On his final practice before world trampoline champions, Sienna French bombs his order.
One minute she instantly flows through the sky, the next, the 13-year-old turns landing making her spring weak down to & # 39 the side
"Come up, up you'll have; in the world you will not be able to stop so you have to learn to continue going," instructs his trainer .
Despite this, every second that leads to the fumble has been amazing. You would not know she had a fear of height.
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Single flip, double turn, pull and turn. The doughs highlighted the air, then flexible before the bounce.
An exercise session in the South Auckland Icon Trampolin town on November 8 was about fierce and customs before flying to St Petersburg, Russia that night.
"I'm going to be working on finishing all my skills the best they can be, so that my order goes from being good, to perfect," said Sienna.
Sienna has a week to go over the weak jet and build the vital spatial awareness before competing in his second Trampoline Gymnastics World Championships.
Sienna started in the sport as a 6 year old, and is now at the top of her age group in Australasia and scoring 11th last year's campaigns.
She has been training at least six times a week in front of meals – always going to school exams, and the last one on November 7.
"I'm invisible that she can manage what he does in a day and keep a level," said her mother Annabel French.
There was an old trampoliner himself, the mothers knew the sacrifice and the level of dedication to be successful in the sport.
"It's a dark throat, if you're raising it up, that's the thing – everything has gone. Everything that it takes is jumping outside & # 39; the box and you'll cost you all the competition. "
After a quick break, Sienna goes back to the trampoline and works on its re-order. She starts jumping, building height with every bounce.
When it reaches about 5 meters, it picks out a pike out, then doubled backwards and dips, backwards and extends away quickly.
Here's the type of sequence that happens too quickly to the naked eye.
She hangs the set for spectacular approval around the other gymnastics and coach.
"Not bad for the girl who fears heights," said French.
"I'm really proud of it."
Despite almost non-stop training and having an understanding school – he said he was able to keep part of schoolwork.
"As a school, we take a realistic approach and understand that when Sienna is training six days a week she will not meet all closing dates, but at this stage her diligence and & # 39; to self-motivation it has ensured that she is, "said Raewyn Nutsford, Dean Sienna year 9 Diocesan School.