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Bode Miller book. Autobiography of a madman
I found myself in the middle of a speeding avalanche, (...) a momentous moment has come in my life, (...) I finally found out my maxim "live fast and merrily".
Only he could lose the gold medal of the world championship in the pub and break the Crystal Ball, which he gave as luggage on the plane. Raised in spartan conditions, hippie communists, without school - he decided to draw from life a whole handful: "Any addiction - from drugs, alcohol - is something bad. But even worse is (...) fear of life. And you can not be cured of him for a four-week rehab. "
Unstoppable, unstoppable, simply disarming.
Bode Miller is only one.
Criticized for a specific style of driving and a lot of unfinished competitions, Bode simply tried to "pull off as soon as possible". Effect? Five Olympic medals, five medals of the World Cup, two World Cups.
And that's not over yet.
Bode has just returned to the slope.
About the author:
Samuel Bode Miller (born October 12, 1977 in Easton Valley, New Hampshire) - American alpine skier, Olympic champion, world champion, six-time medalist of the Olympic Games, two-time World Cup winner.
Miller is known for his versatile alpine skills - he started mainly as a slalom player, with time he also achieved good results in high-speed competitions. In December 2004 he became the second player in history (after representing Luxembourg Marco Girardelli in the 1988/1989 season), who won in all alpine competitions in one season; Miller did so after only ten cup competitions of the season. He is one of the most colorful characters in the group of alpinians. Known for its risky driving style, it often does not stop traveling; on the other hand, he manages to gain time over his rivals in seemingly mistaken situations. He is also characterized by a free approach to takeoffs - in one of the interviews he stated that he started after drinking alcohol (which then straightened out that it was only about alcohol consumption on the evening preceding the competition). In another controversial speech, he accused the well-known cyclist Lance Armstrong of using unauthorized support measures. As it turned out, he was right.