Ring the alarm another sound is dying, oh oh yeah! It was a thrilling experience to watch the Jamaican females dominate the field. They did it with class and elegance. The excitement was real! Jamaica took the three top spots in the women’s 100 meters final and it was a star performance.
Jamaica 1, 2, 3 at The Tokyo Summer Olympics 2021
The Tokyo Summer Olympics 2021 saw Elaine Thompson Herah, Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce, and Sherika Jackson easily ahead of the pack and taking the games to another level. Now, Jamaica is finally on the medal table with not one, but three medals in the women’s 100 meters final at the Summer Olympic Games 2021.
This proves the quality of the Jamaican runners and the women are keeping the flag raised, even without the behemoth of a shadow that Usain Bolt still shines on the sport.
The Jamaican Ladies
Shelly-Ann was visibly disappointed. But always a class athlete she congratulated and celebrated with Elaine.
Sherika was also looking formidable on the track as she closed down on Fraser-Pryce, very fast, almost catching her on the line; but denying any other challenges.
Thompson-Herah set a new Olympic record and was at least a meter ahead of her challengers.
Congratulations to all three ladies, who did Jamaica proud. I am certain Half Way Tree square was closed down even for an hour just for our fellow Jamaicans to watch this star-studded performance.
Watch the Jamaican Women’s 100 meters FINALS
- Elaine Thompson-Herah – Gold
- Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce – Silver
- Sherika Jackson – Bronze
The Analysis of the women’s 100 meters finals
Stay tuned for more from the Tokyo Summer Olympics 2021.
About the writer:
Denise N. Fyffe is a published author of over 40 books, for more than ten years and enjoys volunteering as a Counselor. She is a trainer, publisher, author, and writing mentor; helping others to achieve their dreams.
Check out her book The Caribbean Family
The family is the genesis of all societies. Every culture has its distinct rules by which a family is governed, and the Caribbean family is no exception. Those rules differ within each group; for the Indians, Chinese, and Africans. Making up most of the population in the Caribbean, African families have spawned several sub-units or types; some of which are unique to the African culture. This book explores each family type and their history within the Caribbean.
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