Digital Dimdima
 Milo of Kroton
 Wilma Rudolph
 Teofilo Stevenson
 Raymond Ewry
 Nasser Hussain
 Paavo Nurmi
 Vijay Hazare
 Vivian Richards
 Naim Suleimanov
 Great Sportsmen Aren’t Perfect!
 Farokh Engineer
 Nadia Comaneci
 Gundappa Viswanath
 Glenn McGrath
 Sergei Bubka
 Andy Roberts
 Florence Griffith Joyner
 Rahul Dravid
 Kapildev Nikhanj
 Daley Thompson
 Doug Walters
 Syed Kirmani
 Fergie Gupte
 Emil Zatopek
 Edwin Moses
 Ladhabhai N. Amar Singh
 Imran Khan Niazi
 Dick Fosbury
 Adam Craig Gilchrist
 VVS Laxman
 Dhyan Chand
 Vishwanath's Humour
 Geoff Boycott
 Anil Kumble
 Greg Louganis
 On the other side of a slump is victory!
 Richie Benaud
 Milkha Singh
 Fanny Blankers-Koen
 Shane Keith Warne
 Kumar Shri Ranjitsinhji
 Carl Lewis
 Sir Donald George Bradman
 Bob Beamon
 Dilip Narayan Sardesai
 Frank Mortimer Maglinne Worrell
 Babe Didrikson
 Al Oerter
 Are you a Winner or a Quitter?
 Garfield St. Aubrun Sobers
 Dennis Keith Lillee
 Sir Len
 Martina Navratilova
 Abebe Bikila
 Dawn Fraser
 Jesse Owens
 James B. Connolly
 Summer Tips
 Mark Spitz
 Leander Paes
 Myth No. 10
 Myth No. 9
 Myth No. 8
  Lasse Viren
 Johnny Weissmuller
 Sir Neville Cardus
 Dilip Balwant Vengsarkar
 Myth No. 7
 Jim Thorpe
 Focus on Dreams
 Stephen Rodger Waugh
 Myth No 6
 Irina Kirzenstein
 Bhagwat Subramaniam Chandrasekhar
 Practice to Perfect!
 Myth No. 5
 David Gower’s Curry
 Myth No. 4
 Sanjay Vijay Manjrekar
 Anju George
 Myth No. 3
 Myth No. 2
 Steffi Graf
 Laws of Success in Sport
 Lala Amarnath
 Arthur Mailey
 Myth No. 1
 Sachin Slogs, but Smiles too!
 Mansur Ali Khan of Pataudi
 Mulvantrai Himatlal 'Vinoo' Mankad
 Muhammad Ali
 Intimidating Opponents
 Baichung Bhutia
 Sandeep Madhusudan Patil
 Building Muscles
 Finding Time
 Derek Randall
 Sanath Jayasuriya
 Chris Evert-Mills
 Step outside comfort zone
 Ajit Laxman Wadekar
 John McEnroe
 Pahelam Ratanji Umrigar
 Stay in the Present
 David Beckham
 Tiger Woods
 You are Your Dreams
 Viswanathan Anand
 Prakash Padukone
 Donald Bradman
 Alan Knott
 Godfrey Evans
 Mohinder Amarnath
 Clive Lloyd
 Javagal Srinath
 Stanley McCabe
 Sunil Gavaskar
 Leander Paes
 Speed and Agility
 Muscle Power
 Heart Endurance
 Alec Bedser
 Bob Beamon
 Muscle Strength
 Muscle Endurance
 Steve Ovett
 Fred Spofforth & the Ashes
 Michael Ferreira
 Lance Armstrong
 Serena Williams
 Dhanraj Pillay
 Jeffrey Thomson
 Marion Jones
 Sachin Tendulkar
 Sourav Ganguly
 Dhyan Chand
 Trueman's Wit
 James Cleveland Owens
 Inspirational Poem
Lance Armstrong

Born on the 18th of September 1971 in Plano, Texas, Lance Armstrong is a champion cyclist who has already won the Tour de France four times in a row between 1999 and 2002. His mother Linda Walling, a single parent, brought him up and instilled in him an iron will when he was very young.
Armstrong started off as a swimmer, and then became a triathlete. He won the Iron Kids Triathlon when he was 13 and only took up cycling much later. By the time he was in high school Armstrong had developed a deep love for cycling. With a determination that belied his age, he qualified to train with the U.S. Olympic developmental team in Colorado Springs, Colorado during his senior year. He had to take private classes to graduate from High School.
Armstrong became the US National Amateur Champion in 1991 and competed in the Barcelona Olympics, finishing 14th. He then participated in the 1992 Classico San Sebastian, as a professional on the Motorola team, and came in last - 27 minutes behind the winner. He wanted to give up professional cycling then, but his mother dissuaded him from doing so. This was a humbling experience that strengthened his resolve and set the tone for his career.
1993 was a great year for Armstrong. His 10 titles that year included 1993 World Champion, U.S. PRO Champion, and a stage victory at Verdun in the prestigious Tour de France. This was a man who clearly thrived on challenge. For the first time in cycling history, a U.S. team, Armstrong's Team Motorola, was ranked among the top five in the world. The next two years saw him grow as a professional cyclist. He won the 1995 Tour de Pont, and then won stage 18 at the Tour de France in honour of his friend Fabio Casartelli who died during the competition from a head injury, following a crash. He also won the Classico San Sebastian – the race, which had almost ended his career three years earlier.
Armstrong roared into 1996 as the number one ranked cyclist in the world. He won the Tour Du Pont and the traditional spring classic Fleche Wallone in Belgium, competed as a member of the U.S. cycling team in the Atlanta summer Olympic games, signed a lucrative two-year contract with a French racing team.
In October 1996, Armstrong was diagnosed for an advanced stage of testicular cancer. It had spread to his lungs and brain. He began an aggressive form of chemotherapy that left him weakened, but a deep resolve and the support of his family and fans helped him survive the killer disease. Exactly 17 months later he returned to competition. Armstrong described his bout with cancer as "a special wake-up call." He set up the Lance Armstrong Foundation within months of his diagnosis. This international, non-profit Foundation was established to benefit cancer research and promote awareness and early detection.
Returning to pro cycling Armstrong went on to score stunning victories at the Tour de Luxembourg (June, 1998), the Rheinland-Pfalz Rundfarht in Germany (July, 1998), the Cascade Classic in Oregon (July, 1998) and not only finished fourth in the Tour of Holland (September, 1998), but a remarkable fourth in the grueling Tour of Spain (September, 1998), one of the three elite races in the world.
Armstrong has been the undisputed king of cycling through the years 1999 and 2002, winning the Tour de France four times.

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