While Min, who has twin citizenship in South Korea and a United States, could have stopped to repair a clasp, she didn’t wish to remove points. “This is my initial Olympics, a initial module and if my tip were to come down, that would have been a disaster,” she said.
So she powered on and managed to equivocate any some-more snafus by skating with her shoulders behind and conduct hold high. Unfortunately a unbending behind doesn’t make for a fluid, graceful ice dance and a pair, who were competing for South Korea, placed nearby a bottom of a rankings, 9th out of 10 competitors. Min took a habit malfunction in stride, though. “I guarantee to stitch myself in for a particular event,” she wrote on Twitter on Sunday, adding a shouting emoji. “I would like to appreciate a assembly for gripping us going until a end. Couldn’t have finished it but we guys.”
Min’s cooperative response should acquire her points with fans, if not a judges. Min might be fine with that, though. Last week she told The Boston Globe that she and her partner were during a Olympics for a experience, not a tip prize. “We’re not going for a award or anything, so there’s not that most vigour on us,” she said. “We only wish to have fun.”