He has a brother, Sadiki, and a sister, Sherine His parents ran the local grocery store in the rural area, and Bolt spent his time playing cricket and football in the street with his brother, later saying, “When I was young, I didn’t really think about anything other than sports” As a child, Bolt attended Waldensia Primary, where he began showing his sprint potential when he ran in his parish’s annual national primary school meet By the age of twelve, Bolt had become the school’s fastest runner over the 100 metres distance Bolt also developed an affection for European football teams Real Madrid and Manchester United

Upon his entry to William Knibb Memorial High School, Bolt continued to focus on other sports, but his cricket coach noticed Bolt’s speed on the pitch and urged him to try track and field events Pablo McNeil, a former Olympic sprint athlete, and Dwayne Jarrett coached Bolt, encouraging him to focus his energy on improving his athletic abilities The school had a history of success in athletics with past students, including sprinter Michael Green Bolt won his first annual high school championships medal in 2001; he took the silver medal in the 200 metres with a time of 2204 seconds McNeil soon became his primary coach, and the two enjoyed a positive partnership, although McNeil was occasionally frustrated by Bolt’s lack of dedication to his training and his penchant for practical jokes

When Bolt was a boy, he attended Sherwood Content Seventh-day Adventist Church in Trelawny, Jamaica, with his mother His mother did not serve pork to him in accordance with Adventist beliefs

Early competitions

Representing Jamaica in his first Caribbean regional event, Bolt clocked a personal best time of 4828 s in the 400 metres in the 2001 CARIFTA Games, winning a silver medal The 200 m also yielded a silver, as Bolt finished in 2181 s

He made his first appearance on the world stage at the 2001 IAAF World Youth Championships in Debrecen, Hungary Running in the 200 m event, he failed to qualify for the finals, but he still set a new personal best of 2173 s Bolt still did not take athletics or himself too seriously, however, and he took his mischievousness to new heights by hiding in the back of a van when he was supposed to be preparing for the 200 m finals at the CARIFTA Trials He was detained by the police for his practical joke, and there was an outcry from the local community, which blamed coach McNeil for the incident However, the controversy subsided, and both McNeil and Bolt went to the CARIFTA Games, where Bolt set championship records in the 200 m and 400 m with times of 2112 s and 4733 s, respectively He continued to set records with 2061 s and 4712 s finishes at the Central American and Caribbean Junior Championships

Bolt is one of only nine athletes (along with Valerie Adams, Veronica Campbell-Brown, Jacques Freitag, Yelena Isinbayeva, Jana Pittman, Dani Samuels, David Storl, and Kirani James) to win world championships at the youth, junior, and senior level of an athletic event Former Prime Minister P J Patterson recognised Bolt’s talent and arranged for him to move to Kingston, along with Jermaine Gonzales, so he could train with the Jamaica Amateur Athletic Association (JAAA) at the University of Technology, Jamaica

Rise to prominence

The 2002 World Junior Championships were held in front of a home crowd in Kingston, Jamaica, and Bolt was given a chance to prove his credentials on a world stage By the age of 15, he had grown to 196 metres (6 ft 5 in) tall, and he physically stood out among his peers He won the 200 m in a time of 2061 s, which was 003 s slower than his personal best of 2058 s, which he set in the 1st round Bolt’s 200 m win made him the youngest world-junior gold medallist ever The expectation from the home crowd had made him so nervous that he had put his shoes on the wrong feet, although he realized the mistake before the race began However, it turned out to be a revelatory experience for Bolt, as he vowed never again to let himself be affected by pre-race nerves As a member of the Jamaican sprint relay team, he also took two silver medals and set national junior records in the 4×100 metres and 4×400 metres relay, running times of 3915 s and 3:0406 minutes respectively

The rush of medals continued as he won four golds at the 2003 CARIFTA Games and was awarded the Austin Sealy Trophy for the most outstanding athlete of the games He won another gold at the 2003 World Youth Championships He set a new championship record in the 200 m with a time of 2040 s, despite a 11 m/s (40 km/h; 25 mph) head wind Michael Johnson, the 200 m world-record holder, took note of Bolt’s potential but worried that the young sprinter might be over-pressured, stating, “It’s all about what he does three, four, five years down the line” Bolt had also impressed the athletics hierarchy, and he received the IAAF Rising Star Award for 2002

Bolt competed in his final Jamaican High School Championships in 2003 He broke the 200 m and 400 m records with times of 2025 s and 4535 s, respectively Bolt’s runs were a significant improvement upon the previous records, beating the 200 m best by more than half a second and the 400 m record by almost a second Bolt improved upon the 200 m time three months later, setting the former World youth best at the 2003 Pan American Junior Championships The 400 m time remains No 6 on the all-time youth list, surpassed only once since, by future Olympic champion Kirani James

Bolt turned his main focus to the 200 m and equalled Roy Martin’s world junior record of 2013 s at the Pan-American Junior Championships This performance attracted interest from the press, and his times in the 200 m and 400 m led to him being touted as a possible successor to Johnson Indeed, at sixteen years old, Bolt had reached times that Johnson did not register until he was twenty, and Bolt’s 200 m time was superior to Maurice Greene’s season’s best that year

Bolt was growing more popular in his homeland Howard Hamilton, who was given the task of Public Defender by the government, urged the JAAA to nurture him and prevent burnout, calling Bolt “the most phenomenal sprinter ever produced by this island” His popularity and the attractions of the capital city were beginning to be a burden to the young sprinter Bolt was increasingly unfocused on his athletic career and preferred to eat fast food, play basketball, and party in Kingston’s club scene In the absence of a disciplined lifestyle, he became ever-more reliant on his natural ability to beat his competitors on the track

As the reigning 200 m champion at both the World Youth and World Junior championships, Bolt hoped to take a clean sweep of the world 200 m championships in the Senior World Championships in Paris He beat all comers at the 200 m in the World Championship trials Bolt was pragmatic about his chances and noted that, even if he did not make the final, he would consider setting a personal best a success However, he suffered a bout of conjunctivitis before the event, and it ruined his training schedule Realising that he would not be in peak condition, the JAAA refused to let him participate in the finals, on the grounds that he was too young and inexperienced Bolt was dismayed at missing out on the opportunity, but focused on getting himself in shape to gain a place on the Jamaican Olympic team instead Even though he missed the World Championships, Bolt was awarded the IAAF Rising Star Award for the 2003 season on the strength of his junior record-equalling run

Professional athletics career

2004–2007 Early career

Bolt at the Crystal Palace Meeting in 2007

Under the guidance of new coach Fitz Coleman, Bolt turned professional in 2004, beginning with the CARIFTA Games in Bermuda He became the first junior sprinter to run the 200 m in under twenty seconds, taking the world junior record outright with a time of 1993 s For the second time in the role, he was awarded the Austin Sealy Trophy for the most outstanding athlete of the 2004 CARIFTA Games A hamstring injury in May ruined Bolt’s chances of competing in the 2004 World Junior Championships, but he was still chosen for the Jamaican Olympic squad Bolt headed to the 2004 Athens Olympics with confidence and a new record on his side However, he was hampered by a leg injury and was eliminated in the first round of the 200 metres with a disappointing time of 2105 s American colleges offered Bolt track scholarships to train in the United States while continuing to represent Jamaica on the international stage, but the teenager from Trelawny refused them all, stating that he was content to stay in his homeland of Jamaica Bolt instead chose the surroundings of the University of Technology, Jamaica, as his professional training ground, staying with the university’s track and weight room that had served him well in his amateur years

The year 2005 signalled a fresh start for Bolt in the form of a new coach, Glen Mills, and a new attitude toward athletics Mills recognised Bolt’s potential and aimed to cease what he considered an unprofessional approach to the sport Bolt began training with Mills in preparation for the upcoming athletics season, partnering with more seasoned sprinters such as Kim Collins and Dwain Chambers The year began well, and in July, he knocked more than a third of a second off the 200 m CAC Championship record with a run of 2003 s, then registered his 200 m season’s best at London’s Crystal Palace, running in 1999 s

Bolt trailing behind Gay in the closing stages of the 200 m race, 2007

Misfortune awaited Bolt at the next major event, the 2005 World Championships in Helsinki Bolt felt that both his work ethic and athleticism had much improved since the 2004 Olympics, and he saw the World Championships as a way to live up to expectations, stating, “I really want to make up for what happened in Athens Hopefully, everything will fall into place” Bolt qualified with runs under 21 s, but he suffered an injury in the final, finishing in last place with a time of 2627 s Injuries were preventing him from completing a full professional athletics season, and the eighteen-year-old Bolt still had not proven his mettle in the major world-athletics competitions However, his appearance made him the youngest ever person to appear in a 200 m world final Bolt was involved in a car accident in November, and although he suffered only minor facial lacerations, his training schedule was further upset His manager at the time, Norman Peart, made Bolt’s training less intensive, and he had fully recuperated the following week Bolt had continued to improve his performances, and he reached the world top-5 rankings in 2005 and 2006 Peart and Mills stated their intentions to push Bolt to do longer sprinting distances with the aim of making the 400 m event his primary event by 2007 or 2008 Bolt was less enthusiastic, and demanded that he feel comfortable in his sprinting He suffered another hamstring injury in March 2006, forcing him to withdraw from the 2006 Commonwealth Games in Melbourne, and he did not return to track events until May After his recovery, Bolt was given new training exercises to improve flexibility, and the plans to move him up to the 400 m event were put on hold

The 200 m remained Bolt’s primary event when he returned to competition; he bested Justin Gatlin’s meet record in Ostrava, Czech Republic Bolt had aspired to run under twenty seconds to claim a season’s best but, despite the fact that bad weather had impaired his run, he was happy to end the meeting with just the victory However, a sub-20-second finish was soon his, as he set a new personal best of 1988 s at the 2006 Athletissima Grand Prix in Lausanne, Switzerland, finishing behind Xavier Carter and Tyson Gay to earn a bronze medal Bolt had focused his athletics aims, stating that 2006 was a year to gain experience Also, he was more keen on competing over longer distances, setting his sights on running regularly in both 200 m and 400 m events within the next two years

Bolt (left) on the podium with his silver medal from the 200 m race in Osaka (2007) Winner: Tyson Gay in the center

Bolt claimed his first major world medal two months later at the IAAF World Athletics Final in Stuttgart, Germany He passed the finishing post with a time of 2010 s, gaining a bronze medal in the process The IAAF World Cup in Athens, Greece, yielded Bolt’s first senior international silver medal Wallace Spearmon from the United States won gold with a championship record time of 1987 s, beating Bolt’s respectable time of 1996 s Further 200 m honours on both the regional and international stages awaited Bolt in 2007 He yearned to run in the 100 metres but Mills was skeptical, believing that Bolt was better suited for middle distances The coach cited the runner’s difficulty in smoothly starting out of the blocks and poor habits such as looking back at opponents in sprints Mills told Bolt that he could run the shorter distance if he broke the 200 m national record In the Jamaican Championships, he ran 1975 s in the 200 m, breaking the 36-year-old Jamaican record held by Don Quarrie by 011 s

Mills complied with Bolt’s demand to run in the 100 m, and he was entered to run the event at the 23rd Vardinoyiannia meeting in Rethymno, Crete In his debut tournament, he won the gold medal in a time of 1003 s, feeding his enthusiasm for the event

He built on this achievement at the 2007 World Championships in Osaka, Japan, winning a silver medal Bolt recorded 1991 s with a headwind of 08 m/s (29 km/h; 18 mph) The race was won by Tyson Gay in 1976 s, a new championship record

Bolt was a member of the silver medal relay team with Asafa Powell, Marvin Anderson, and Nesta Carter in the 4×100 metres relay Jamaica set a national record of 3789 s Bolt did not win any gold medals at the major tournaments in 2007, but Mills felt that Bolt’s technique was much improved, pinpointing improvements in Bolt’s balance at the turns over 200 m and an increase in his stride frequency, giving him more driving power on the track

World-record breaker

The silver medals from the 2007 Osaka World Championships boosted Bolt’s desire to sprint, and he took a more serious, more mature stance towards his career Bolt continued to develop in the 100 m, and he decided to compete in the event at the Jamaica Invitational in Kingston On 3 May 2008, Bolt ran a time of 976 s, with a 18 m/s (65 km/h; 40 mph) tail wind, improving his personal best from 1003 s This was the second-fastest legal performance in the history of the event, second only to compatriot Asafa Powell’s 974 s record set the previous year in Rieti, Italy Rival Tyson Gay lauded the performance, especially praising Bolt’s form and technique Michael Johnson observed the race and said that he was shocked at how quickly Bolt had improved over the 100 m distance The Jamaican surprised even himself with the time, but coach Glen Mills remained confident that there was more to come

On 31 May 2008, Bolt set a new 100 m world record at the Reebok Grand Prix in the Icahn Stadium in New York City He ran 972s with a tail wind of 17 m/s (61 km/h; 38 mph) This race was Bolt’s fifth senior 100 m Gay again finished second and said of Bolt: “It looked like his knees were going past my face” Commentators noted that Bolt appeared to have gained a psychological advantage over fellow Olympic contender Gay

In June 2008, Bolt responded to claims that he was a lazy athlete, saying that the comments were unjustified, and he trained hard to achieve his potential However, he surmised that such comments stemmed from his lack of enthusiasm for the 400 metres event; he chose not to make an effort to train for that particular distance Turning his efforts to the 200 m, Bolt proved that he could excel in two events—first setting the world-leading time in Ostrava, then breaking the national record for the second time with a 1967 s finish in Athens, Greece Although Mills still preferred that Bolt focus on the longer distances, the acceptance of Bolt’s demand to run in the 100 m worked for both sprinter and trainer Bolt was more focused in practice, and a training schedule to boost his top speed and his stamina, in preparation for the Olympics, had improved both his 100 m and 200 m times

2008 Summer Olympics

Bolt doubled-up with the 100 metres and 200 metres events at the Beijing Summer Olympics As the new 100 m world-record holder, he was the favourite to win both races Michael Johnson, the 200 m and 400 m record holder, personally backed the sprinter, saying that he did not believe that a lack of experience would work against him Bolt qualified for the 100 m final with times of 992 s and 985 s in the quarter-finals and semi-finals, respectively

Bolt holds a considerable lead over his rivals in the closing stages of the 100 m final at the 2008 Beijing Olympics

Tom Hammond, NBC Sports, with the call for the men’s 100 metres final at the 2008 Summer Olympics

In the Olympic 100 m final (16 August), Bolt broke new ground, winning in 969 s (unofficially 9683 s) with a reaction time of 0165 s This was an improvement upon his own world record, and he was well ahead of second-place finisher Richard Thompson, who finished in 989 s Not only was the record set with no favourable wind (00 m/s), but he also visibly slowed down to celebrate before he finished and his shoelace was untied Bolt’s coach reported that, based upon the speed of Bolt’s opening 60 m, he could have finished with a time of 952 s After scientific analysis of Bolt’s run by the Institute of Theoretical Astrophysics at the University of Oslo, Hans Eriksen and his colleagues also predicted a sub 960 s time Considering factors such as Bolt’s position, acceleration and velocity in comparison with second-place-finisher Thompson, the team estimated that Bolt could have finished in 955±004 s had he not slowed to celebrate before the finishing line

Bolt stated that setting a world record was not a priority for him, and that his goal was just to win the gold medal, Jamaica’s first of the 2008 Games Olympic medallist Kriss Akabusi construed Bolt’s chest slapping before the finish line as showboating, noting that the actions cost Bolt an even faster record time IOC president Jacques Rogge also condemned the Jamaican’s actions as disrespectful Bolt denied that this was the purpose of his celebration by saying, “I wasn’t bragging When I saw I wasn’t covered, I was just happy” Lamine Diack, president of the IAAF, supported Bolt and said that his celebration was appropriate given the circumstances of his victory Jamaican government minister Edmund Bartlett also defended Bolt’s actions, stating, “We have to see it in the glory of their moment and give it to them We have to allow the personality of youth to express itself”

Bolt doing the “Lightning Bolt” just before breaking the 200 m world record in the Beijing National Stadium

Bolt then focused on attaining a gold medal in the 200 m event, aiming to emulate Carl Lewis’ double win in the 1984 Los Angeles Olympics Michael Johnson felt that Bolt would easily win gold but believed that his own world record of 1932 s set at the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta would remain intact at the Olympics Bolt eased through the first and second rounds of the 200 m, jogging towards the end of his run both times He won his semi-final and progressed to the final as the favourite to win Retired Jamaican sprinter Don Quarrie praised Bolt, saying he was confident that Johnson’s record could be beaten The following day, at the final, he won Jamaica’s fourth gold of the Games, setting a new world and Olympic record of 1930 s Johnson’s record fell despite the fact that Bolt was impeded by a 09 m/s (32 km/h; 20 mph) headwind The feat made him the first sprinter since Quarrie to hold both 100 m and 200 m world records simultaneously and the first to hold both records since the introduction of electronic timing Furthermore, Bolt became the first sprinter to break both records at the same Olympics Unlike in the 100 m final, Bolt sprinted hard all the way to the finishing line in the 200 m race, even dipping his chest to improve his time Following the race, “Happy Birthday” was played over the stadium’s sound system as his 22nd birthday would begin at midnight

Two days later, Bolt ran as the third leg in the Jamaican 4 × 100 metres relay team, increasing his gold medal total to three Along with teammates Nesta Carter, Michael Frater, and Asafa Powell, Bolt broke another world and Olympic record, their 3710 s finish breaking the previous record by three-tenths of a second Powell, who anchored the team to the finishing line, lamented the loss of his 100m record to Bolt but showed no animosity towards his Jamaican rival, stating that he was delighted to help him set his third world record In January 2017 the Jamaican relay teammates were stripped of their gold medals when a blood sample taken from Carter after the race was retested and found positive for a banned substance Following his victories, Bolt donated US$50,000 to the children of Sichuan province in China to help those harmed by the 2008 Sichuan earthquake

Bolt poses and celebrates for press photographers after winning the 100 m final at the 2008 Olympics

Bolt’s record-setting runs caused commentators not only to praise his achievements but to speculate about his potential to become one of the most successful sprinters in history Critics hailed his Olympic success as a new beginning for a sport that had long suffered through high-profile drug scandals The previous six years had seen the BALCO scandal, Tim Montgomery and Justin Gatlin stripped of their 100 m world records, and Marion Jones returning three Olympic gold medals All three sprinters were disqualified from athletics after drugs tests detected banned substances in their systems Bolt’s record-breaking performances caused suspicion among some commentators, including Victor Conte, and the lack of an independent Caribbean anti-doping federation raised more concerns The accusations of drug use were vehemently rejected by Glen Mills (Bolt’s coach) and Herb Elliott (the Jamaican athletics team doctor) Elliott, a member of the IAAF anti-doping commission, urged those concerned about the issue to “come down and see our programme, come down and see our testing, we have nothing to hide” Mills had been equally ardent that Bolt was a clean athlete, declaring to the Jamaica Gleaner: “We will test any time, any day, any part of the body doesn’t even like to take vitamins” Bolt stated that he had been tested four times prior to the Olympics, and all had tested negative for banned substances He also welcomed anti-doping authorities to test him to prove that he was clean, stating, “We work hard and we perform well and we know we’re clean”

After the 2008 Olympics

At the end of the 2008 athletics season, Bolt competed in the ÅF Golden League, beginning in Weltklasse Zürich Despite having the slowest start among his competitors in the 100 m race, he still crossed the finishing line in 983 s Even though the time was slower than both his newly set world record and Asafa Powell’s track record, it was still among the top-fifteen 100 m finishes by any sprinter to that date Bolt admitted that he was not running at full strength because he was suffering from a cold, but he concentrated on winning the race and finishing the season in good health At the Super Grand Prix final in Lausanne, Bolt ran his second-fastest 200 m with a time of 1963 s, equalling Xavier Carter’s track record However, it was the 100 m final, featuring Asafa Powell, that drew the most interest Powell had moved closer to Bolt’s world record after setting a new personal best of 972 s, reaffirming his status as Bolt’s main contender Bolt’s final event of the season came three days later at the Golden League final in Brussels This was the first 100 m race featuring both Bolt and Powell since the final in the Olympics Both Jamaicans broke the track record, but Bolt came out on top with a time of 977 s, beating Powell by 006 s Victory, however, did not come as smoothly as it had in Beijing Bolt made the slowest start of the nine competitors and had to recover ground in cold conditions and against a 09 m/s (32 km/h; 20 mph) headwind Yet the results confirmed Jamaican dominance in the 100 m, with nine of the ten-fastest legal times in history being recorded by either Bolt or Powell

On his return to Jamaica, Bolt was honoured in a homecoming celebration and received an Order of Distinction in recognition of his achievements at the Olympics Additionally, Bolt was selected as the IAAF Male Athlete of the year, won a Special Olympic Award for his performances, and was named Laureus World Sportsman of the Year Bolt turned his attention to future events, suggesting that he could aim to break the 400 metres world record in 2010 as no major championships were scheduled that year

2009 Berlin World Championships

Bolt (centre) in the starting blocks before breaking the world record for 150 metres (1435 seconds)

Bolt started the season competing in the 400 metres in order to improve his speed, winning two races and registering 4554 s in Kingston, and windy conditions gave him his first sub-10 seconds finish of the season in the 100 m in March In late April, Bolt suffered minor leg injuries in a car crash However, he quickly recovered following minor surgery and (after cancelling a track meet in Jamaica) he stated that he was fit to compete in the 150 metres street race at the Manchester Great City Games Bolt won the race in 1435 s, the fastest time ever recorded for 150 m Despite not being at full fitness, he took the 100 and 200 m titles at the Jamaican national championships, with runs of 986 s and 2025 s respectively This meant he had qualified for both events at the 2009 World Championships Rival Tyson Gay suggested that Bolt’s 100 m record was within his grasp, but Bolt dismissed the claim and instead noted that he was more interested in Asafa Powell’s return from injury Bolt defied unfavourable conditions at the Athletissima meet in July, running 1959 seconds into a 09 m/s (32 km/h; 20 mph) headwind and rain, to record the fourth fastest time ever over 200 m, one hundredth off Gay’s best time

Bolt beating Tyson Gay and setting a 100 m world record at the 2009 World Championships in Athletics in Berlin

The 2009 World Championships were held during August at the Olympic Stadium in Berlin, which was coincidentally the same month and venue where Jesse Owens had achieved world-wide fame 73 years earlier Bolt eased through the 100-m heats, clocking the fastest ever pre-final performance of 989 seconds The final was the first time that Bolt and Gay had met during the season, and Bolt set a new world record—which stands to this day—with a time of 958s to win his first World Championship gold medal Bolt took more than a tenth of a second off his previous best mark, and this was the largest-ever margin of improvement in the 100-m world record since the beginning of electronic timing Gay finished with a time of 971 s, 002 s off Bolt’s 969 s world-record run in Beijing

Bolt addresses the press in the Mixed Zone at the 2009 IAAF World Championships

Although Gay withdrew from the second race of the competition, Bolt once again produced world record-breaking time in the 200 metres final He broke his own record by 011 seconds, finishing with a time of 1919 seconds He won the 200 m race by the largest margin in World Championships history, even though the race had three other athletes running under 1990 seconds, the greatest number ever in the event Bolt’s pace impressed even the more experienced of his competitors; third-placed Wallace Spearmon complimented his speed, and the Olympic champion in Athens 2004 Shawn Crawford said “Just coming out thereI felt like I was in a video game, that guy was moving – fast” Bolt pointed out that an important factor in his performance at the World Championships was his improved start to the races: his reaction times in the 100 m (0146) and 200 m (0133) were significantly faster than those he had produced in his world record runs at the Beijing Olympics However, he, together with other members of Jamaican 4×100 m relay team, fell short of their own world record of 3710 s set at 2008 Summer Olympics by timing 3731 s, which is, however, a championship record and the second fastest time in history at that date

Michael Frater, Bolt, and Asafa Powell after winning the 4×100 m relay Steve Mullings is missing from the picture

On the last day of the Berlin Championships, the Governing Mayor of Berlin, Klaus Wowereit, presented Bolt with a 12-foot high section of the Berlin Wall in a small ceremony, saying Bolt had shown that “one can tear down walls that had been considered as insurmountable” The nearly three-ton segment was delivered to the Jamaica Military Museum in Kingston

Several days after Bolt broke the world records in 100 and 200 metres events, Mike Powell, the world record holder in long jump (895 metres set in 1991) argued that Bolt could become the first man to jump over 9 metres, the long jump event being “a perfect fit for his speed and height” At the end of the season, he was selected as the IAAF World Athlete of the Year for the second year running

2010 Diamond League and broken streak

Early on in the 2010 outdoor season, Bolt ran 1956 seconds in the 200 m in Kingston, Jamaica for the fourth-fastest run of all-time, although he stated that he had no record breaking ambitions for the forthcoming season He took to the international circuit May with wins in East Asia at the Colorful Daegu Pre-Championships Meeting and then a comfortable win in his 2010 IAAF Diamond League debut at the Shanghai Golden Grand Prix Bolt made an attempt to break Michael Johnson’s best time over the rarely competed 300 metres event at the Golden Spike meeting in Ostrava He failed to match Johnson’s ten-year-old record of 3085 and suffered a setback in that his 3097-second run in wet weather had left him with an Achilles tendon problem

After his return from injury a month later, Bolt asserted himself with a 100 m win at the Athletissima meeting in Lausanne (982 seconds) and a victory over Asafa Powell at Meeting Areva in Paris (984 seconds) Despite this run of form, he suffered only the second loss of his career in a 100 m final at the DN Galan Tyson Gay soundly defeated him with a run of 984 to Bolt’s 997 seconds, and the Jamaican reflected that he had slacked off in training early in the season while Gay had been better prepared and in a better condition This marked Bolt’s first loss to Gay in the 100 m, which coincidentally occurred in the same stadium where Powell had beaten Bolt for the first time two years earlier

2011 World Championships

Bolt during the 200 m final at the 2011 World Championships in Daegu

Bolt went undefeated over 100 m and 200 m in the 2011 season He began with wins in Rome and Ostrava in May He ran his first 200 m in over a year in Oslo that June and his time of 1986 seconds was a world-leading one Two further 200 m wins came in Paris and Stockholm the following month, as did a 100 m in Monaco, though he was a tenth of a second slower than compatriot Asafa Powell before the world championships

Considered the favourite to win in the 100 metres at the 2011 World Championships in Daegu, Bolt was eliminated from the final, breaking “ridiculously early” according to the starter in an interview for BBC Sport, and receiving a false start This proved to be the highest profile disqualification for a false start since the IAAF changed the rules that previously allowed one false start per race The disqualification caused some to question the new rule, with former world champion Kim Collins saying it was “a sad night for athletics” Usain Bolt’s countryman, Yohan Blake, won in a comparatively slow 992 seconds

Bolt celebrating his relay victory at the 2011 World Championships

In the World Championships 200 m, Bolt cruised through to the final which he won in a time of 1940 Though this was short of his world record times of the two previous major tournaments, it was the fourth fastest run ever at that point, after his own records and Michael Johnson’s former record, and left him three tenths of a second ahead of runner-up Walter Dix This achievement made Bolt one of only two men to win consecutive 200 m world titles, alongside Calvin Smith Bolt closed the championships with another gold with Jamaica in the 4 × 100 metres relay Nesta Carter and Michael Frater joined world champions Bolt and Blake to set a world record time of 3704

Following the World Championships, Bolt ran 985 seconds for the 100 m to win in Zagreb before setting the year’s best time of 976 seconds at the Memorial Van Damme This run was overshadowed by Jamaican rival Blake’s unexpected run of 1926 seconds in the 200 m at the same meeting, which brought him within seven hundredths of Bolt’s world record Although Bolt failed to win the Diamond Race in a specific event, he was not beaten on the 2011 IAAF Diamond League circuit, taking three wins in each of his specialities that year

2012 Summer Olympics

Bolt at the start of his record-breaking win during the 100 metres final at the 2012 Summer Olympics

Bolt began the 2012 season with a leading 100 m time of 982 seconds in May He defeated Asafa Powell with runs of 976 seconds in Rome and 979 in Oslo At the Jamaican Athletics Championships, he lost to Yohan Blake, first in the 200 m and then in the 100 m, with his younger rival setting leading times for the year

However, at the 2012 London Olympics, he won the 100 metres gold medal with a time of 963 seconds, improving upon his own Olympic record and duplicating his gold medal from the 2008 Beijing Olympics Blake was the silver medallist with a time of 975 seconds Following the race, seventh-place finisher Richard Thompson of Trinidad and Tobago declared “There’s no doubt he’s the greatest sprinter of all time”, while USA Today referred to Bolt as a Jamaican “national hero”, noting that his victory came just hours before Jamaica was to celebrate the 50th anniversary of its independence from the United Kingdom With his 2012 win, Bolt became the first man to successfully defend an Olympic sprint title since Carl Lewis in 1988

Bolt followed this up with a successful defence of his Olympic 200 metres title with a time of 1932 seconds, followed by Blake at 1944 and Warren Weir at 1984 to complete a Jamaican podium sweep With this, Bolt became the first man in history to defend both the 100 m and 200 m Olympic sprint titles He was dramatic in victory: in the final metres of the 200 m race, Bolt placed his fingers on his lips, gesturing to silence his critics, and after crossing the line he completed five push-ups – one for each of his Olympic gold medals

Bolt at the start of the 2012 Olympic 200 m

On the final day of the 2012 Olympic athletics, Bolt participated in Jamaica’s gold medal-winning 4×100 metres relay team along with Nesta Carter, Michael Frater and Blake With a time of 3684 seconds, they knocked two tenths of a second from their previous world record from 2011 He celebrated by imitating the “Mobot” celebration of Mo Farah, who had claimed a long-distance track double for the host nation

International Olympic Committee (IOC) President Jacques Rogge initially stated that Bolt was not yet a “legend” and would not deserve such acclaim until the end of his career, but later called him the best sprinter of all time Following the Olympics he was confirmed as the highest earning track and field athlete in history

Bolt ended his season with wins on the 2012 IAAF Diamond League circuit; he had 200 m wins of 1958 and 1966 in Lausanne and Zürich before closing with a 100 m of 986 in Brussels The latter run brought him his first Diamond League title in the 100 m

2013 World Championships

100m heat, Moscow, 2013

Bolt celebrating at the 2013 London Anniversary Games

Bolt failed to record below 10 seconds early season and had his first major 100 m race of 2013 at the Golden Gala in June He was served an unexpected defeat by Justin Gatlin, with the American winning 994 to Bolt’s 995 Bolt denied the loss was due to a hamstring issue he had early that year and Gatlin responded: “I don’t know how many people have beaten Bolt but it’s an honour” With Yohan Blake injured, Bolt won the Jamaican 100 m title ahead of Kemar Bailey-Cole and skipped the 200 m, which was won by Warren Weir Prior to the 2013 World Championships in Athletics, Bolt set world leading times in the sprints, with 985 for the 100 m at the London Anniversary Games and 1973 for the 200 m in Paris

Bolt regained the title as world’s fastest man by winning the World Championships 100 metres in Moscow In wet conditions, he edged Gatlin by eight hundredths of a second with 977, which was the fastest run that year Gatlin was the sole non-Jamaican in the top five, with Nesta Carter, Nickel Ashmeade and Bailey-Cole finishing next

Bolt running the 2013 World 100 m heats

Bolt was less challenged in the 200 m final His closest rival was Jamaican champion Warren Weir but Bolt ran a time of 1966 to finish over a tenth of a second clear This performance made Bolt the first man in the history of the 200 metres at the World Championships in Athletics to win three gold medals over the distance

Bolt won a third consecutive world relay gold medal in the 4 × 100 metres relay final, which made him the most successful athlete in the 30-year history of the world championships The Jamaican team, featuring four of the top five from the 100 m final were comfortable winners with Bolt reaching the finish line on his anchor leg three tenths of a second ahead of the American team anchored by Gatlin Bolt’s performances were matched on the women’s side by Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce, meaning Jamaica took a complete sweep of the sprint medals at the 2013 World Championships

After the championships, Bolt took 100 m wins on the 2013 IAAF Diamond League circuit in Zürich and Brussels He remained unbeaten in the 200 m and his only loss that year was to Gatlin over 100 m in Rome For the fifth time in six years, Bolt was named IAAF World Male Athlete of the Year

2014: Injury and Commonwealth Games

An injury to Bolt’s hamstring in March 2014 caused him to miss nine weeks of training Having recovered from surgery, Bolt competed in the 4 × 100 metres relay of the 2014 Commonwealth Games in Glasgow Not in peak form Bolt said that he was attending the Games for the fans and to show his progress since the injury Bolt and his teammates won the 4 × 100 metres relay in 3758 seconds – a Commonwealth Games record This was the foremost competition of the year for Bolt, given no Olympics or World Championships in 2014

In August 2014, Bolt set the indoor 100 m world record in Warsaw with a time of 998 seconds This was his sole individual outing of the 2014 season Soon afterwards he ended his season early in order to be fit for the 2015 season In Bolt’s absence, Justin Gatlin had dominated the sprints, holding the year’s fastest times, including seven of the top ten 100 m runs that season

2015 Beijing World Championships

At the start of 2015, he intended to make the 2017 World Championships in Athletics his last major competition before retirement

Bolt after winning his fourth 200 m world title

Upon his return from injury, Bolt appeared a reduced figure at the start of the 2015 season He ran only two 100 m and three 200 m before the major championship He opened with 1012 seconds for the 100 m and 2020 for the 200 m He won the 200 m in New York and Ostrava, but his season’s best time of 2013 seconds ranked him 20th in the world going into the championships Two 100 m runs of 987 in July in London showed better form, but in comparison, Justin Gatlin was easily the top ranked sprinter – the American had times of 974 and 1957 seconds, and had already run under 98 seconds on four occasions that season Bolt entered the World Championships to defend his sprint titles but was not the comfortable favourite he had been since 2008

In the World Championships 100 m, Bolt won his semi-final in 996, which lagged Gatlin’s semi-final win in 977 seconds However, Gatlin did not match that form in the final while Bolt improved through the rounds In a narrow victory, Bolt leaned at the line to beat Gatlin 979 to 980 seconds Bolt joined Carl Lewis and Maurice Greene on a record three 100 m world titles

Bolt taking a close World 100 m win over Justin Gatlin

A similar outcome followed in the 200 m World finals In the semi-final, Gatlin outpaced Bolt – the Jamaican at 1995 and the American at 1987 Despite such slow times prior to Beijing, Bolt delivered in the final with his fifth fastest run ever for the 200 m at 1955 seconds Gatlin failed to reach his early season form and finished almost two-tenths of a second behind Bolt Bolt’s four consecutive wins over 200 m at the World Championships was unprecedented and established him clearly as the best ever sprinter at the competition

There was also a fourth straight win in the 4 × 100 metres relay with the Jamaica team (Nesta Carter, Asafa Powell, Nickel Ashmeade, Usain Bolt) The Americans initially had a lead, but a poor baton exchange saw them disqualified and Jamaica defend their title in 3736 seconds – well clear of the Chinese team who took a surprise silver for the host nation

Conscious of his injuries at the start of the season, he did not compete after the World Championships, skipping the 2015 IAAF Diamond League final

2016 Rio Olympics

Andre De Grasse and Bolt after running the 100 m final at the 2016 Olympics

Bolt competed sparingly in the 200 m before the Olympics, with a run of 1989 seconds to win at the London Grand Prix being his sole run of note over that distance He had four races over 100 m, though only one was in Europe, and his best of 988 seconds in Kingston placed him fourth on the world seasonal rankings As in the previous season, Gatlin appeared to be in better form, having seasonal bests of 980 and 1975 seconds to rank first and second in the sprints Doping in athletics was a prime topic before the 2016 Rio Olympics, given the banning of the Russian track and field team for state doping, and Bolt commented that he had no problem with doping controls: “I have no issue with being drug-testedI remember in Beijing every other day they were drug-testing us” He also highlighted his dislike of rival Tyson Gay’s reduced ban for cooperation, given their close rivalry since the start of Bolt’s career, saying “it really bothered me – really, really bothered me”

At the 2016 Rio Olympics, Bolt won the 100 metres gold medal with a time of 981 seconds With this win, Bolt became the first athlete to win the event three times at the Olympic Games Bolt followed up his 100 m win with a gold medal in the 200 m, which also makes him the first athlete to win the 200 m three times at the Olympic Games Bolt ran the anchor leg for the finals of the 4 × 100 m relay and secured his third consecutive and last Olympic gold medal in the event With that win, Bolt obtained the “triple-triple”, three sprinting gold medals in three consecutive Olympics, and finished his Olympic career with a 100% win record in finals However, in January 2017, Bolt was stripped of the 4 × 100 relay gold from the Beijing Games in 2008 because his teammate Nesta Carter was found guilty of a doping violation

2017 season

Bolt after injuring his hamstring in the 4×100 m relay final of the 2017 World Athletics Championships

Bolt took a financial stake in a new Australia-based track and field meeting series – Nitro Athletics He performed at the inaugural meet in February 2017 and led his team (Bolt All-Stars) to victory The competition featured variations on traditional track and field events He committed himself to three further editions

In 2017, the Jamaican team was stripped of the 2008 Olympics 4×100 metre title due to Nesta Carter’s disqualification for doping offences Bolt, who never failed a dope test, was quoted by the BBC saying that the prospect of having to return the gold was “heartbreaking” The banned substance in Carter’s test was identified as methylhexanamine, a nasal decongestant sometimes used in dietary supplements

At the 2017 World Athletics Championships, Bolt won his heat uncomfortably after a slow start in 1007, in his semi-final he improved to 998 but was beaten by Christian Coleman by 001 That race broke Bolt’s 4 year winning streak in the 100 m In his final individual race, in the final, Bolt won the bronze medal in 995, 001 behind silver medalist Coleman and 003 behind World Champion Justin Gatlin It was the first time Bolt had been beaten at a major championship since the 4×100 m relay of the 2007 World Athletics Championships Also at the 2017 World Athletics Championships, Bolt participated as the anchor runner for Jamaica’s 4×100-metre relay team in both the heats and the final Jamaica won their heat comfortably in 3795 seconds In what was intended to be his final race, Bolt pulled up in agony with 50 metres to go and collapsed to the track after what was later confirmed to be another hamstring injury He refused a wheelchair and crossed the finish line one last time with the assistance of his teammates Omar McLeod, Julian Forte, and Yohan Blake

Following his 2017 season, Bolt had a statue of him unveiled in his honour at the National Stadium in Kingston on 3 December 2017 The statue shows him in his signature “lightning bolt” pose

Personal life

Bolt with the IAAF men’s Athlete of the Year award in Monaco

Bolt expresses a love for dancing and his character is frequently described as laid-back and relaxed His Jamaican track and field idols include Herb McKenley and former Jamaican 100 m and 200 m world record holder Don Quarrie Michael Johnson, the former 200 m world and Olympic record holder, is also held in high esteem by Bolt

Bolt has the nickname “Lightning Bolt” due to his name and speed He is Catholic and known for making the sign of the cross before racing competitively, and he wears a Miraculous Medal during his races His middle name is St Leo

In 2010, Bolt also revealed his fondness of music, when he played a reggae DJ set to a crowd in Paris He is also an avid fan of the Call of Duty video game series, saying, “I stay up late , I can’t help it”

In his autobiography, Bolt reveals that he has suffered from scoliosis, a condition that has curved his spine to the right and has made his right leg 12 inch (13 mm) shorter than his left A result of this is that his left leg remains on the ground 14 percent longer than his right leg, with left leg striking the ground with a force of 955 lbf (4,250 N) and right with 1,080 lbf (4,800 N) Biomechanics researchers have studied, with no firm conclusions, whether this asymmetry has helped or hurt Bolt in his sprinting career

He popularised the “lightning bolt” pose, also known as “to di world” or “bolting”, which he used both before races and in celebration The pose consists of extending a slightly raised left arm to the side and the right arm folded across the chest, with both hands have the thumb and index finger outstretched His performance of the pose during his Olympic and World Championship victories led to widespread copying of the move, from American President Barack Obama to small children It has been suggested that the pose comes from Jamaican dancehall moves of the period, though Olympic sprint champion Bernard Williams also had performed similar celebration moves earlier that decade His habit of fist bumping the volunteers for good luck has been noted in the media

In 2021, Bolt told the BBC that his love for video games, such as Mario Kart and Mortal Kombat, helped him during his Olympic career

Family

On 17 May 2020, Bolt’s longtime girlfriend Kasi Bennett gave birth to their first child, a daughter named Olympia Lightning Bolt Bolt and Bennett welcomed twin boys named Saint Leo and Thunder in June 2021

Other sports

Cricket was the first sport to interest Bolt, and he said if he were not a sprinter, he would be a fast bowler instead As a child, he admired the bowling of Waqar Younis He is also a fan of Indian batsman Sachin Tendulkar, West Indian opener Chris Gayle, and Australian opener Matthew Hayden During a charity cricket match, Bolt clean-bowled Gayle who was complimentary of Bolt’s pace and swing Bolt also struck a six off Gayle’s bowling Another bowler complimentary of Bolt’s pace was former West Indies fast-bowling great Curtly Ambrose

After talking with Australian cricketer Shane Warne, Bolt suggested that if he were able to get time off he would be interested in playing in the cricket Big Bash League Melbourne Stars chief executive Clint Cooper said there were free spots on his team should be available Bolt stated that he enjoyed the Twenty20 version of the game, admiring the aggressive and constant nature of the batting On his own ability, he said “I don’t know how good I am I will probably have to get a lot of practice in”

Bolt is also a fan of Premier League football team Manchester United He has declared he is a fan of Dutch striker Ruud van Nistelrooy Bolt was a special guest of Manchester United at the 2011 UEFA Champions League Final in London, where he stated that he would like to play for them after his retirement

In 2013, Bolt played basketball in the NBA All-Star Weekend Celebrity Game He scored two points from a slam dunk but acknowledged his other basketball skills were lacking

In an interview with Decca Aitkenhead of The Guardian in November 2016, Bolt said he wished to play as a professional footballer after retiring from track and field He reiterated his desire to play for Manchester United if given a chance and added, “For me, if I could get to play for Manchester United, that would be like a dream come true Yes, that would be epic”

In 2018, after training with Norwegian side Strømsgodset, Bolt played for the club as a forward in a friendly match against the Norway national under-19 team He wore the number “958” in allusion to his 100 m world record Bolt wore the same number whilst captaining the World XI during Soccer Aid 2018 at Old Trafford

On 21 August 2018, on his 32nd birthday, Bolt started training with Australian club Central Coast Mariners of the A-League He made his friendly debut for the club as a substitute on 31 August 2018 against a Central Coast Select team, made up of players playing in the local area On 12 October, he started in a friendly against amateur club Macarthur South West United and scored two goals, both in the second half, with his goal celebration featuring his signature “To Di World” pose

Bolt was offered a two-year contract from Maltese club Valletta, which he turned down on 18 October 2018 On 21 October 2018, Bolt was offered a contract by the Mariners The Australian FA was helping the Mariners to fund it Later that month, Perth Glory forward Andy Keogh was critical of Bolt’s ability, stating his first touch is “like a trampoline” He added Bolt has “shown a bit of potential but it’s a little bit of a kick in the teeth to the professionals that are in the league”

Bolt left the Mariners in early November 2018 after 8 weeks with the club In January 2019, Bolt decided not to pursue a career in football, saying his “sports life is over”

Bolt, a Green Bay Packers fan, stated in July 2021 he could have considered a career as a wide receiver in the National Football League had the rules on violent tackles related to concussions been as tightly regulated ‘back in the day’ as they were by that stage If he had switched to gridiron football, his concern was that he would have been a high-priced target for very heavy hits which made him back out of his desire to try the sport He also felt certain that even at 34 and being retired he would comfortably be the fastest player in the league

Documentary film

A documentary film based on the athletic life of Bolt to win thre

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