The champion horse rider sends a message to the next generation

Former Special Olympic gold medalist, who has won 51 medals in his 13 years of career, simply said, “Let’s go and have fun.”

Wimblingon Carolyn Wilson After joining Cambridgejyshire College of Agriculture and Vegetation in 1993, he won 33 gold, 12 silver and six bronze medals in horse riding.

“Train hard, look to win, and don’t give up if you don’t,” she said.

Caroline, who has a learning disability, spoke ahead of the Paralympic Games in Tokyo from August 24 to September 5.

Before joining the college, Caroline competed in competitions such as dress, equity and horse care and knowledge before retiring in 2006, competing all over England and abroad.

After winning the trophy for the best overall horse and costume in Brussels, he won the trophy.
– Credit – provided

“There was a competition at Knight’s End in March; That was my first introduction to the sport and it was built from there. ”

Then Judith Walker MBE was able to get me into college. She was the principal of Milton College and took us driving lessons for the disabled.

Also in the UK, perhaps Caroline’s most memorable victories were at the Belgian Special Olympics, where she won gold and silver in costumes and gymnastics.

She also won the Best Equestrian and Dressing Championship in Brussels.

“I feel good about going to the Olympics,” said Caroline.

“I did not expect to be recognized, but it was good to be recognized.”

WImblington Caroline Wilson with Horse Till

Caroline with Horse Till at the Wimpol Hall.
– Credit – Family

Successfully, Caroline received many cards and messages, even congratulating her on her success.

The Special Olympics offers competitions for children and adults with various types of Olympic sports throughout the year.

A.D. Caroline, who joined the GBP Paralympics in the late 1990’s, also found Paul in her career.

Caroline Wilson with Cambridgejeshire Agricultural College and members of the Horticultural Society

Caroline pictured with other members of the Disability Association at the Wimbledon Hall, Cambridgejeshire College of Agriculture and Gardening College.
– Credit – Family

But the difference between wanting to win and achieving glory is the hard work you want to do for the disabled athletes.

“I would like to thank Anne Cook, the late Judith Walker Mebien, and all the Milton aides who were there during the 12 years I was there,” she said.

“The motto of the Special Olympics is ‘Let me win, but if I can’t win, be brave.’

“For those who want to get to the Paralympics, go and enjoy it and try your best in any sport you do.”

Leave a Comment