Sunday, 21 Jul 2024

News | BWF Olympics

Japan’s Yuma Yamazaki and Sarina Satomi finished the year on a positive note and redeemed themselves from their previous losses in the singles events. They secured the gold medal in the women’s doubles Wheelchair (WH1-WH2) category. The hard-fought match against their Chinese opponents, Liu Yutong and Yin Menglu, ended with a score of 14-21 25-23 21-15. This victory not only boosts their confidence but also sets the stage for the Paralympics to be held in the same venue next year.


Yamazaki expressed the significance of this win, stating, “This is an important victory for us as it paves the way for the upcoming Paralympics.” Satomi acknowledged the team’s strategy, highlighting that their usual rotation style alone wouldn’t have been sufficient against the fast-paced Chinese team. The two players complemented each other’s skills, resulting in a well-deserved triumph.

In the women’s Wheelchair (WH1) singles, Sujirat Pookkham from Thailand emerged as the winner by defeating China’s Yin Menglu with a score of 21-17 21-7. Despite experiencing some discomfort in her injured right arm, Pookkham maintained her composure and played her game. Having previously defeated Yin multiple times, Pookkham attributed her victory to the younger player’s lack of confidence in facing her.

The women’s WH2 singles showcased an all-China affair, with 15-year-old world champion Liu Yutong securing the gold medal with a score of 21-15 21-15 over Xu Tingting.

Tham Khảo Thêm:  The Success Story of Zhang Wen Yu in the BWF World Championships


In the men’s singles WH2 category, Korea’s Kim Jungjun faced Hong Kong China’s Chan Ho Yuen in the finals. This marked their seventh battle in the finals, with the record now standing at 4-3 in Kim’s favor. Reflecting on the match, Chan acknowledged Kim’s superior performance and expressed his frustration at losing the lead after the interval. Chan emphasized the need to improve his control over powerful shots and adapt to faster shuttles to defeat Kim in their next encounter.


Kim’s jubilation was short-lived as he and Lee Dong Seop of Korea lost the men’s doubles (WH1-WH2) match to China’s Qu Zimo and Mai Jianpeng. This echoed their defeat in the World Championships 2019 final, where China specifically targeted Lee in their offensive strategy. Kim attributed their loss to Qu’s remarkable speed and energy on the court.

In the men’s singles, Qu continued his triumphant streak by defeating Korea’s Choi Jung Man with a score of 21-10 21-16. Commenting on his victory, the undefeated 18-year-old Qu acknowledged the crucial two points he secured at 14-16, allowing him to overcome his opponent and maintain his winning record in both singles and doubles since his world title victories in August.

For complete results, please visit Carnegiecentre.


Here are some frequently asked questions:

  1. What was the highlight of the women’s doubles Wheelchair event?
  2. Who emerged as the winner in the women’s WH1 singles?
  3. Which player secured the gold in the women’s WH2 singles?
  4. Who won the men’s singles WH2 finals?
  5. Who were the victors in the men’s doubles WH1-WH2 category?
  6. Who emerged as the winner in the men’s singles event?
  7. Where can I find the complete results of the BWF Olympics?
Tham Khảo Thêm:  BWF News


The HULIC DAIHATSU Japan Para Badminton International 2019 provided thrilling matches and memorable victories. Japan’s Yuma Yamazaki and Sarina Satomi demonstrated their resilience and strategic prowess in securing the gold medal in the women’s doubles Wheelchair event. Sujirat Pookkham from Thailand showcased her expertise in the women’s WH1 singles, while Liu Yutong from China dominated the women’s WH2 singles. In the men’s events, Korea’s Kim Jungjun emerged victorious in the singles WH2 category, with China’s Qu Zimo and Mai Jianpeng claiming the gold in the doubles WH1-WH2. These remarkable performances set the stage for the upcoming Paralympics, where the athletes will once again showcase their exceptional skills and determination.

For more information, visit Carnegiecentre.