Elisabeth Seitz: German Artistic Gymnast Bronze Medalist World Artistic Gymnastics Champion Talks about her Workout, Diet and Beauty Secrets

By | April 27, 2021

Elisabeth Seitz is a German artistic gymnast. She is the 2018 World bronze medalist on the uneven bars, where she is known for her exciting routines. She is one of the only female gymnasts in history to compete the Def (full-twisting Gienger) release, and her eponymous skill, a full-twisting Maloney called the Seitz, is the most difficult transition element on the apparatus. Seitz has also had success in the individual all-around event, where she is the 2011 European silver medalist and a five-time German national champion (2011-2013, 2017-2018). A two-time Olympian, she represented Germany at the 2012 Summer Olympics in London and at the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, where she led her team to a sixth-place finish and placed fourth in the uneven bars final.

Elisabeth Seitz: German artistic gymnast: Achievements

: 5X German National Champion
: Bronze Medalist World Artistic Gymnastics Championships
: Silver Medalist European Artistic Gymnastics Championships
: Bronze medal – Third place European Games 2017
: Silver medal – Second Place European Games 2015

Women Fitness President Ms. Namita Nayyar catches up with Elisabeth Seitz, German Artistic Gymnast, Bronze Medalist World Artistic Gymnastics Champion who talks about her workout, diet, hair and skin care.

Namita Nayyar:

You are a two-time Olympian having represented Germany at the 2012 Summer Olympics in London and at the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro. Walk us through your spectacular journey about how you were introduced to gymnastics?

Elisabeth Seitz:

When I was little girl I used to jump around in our living room. That’s why my mum to send me into gymnastics centre. As a teenager, my mum was a gymnast as well.

Namita Nayyar:

You are one of the only female gymnasts in history to compete the Def (full-twisting Gienger) release, and the eponymous skill, a full-twisting Maloney called the Seitz, the most difficult transition element on the apparatus. How did you prepare for this one?

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Elisabeth Seitz:

I have never been scared about flipping around and trying out new crazy things. That helped me a lot to try out those difficult skills.

Namita Nayyar:

Introduce us to a day in your life. If not a gymnast you would have been a…….?

Elisabeth Seitz:

Maybe I would have been more creative. When I was younger I always tried to visit interesting things and I drawed a lot.

Full Interview is Continued on Next Page

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