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Nicola is the first female Olympic boxing champion and the first Brit to successfully defend an Olympic boxing title. Along with themes of dedication and focusing on goals, she considers the isolation of facing an opponent one on one.

After being afflicted with polio as a youngster, Ade refused to let disability get in the way of his love for sport and became ‘the Michael Jordan of wheelchair basketball.’ He represented GB at the European and World Championships, and won Paralympic bronze. He has since trekked through rainforests and hauled himself to the top of a 5,000’ volcano. Ade describes how he realised his condition wasn’t a big obstacle, and how we can all set our own boundaries.

Ben is the first sailor to win medals at five Olympics. After seeing off the Danish boat in Weymouth Bay he masterminded tactics for the victorious US team in the America’s Cup - with his sights now firmly set on leading a British challenge. Ben demonstrates the physicality, techniques and strategic nous needed to compete at the highest level. He might also confess that his blocking tactics, now universally used, once led him to require police protection.

Keith has coached junior and senior runners in both Olympic and Paralympic competition – including the 2012 men’s amputee 4x100m team. His athletes won one gold and two silver medals in London. Bringing his sporting know-how together with a background in management training, Keith shares techniques to build trust between one another – like a relay team. Getting audiences on their feet, he shows how they can develop the will to improve their performance.

Steve won medals in three consecutive Olympics and set three world javelin records. He was in the top ten for a decade, ranked No1 for three years. Steve shows how to plan for success, believe in yourself, enjoy rivalry and stay passionate about what you’re doing. He also demonstrates the cost of complacency and what happens when you rest on your laurels: “If you want to continue to be the best in the world, you must behave and compete as if you’re only the second best.”

Roger was part of the team that clinched gold from the Americans in the 4x400m relay at the Tokyo World Championships. He also won Olympic silver, beaten only by Michael Johnson in Atlanta. Having achieved individually and as part of a team, Roger understands what it takes to become a champion and describes his 'Five Fundamentals' for success.

Dave led the GB cycling squad to eight gold medals in Beijing and London. He also coached Wiggins and Froome to Tour de France victory. Dave explains that “You don’t make winners, you help them focus and optimise their natural talent.” Leaders have to learn to deal with different people, get them to put aside any issues they might have with one another, create the right environment for them to do their job and push for constant, marginal improvement.

Steve fell from a balcony in his early 20s. When he tried to get up he realised his arms and legs wouldn’t respond; he was permanently paralysed from the chest down. In presentations he gives an insight into the journey from hellish injury to captain of Great Britain’s wheelchair rugby team. He describes leadership on the court, the fight to become the best in the world, and the sheer pride of leading out his side at the London Paralympics.

Alistair won triathlon gold at London, while Jonny settled for a 15-second penalty and a bronze medal. However, Jonny is now World Sprint Champion.

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