February 9, 2018 10:24 am
Updated: February 24, 2018 11:47 am

Winter Olympics 2018: medal count results

WATCH ABOVE: Canada captures first gold medal in team figure skating event.

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The Winter Olympics kicked off in South Korea on Feb. 9.

Over the next two weeks, over 200 Canadian athletes will compete against the world for Olympic glory.

Check this page throughout the Olympics for the latest medal counts and a rundown of all of Canada’s medals.

Canada added a gold on Day 15 of the Olympics. Canada has a total of 29 medals: 11 gold, eight silver and 10 bronze.

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Day 15

The Team Canada men’s hockey team scored a bronze medal with a 6-4 victory over the Czech Republic at the Pyeongchang Winter Olympics.

Sebastien Toutant nabbed the gold medal in the snowboarding big air competition.

Day 14

Kelsey Serwa and Brittany Phelan took home gold and silver in the women’s ski cross event.

Kaetlyn Osmond captured figure skating bronze with a combined score of 231.02.

Day 13

The women’s hockey team earned a silver medal after U.S. ended Canada’s Olympic gold-medal streak in a shootout.

Kim Boutin got her third Olympic medal, a silver, in the women’s 1,000-metre short-track speed skating event. The Canadian men won bronze in the 5,000-metre relay.

Day 12

Brady Leman won gold in the men’s freestyle ski cross while fellow Canadian Kevin Drury finished in fourth and Dave Duncan finished eighth overall.

Kaillie Humphries and Phylicia George won bronze in women’s bobsleigh, finishing just 0.44 seconds behind the winning German team.

Day 11

Cassie Sharpe took home gold in women’s ski halfpipe on Tuesday. The 25-year-old from Comox, B.C. put up a score of 95.80 on her second of three runs. Her score was more than enough to claim the gold medal for Canada’s first of the day.

Figure skating darlings Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir took home ice dancing gold with a total score of 206.07. It’s Virtue and Moir’s third Olympic gold medal.

Day 10

Canadians Justin Kripps and Alexander Kopacz tied for the gold medal in two-man bobsleigh. Both Canada and Germany went home with a gold, and Latvia got the bronze.

Day 9

Alex Beaulieu-Marchand of Quebec City captured Canada’s sixthteenth medal in Pyeongchang, securing bronze in the men’s slopestyle early Sunday.

Known by his nickname of “ABM,” Beaulieu-Marchand was the highest-ranked Canadian in the qualifying round. He went on to score 92.40 on his second run in the final.

Day 8

Canadian short-track speedskater Kim Boutin has her second bronze medal of the 2018 Pyeongchang Winter Games after finishing third in the women’s 1,500 metres.

Boutin, from Sherbrooke, Que., came through a crowded seven-skater field to claim the bronze in a time of two minutes, 25.834 seconds.

Canada’s Samuel Girard has won gold in men’s 1,000-metre short-track speedskating at the Pyeongchang Winter Games.

The Ferland-et-Boilleau, Que., native finished in one minute and 24.650 seconds in his Olympic debut.

Day 7

Canada did not medal on the seventh full day of competition.

Day 6

Meagan Duhamel and Eric Radford captured bronze in figure skating on Thursday at the 2018 Winter Olympics in South Korea.

The pair won the medal with a combined score of 230.15. Germany’s Bruno Massot and Aliona Savchenko captured gold with a final combined score of 235.90, while China’s Cong Han and Wenjing Sui took home the silver with a score of 235.47.

Later that day, Ted-Jan Bloemen won gold in the men’s 10,000-metre speed skating race. He set an Olympic record in the process – beating the Olympic record set just minutes earlier by his Dutch competitor Jorrit Bergsma. This was Bloemen’s second medal of the Olympics.

Canadian lugers also won silver in the team relay event. This was Canada’s second luge medal ever. The Austrian team won gold with a time of 2:24.517, just 0.355 seconds faster than the Canadians.

Day 5

Canada did not medal on the fifth full day of competition.

Day 4

Kaitlyn Lawes and John Morris won gold in the new mixed doubles curling event, defeating Switzerland 10-3 in just six ends.

Alex Gough won Canada’s first-ever Olympic luge medal – a bronze in the women’s event.

And Canadian Kim Boutin won a bronze in the 500-metre short track speed skating event, after a South Korean athlete was penalized for bumping Boutin during a pass.

Day 3

On Day 3 of the Olympics, Canada grabbed three medals.

Laurie Blouin of Stoneham, Que. nabbed a number two spot, even after she crashed during a training run a few days ago. Sporting a black eye, she score a clean second run for 76.33 points.

Canada’s first gold medal was set even before the final event took place in team figure skating. Gabrielle Dalemen took third place in Ladies Singles Monday morning in Pyeongchang, bringing Canada’s total score to 63 points, five points above the Olympic athletes from Russia — making the team unreachable. The final event, saw favourites Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir reinforce Canada’s lead as the score first .

The event has secured Patrick Chan his first Olympic gold medal, after the multiple-world champ came in second place in Sochi.

Canada’s Mikael Kingsbury took home a gold medal in the men’s freestyle skiing moguls competition. He had dominated the sport for years, but until now, was missing Olympic gold. He nailed his last run to add to his collection.

READ MORE: Canada’s Mikael Kingsbury wins gold in men’s moguls

Day 2

Canada captured its first four medals on Day 2 of competition on Saturday (Sunday Korea Time) after Max Parrot nabbed a silver medal and Mark McMorris bronze in the men’s snowboard slopestyle event while Ted-Jan Bloemen secured a silver in long track speedskating and Justine Dufour-Lapointe struck silver in women’s moguls.

Parrot, 23, captured silver with his best score of 86.00 while McMorris, 24, captured bronze with his best score of 85.20. The pair finished behind Redmond Gerard of the U.S. who won gold with his best score of 87.16.

Bloemen failed to take top spot from two-time defending Olympic champion Sven Kramer as the Canadian second finished with a time of 6:11.616.

Dufour-Lapointe scored 78.56 on a fast and aggressive final run. She would finish just nine-hundredths of a point behind France’s Perrine Laffont.

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