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E4007 Pride Team USA World Championships replica GK leotard. CM


MSRP: $69.99
Price: $44.99
You Save: $25.00 (36 %)
Item Number: A1-E4007-CM
Manufacturer: Team USA Replicas

LIMITED EDITION


Manufacturer: GK Elite Sportswear

click here for GK Size Chart

E4007 Pride

WOWWWWWWWWWWWWWW!!!!!!!!!!! Qatar World Championships 2018 Team USA replica gymnastics leotard by GK. Limited edition 2018 Championship Leotard!


STYLE: V-neck gymnastics tank leotard.

GREAT DETAILS: Show off your U.S. National Team pride in this vibrant red leotard embellished with a silver, red, and royal blue hologram spanglez American flag and finished with an embroidered USA logo on the right hip.

PERFECT FIT & FEEL: This mystique lycra style features a workout leg cut and includes a matching hair scrunchie.

Note from GK: Pilling may occur on PolyTek and SubFuse Sublimated fabrics when it comes in contact with any other rough surface (examples are mats, grips, floor mats, etc.). The back/bottom area of the garment tends to pill easier than other areas. Unfortunately this is an issue we cannot avoid due to the nature of the fabric. Elite Sportswear will not be responsible for replacing or repairing your garment if pilling occurs.

Team USA: Simone Biles, Kera Eaker, Grace McCallum, Ragan Smith, Morgan Hurd, Riley McCusker


2016 Olympic and three-time World all-around champion Simone Biles of Spring, Texas/World Champions Centre, anchors the six-woman team. In addition to Biles, the team features 2017 World all-around champion Morgan Hurd of Middletown, Del./First State Gymnastics; 2018 Senior Pan Am Championships balance beam champion Kara Eaker of Grain Valley, Missouri/ Great American Gymnastics Express; 2018 Senior Pan Am Championships all-around champion Grace McCallum of Isanti, Minn./Twin City Twisters; 2018 U.S. all-around silver-medalist Riley McCusker of Brielle, N.J./MG Elite; and 2016 Olympic alternate Ragan Smith of Lewisville, Texas/Texas Dreams Gymnastics.

Simone Biles is the most decorated American female gymnast in World Championships history. She was officially added back to the National Team on March 1, 2018. Her first competition was the U.S. Classic where she won the all-around title, gold on floor and gold on balance beam. Biles also recorded the highest single vault score at this event. In August 2018, Biles competed at the National Championships where she placed first on every single event - she is the first woman to do this since Dominique Dawes in 1994. Biles won the all-around 6.55 points ahead of second place finisher and set a record for most national all-around titles with five wins! She has a total of 14 World medals, 10 of which are gold, and was awarded the 2016 Female Olympic Athlete of the Year. She has a total of 14 World medals, 10 of which are gold. In 2016, Simone Biles won the All-Around Gold Medal for a third consecutive year. She was also awarded the 2016 Female Olympic Athlete of the Year. At the 2016 Olympics, she was awarded the Gold Medal for Women's Individual All-Around, Women's Vault, and Women's Floor, the Bronze Medal in Women's Balance Beam, and a Team Gold Medal. Simone placed fourth with dancing partner Sasha Farber in ABC's Dancing with the Stars.

From USAG:

In taking their fourth consecutive World team title Tuesday night in Doha, Qatar, Simone Biles, Kara Eaker, Morgan Hurd, Grace McCallum and Riley McCusker also took their place among the growing pantheon of the great American women’s gymnastics teams.

What will set them apart in the collective memory is that this talented young squad captured the gold by 8.766 points, their largest-ever margin of victory at a World Championships or Olympic Games, as they extended a golden streak that is the envy of the gymnastics world. In a team competition completely dominated by the Americans, Russia finished a distant second, China third.

That the U.S. would win the team competition was taken as a given all week, and when Tuesday’s final came around, nothing, even minor miscues on balance beam and floor exercise from superstar Biles, deterred the Americans as they drove straight toward their goal.

In addition to having the top scores on every event courtesy of Eaker on beam and Biles everywhere else, the USA’s team score for bars, beam and floor was more than a point higher than their nearest competitors. By the time Biles stepped onto the floor to close out the American’s competition, they had built such a formidable lead that the four-time Olympic gold medalist needed only to score higher than 6.0 for them to win.

“For all of us, it’s a dream come true,” said McCusker, who missed out on last year’s Worlds due to injury. “We’ve been dreaming of this since we were little, and I think it’s just an amazing experience.”

Biles looked unaffected by the kidney stone she’s nicknamed The Doha Pearl. If anything, she had too much energy, resulting in having to grab the balance beam after a front pike and bounding out of bounds on her opening tumbling pass on floor.

“I feel pretty good,” Biles said. “I’m in a little bit of pain, but nothing too crazy in which I can’t compete. We’re managing the pain, so that’s the most important part.”

Hurd brought clean execution and the steadiness she’s become known for as she earned a second World gold to go with her all-around title from 2017. Eaker contributed the highest beam score of the evening -- 14.433 -- for a beautiful set. “I wasn’t exactly relaxed but I was definitely just focusing on doing my normal gymnastics,” she said. “Not focusing about the nerves, just taking deep breaths and remaining calm.”

It was a very happy birthday for McCallum, who rocked solid routines on vault and floor on her sweet 16. “I felt more comfortable for sure, and I knew what to do and how to stay calm,” McCallum said. “It’s definitely really cool. I thought that team finals is the perfect day: It’s super fun and it’s all about the team.”

And there was precision from the artistic McCusker, who took full advantage of a second shot at the balance beam after coming off during Saturday’s qualification round. The decision to use McCusker in the team final and not Hurd, the reigning World silver medalist on the event, was only fair, women’s High-performance Team Coordinator Tom Forster said.