- Women’s DMT and men’s tumbling finals – from 13:00 GMT
- GB’s Elliott Browne and Kristof Willerton both qualify for tumbling final but Dominic Mensah misses out due to ‘two per country’ ruling
- Women’s and men’s individual trampoline finals – from 15:20 GMT
- Katherine Driscoll and Luke Strong of Great Britain qualify for finals
- Top eight scorers from the semi-finals qualify for the trampoline finals, where they perform one routine
13:00-13:30 –WOMEN – DOUBLE MINI – INDIVIDUAL FINAL
13:30-14:00 –MEN – TUMBLING – INDIVIDUAL FINAL – including Elliott Browne and Kristof Willerton
14:20-14:50 –WOMEN – TRAMPOLINE – INDIVIDUAL FINAL – including Katherine Driscoll
14:50-15:20 –MEN – TRAMPOLINE – INDIVIDUAL FINAL – including Luke Strong
BBC Sport will be broadcasting live coverage from the finals of the 2018 Trampolining, Tumbling & DMT World Championships from St. Petersburg, Russia.
More than 250 athletes from over 34 nations will be competing for nine different sets of medals.
This year’s competition sees the new combined team discipline introduced. The mixed-gendered team final will comprise of four events – Individual Trampoline, Synchronised Trampoline, Tumbling and DMT.
Times are GMT and subject to late changes.
Saturday, 10 November
13:00-15:45, Connected TV and online
In the senior women’s trampoline
events, Bryony Page (Olympic silver medallist) will be in action alongside
double Olympian Kat Driscoll and Laura Gallagher. European medallist Luke Strong will be competing in the men’s
trampoline event, as well as Olympian Nathan Bailey.
In the tumbling, Rachel Davies, Megan Kealey, Shanice Davidson, Elliott Browne, Kristof Willerton, Dominic Mensah and William Breslin are names to look out for.
We have some of the best tumblers in the world with Kristof a former world
In women’s double-mini trampoline Kirsty Way and Kim Beattie are the ones to look out for alongside teammates Caitlin O’Brien and Beth Williamson. The GB women’s team won world silver in 2017.
In the men’s DMT competition, British champion Ryan Devine is partnered by Rhys Gray.
Copyright: British Gymnastics
Great Britain’s Bryony Page says she feels privileged to be back and trampolining well after her serious long-term ankle injury.
Fancy giving free-style, tumbling or trampolining a go but not sure which style of gymnastics is for you?
Well our friends at CBBC have made a quiz to help you decide, have a go here.
Gymnastics requires strength, mobility,
endurance, flexibility, body control and coordination.
The high level of physical fitness needed
to excel helps encourage a healthy lifestyle, including regular physical
activity and a well-balanced diet.
Jumping on the trampoline – or rebounding –
has been discovered by NASA scientists to be up to 68% more effective exercise
than jogging and burns approximately 410 calories per hour.
The effort of rebounding develops both
upper and body strength without putting undue strain on joints or muscles, thus
reducing the risk of injury.