2000  Sydney Summer Olympics

2000 Summer Olympics - The Results (Baseball)

Baseball at the 2000 Sydney Summer Games


Host City: Sydney, Australia
Date Started: September 17, 2000
Date Finished: September 27, 2000
Events: 1

Participants: 192 (192 men and 0 women) from 8 countries
Youngest Participant: AUS Chris Snelling (18 years, 289 days)
Oldest Participant: RSA Alan Phillips (44 years, 93 days)
Most Medals (Athlete): 72 athletes with 1 medal
Most Medals (Country): 3 countries with 1 medal

  Tommy Lasorda is one of baseball's real characters. For many years he managed the Los Angeles Dodgers, leading them to two World Series wins. He was most usually seen in the home-team dugout at Dodger Stadium, unless he had emerged onto the diamond to pull a pitcher or have a friendly discussion with an umpire. He was not only part of the Dodgers' fabric, he was and is also part of what makes up Los Angeles. His Italian roots, love of food and candid personality have made him an attraction in a city that is overflowing with celebrities and in a country that had invented baseball and saw it as its own game.
Having been elected to the American Baseball Hall of Fame he had arguably achieved all his sport had to offer. But he hadn't coached an American team at an Olympic Games. Before coming to Sydney he had said, "To coach for my country at the world's biggest sports festival - this is fantastic. This is the biggest thing I've done. I don't need to do this. I want to do this."
When the USA won the baseball gold medal at Sydney on his 73rd birthday he showed all the passion he was famous for. Tears streamed down his face and he said, "This is bigger than winning the World Series. I have never been as proud as I was tonight." The Americans had to beat the Cuban juggernaut to claim the gold. The victory took the Olympic title back to the country that invented the sport.
Baseball at the Olympic Games has had an interesting history. Exhibition matches had been played at seven Olympic Games between 1912 and 1988, but it wasn't until 1992 at Barcelona that it became a medal sport. In 2000, there was another important innovation when, for the first time, professional baseballers were eligible to compete in the Olympic Games. Despite this, it was only the USA which did not select players who were currently at the peak of their major league careers. Top professional players from other countries' top leagues were released to play in the Sydney Games.
Eight teams qualified to compete in Sydney. The Cubans were favoured to repeat their gold medal performances in Barcelona and Atlanta. The USA and Japan were expected to contend, as were Korea, the 1999 Asian champions, and Australia, which had won the Intercontinental Cup in 1999. The Netherlands and Italy were both considered to be capable of providing upsets, while the Republic of South Africa, competing for the first time, was expected to struggle.
Sydney 2000 saw some highly credentialled players compete. Cuban third-baseman Omar Linares, who boasted remarkable statistics in both Cuban and international competition, came to these Games with an Olympic batting average of .488. Veteran catcher Pat Borders of the USA had won two world series rings with the Toronto Blue Jays in a 12-year major league career. Australia was led by former Milwaukee Brewers' catcher and utility player Dave Nilsson, a 1999 National League 'All Star' selection. Japan included pitcher Daisuke Matsuzaka, 1999 rookie of the year, and Korea featured Lee Seung-Yeop, who held the domestic record of 54 home runs in one season.
A total of 287 000 spectators witnessed the entire tournament, 42 000 at Blacktown and 245 000 at the Baseball Stadium. The preliminary rounds, held at both the Baseball Centre in Blacktown in Sydney's west, and the Baseball Stadium at Sydney Olympic Park, provided some 18000 spectators each day with dramatic and historic contests.
In Game 2, played at Sydney Olympic Park, the USA and Japan entered into a monumental pitching duel. Ben Sheets pitched seven shutout innings, leaving the game with a 2-0 lead. However, the USA's relievers were unable to hold the lead, as Japan scored one run in both the eight and the ninth innings to even the score at 2-2.
It wasn't until the bottom of the 13th inning, with the score still 2-2, and with one runner on base, that left-fielder Mike Neill launched a shot over the right-field wall to give the United States a 4-2 victory. It was the longest baseball game ever played at the Olympic Games – a total of 213 minutes – and the performances of Sheets and Neill provided a portent of what would occur later in competition.
Game 14 featured the Netherlands and Cuba. Cuba had beaten South Africa 16–0, Italy 13–5 and Korea 6–5 in its earlier games, while the Netherlands had upset Australia 6–4 and then lost to Japan 2–10 and the United States 2–6. Cuba was the unbeatable favourite for this game and things appeared to be going according to schedule when brilliant third-baseman Omar Linares homered for Cuba in the top of the first inning. However, Dutch pitcher Ken Brauckmiller recovered and pitched strongly, scattering seven hits over eight innings. In contrast, Cuban starter Norge Luis Vera breezed though the first two innings before running into trouble in the bottom of the third inning. He was promptly dragged by Cuban coach Servio Borges and replaced with flamethrower Maels Rodriguez. After Rodriguez, who was timed at 99 mph, struck out a batter, he faced left-fielder Hensley 'Bam Bam' Meulens with two out and loaded bases. Meulens' hit gave the Netherlands a 4–1 lead that they held until the ninth inning After right-fielder Miguel Caldes reached base on an error in the ninth, Dutch coach Pat Murphy brought in centre-fielder Rikkert Faneyte to close out the game, which he duly did, the Cubans scoring one unearned run in the process. The 4–2 victory by the Netherlands was the first defeat for the Cubans in Olympic competition.
Every team had its bright moments. Although convincingly beaten in all their other games, South Africa recorded its first Olympic Games win by upsetting the Netherlands 3–2. Heroes included Tim Harrell, who pitched a complete game, and right-fielder Ian Holness, who slugged two home runs. A return of one win from eight games may not sound impressive, but South African manager Raymond Tew stated after this match that the win "is the most important in South Africa's baseball history. The impetus in the development of baseball in South Africa will be boosted – we did not want to lose all the games and send the wrong message."
There were some brilliant individual performances during the preliminary rounds. Despite playing in an under-achieving team, Australian David Nilsson comfortably had the highest batting average, an amazing .565, followed by Cuban Antonio Pacheco with .450. Nilsson also led the slugging percentage .957, followed by Cuban Oscar Macias with .783. Eight players tied for the home run lead with two apiece. Overall, Nilsson was the outstanding offensive player, finishing in the top ten in every offensive category, even stealing three bases.
A number of pitchers returned impressive statistics. Five pitchers conceded no earned runs after pitching six or more innings during the preliminary games. Jon Rauch of the USA with 21 strikeouts was the tournament's number one, clear of Cuban Jose Ibar with eighteen. Reliever Ryan Franklin from the USA was 3–0, the only pitcher to record three wins. Cuban reliever Maels Rodriguez struck out 15 and gave up no earned runs over 8.2 innings. Korean Chong Tae-Hyon pitched seven innings, as did Roy Oswalt of the USA. There were also some hard luck stories. Probably the worst sufferer was Australian Shayne Bennett, who ended up with a 0–2 record despite a miserly 0.75 earned run average, let down by poor fielding and poor offence.
The semifinals and medal games were virtual pitching clinics, following the pattern set in the preliminary rounds. Cuban Jose Ariel Contreras pitched a six-hit, complete game shutout against Japan, his second shutout of the tournament. Cuba went ahead 1–0 in the bottom of the fourth inning and added two insurance runs in the sixth, all from first-baseman Orestes Kindelan's bat. Starter Tomohiro Kuroki pitched bravely for Japan but received no offensive support.
The semifinal between the USA and Korea was equally exciting. Korea scored twice in the top of the third inning but the USA responded in the bottom of the fourth and drew level in the seventh. With one out in the bottom of the ninth, firstbaseman Doug Mientkiewicz homered for a 3–2 win to put the USA into the final with Cuba.
Cuba had won their earlier match against the USA during the preliminary round, gaining a four-run lead in the first inning which they never relinquished, winning 6–1. That game had provided the most controversial moment during the baseball competition, when US slugger Ernie Young confronted pitcher Jose Ibar after being hit by a pitch timed at 92 mph. The dugouts emptied but commonsense prevailed.
So the final brought the two heavyweights of the competition together. United States manager Tommy Lasorda entrusted the pitching duties to 22-year-old Ben Sheets, their number one starter. For Cuba, Pedro Luis Lazo, somewhat surprisingly, was the starting pitcher. Lazo started confidently, striking out the first two batters. Next batter was left-fielder Mike Neill, who came into the final with a modest batting average, but also with two home runs, one of which was the clutch homer that won the game against Japan. Neill put the USA in front in the first inning with a blast over the left-field wall and it was a lead that Cuba never threatened. Lazo was in trouble again in the second inning, giving up two hits, but Cuban coach Borges responded quickly, replacing him with Jose Ibar. Ibar put out the fire but ran into trouble himself in the fifth inning, giving up a run and putting two runners on base. Again Borges acted quickly, bringing in hard-throwing Maels Rodriguez. With two out, right-fielder Ernie Young hit a hard ground ball up the middle, scoring two runs, both debited to Ibar, to give the USA a 4–0 lead that everyone at the match sensed was unassailable. This indeed was the final score.
In contrast, Sheets never allowed Cuba the hint of a run. He cruised through the game, giving up only three single-base hits while not walking anyone. He had brilliant fielding to support him, especially short-stop Adam Everett, who made seven assists, and first-baseman Mientkiewicz, who made some spectacular saves. Only Omar Linares made any impact for Cuba, getting two hits. The bronze medal play-off matched up Asian heavyweights Japan and Korea. Korea had defeated Japan 7–6 in Game 22 of the preliminary round. That was a surprisingly high score, as both teams displayed stronger defence than offence. The bronze medal match was to prove almost as close, but with defence predominating. Opposing pitchers Daisuke Matsuzaka of Japan and Koo Dae-Sung of Korea were commanding, both pitching complete games. Matsuzaka struck out ten batters; Koo struck out 11.
In the bottom of the eighth inning, with the score still locked at 0–0, Korean centre-fielder Jung Soo-Keun sacrificed shortstop Park Jin-Man to second. Matsuzaka induced a ground ball but second-baseman Jun Heima's throwing error left runners at the corners. Korea's major offensive threat, slugger Lee Seung-Yuop, then hit a two-out double to score both runners. Lee then scored off Kim Dong-Joo's single to right field. All three runs were unearned. Japan could only manage a consolation run in the ninth inning, leaving Korea the bronze medal winners 3–1.
The pitchers were not as dominant as in the softball competition but still the defence was mainly on top. The introduction of professional ballplayers to the Olympic Games could be considered a success.
The importance of Olympic baseball in the minds of the players was summed up best by Australian David Nilsson, who had turned his back on the 2000 American Major League season in order to represent Australia at the Olympic Games. When asked what he had given up to play in the Games, he replied, "I don't feel I've made any sacrifices to play in the Olympics – it's still the Olympics."


The 2000 Olympic baseball tournament was held at the Blacktown Baseball Stadium at the Blacktown Olympic Centre in Blacktown, with the medal round games held at the Sydney Baseball Stadium in the Olympic Park in Sydney. The Blacktown Olympic Centre was built specifically for the baseball and softball tournaments of the 2000 Olympics. It was actually located in the Rooty Hill district of Blacktown, a suburb 42 km west of Sydney. Now known as Blacktown International Sportspark, it is still used for baseball and softball, but also for football (soccer) and Aussie Rules football. The Sydney venue was later renamed the Sydney Showground Stadium and is still used for baseball games, and rugby and Aussie Rules football matches.

The tournament consisted of eight teams who participated in a round-robin tournament, which advanced the top four teams to the semi-finals, where a single-elimination semi-final, final, and a bronze medal game determined the top four places. The eight teams were chosen as follows – Australia as the host nation; the top two teams from the 1999 Pan American Games (Cuba, United States); the top two teams from the 1999 European Championships (Italy, the Netherlands); the top two teams from the 1999 Asian Championships (Japan, Korea [South]); and South Africa, the 1999 All-Africa Games Champion, qualified by defeating Guam, the 1999 Oceanian Champion, in a play-off for the final spot.

Cuba had won the gold medal in 1992 and 1996, and came into Sydney with an 18-game Olympic winning streak. As the dominant international baseball nation since 1970 they were heavily favored, and they won their first three games to extend the streak to 21. However, they then lost to the Netherlands, 4-2, and in the final game, the United States won the gold medal, defeating Cuba 4-0.

Baseball at the 2000 Summer Olympics was the third time an Olympic baseball tournament had been held as a full medal sport, and the ninth time it had been part of the Summer Olympic Games in any capacity. It was held in Sydney, Australia from 17 September through to the bronze and gold medal games on 27 September. Two venues were used for the Games: the Sydney Baseball Stadium and Blacktown Olympic Park. For the first time in Olympic competition, professional baseball players were eligible to participate, though no active players from Major League Baseball were available.

The United States won the gold medal by defeating Cuba 4–0. Since becoming a medal sport, it was the first time Cuba had not won the gold medal. The gold medal game was also only the second game Cuba had lost in Olympic baseball, having lost to the Netherlands earlier in the tournament. South Korea won their first Olympic baseball medal, beating Japan in the bronze medal match 3–1.

Men's Baseball

Host City: Sydney, Australia
Venue(s): Blacktown Baseball Stadium, Blacktown Olympic Park, Blacktown, New South Wales; Sydney Baseball Stadium, Olympic Park, Sydney, New South Wales
Date Started: September 17, 2000
Date Finished: September 27, 2000
Format: Round-robin tournament followed by semi-finals and final.


Cuba was still the dominant international team, but less so than in 1992 and 1996. Several of the Cuban players were defecting to the United States, lured by huge dollars from Major League baseball teams. And the International Baseball Association (IBA) opened up the Olympic tournament to professionals. Major league baseball did not release its players, however, so the USA team was made up of minor leaguers, several of whom were former Major Leaguers. The United States’ manager was Tommy Lasorda, formerly manager of the Los Angeles Dodgers. The first sign of Cuba's weakness was shown in the round-robin play. The Dutch team upset the Cubans 4-2, with a 3-RBI double by former Major League player Hensley Meulens accounting for Cuba's first ever Olympic defeat.

The final game saw the USA play Cuba, with Ben Sheets pitching for the Americans. He threw a 3-hit complete game shutout, and the United States won, 4-0. Lasorda, who had managed two World Series’ champions with the Dodgers, later commented that nothing could compare to winning an Olympic gold medal.


The main tournament featured eight teams. These teams were selected from a series of continental qualifying tournaments, with the exception of Australia who qualified automatically as hosts. As had been the case at the 1996 Games in Atlanta, two teams each qualified from the Americas via the 1999 Pan American Games, Asia via the 1999 Asian Baseball Championship, and Europe via the 1999 European Baseball Championship. The final spot went to the winner of a deciding series between the African and Oceania champions, as determined by the 1999 All-Africa Games and the 1999 Oceania Baseball Championship respectively. This playoff was won by South Africa, who swept Guam in a best-of-five series in Johannesburg in December 1999.

The eight teams met in a round-robin series, facing each other once. The top four teams from this then met in the finals, with the first and fourth placed teams playing against each other in one semi final, and the second and third placed teams in the other. The losers of these semi finals competed in the bronze medal game, while the winners met in the gold medal game.


Team Qualification method

Host nation

1999 Pan American Games

1999 European Baseball Championship

1999 Asian Baseball Championship

1999 European Baseball Championship

South Africa
1999 All-Africa Games, then defeated Guam
in Africa Champion v Oceania Champion playoff

South Korea
1999 Asian Baseball Championship

United States
1999 Pan American Games

Final round

  Semi-finals     Gold medal match
  1  Cuba 3      
  4  Japan 0    
      W1  Cuba
      W2  United States
  2  United States 3    
  3  South Korea 2     Bronze medal match
  L2  South Korea
    L1  Japan 1


The final of the tournament was played in Sydney in front of 14,107 spectators.

Date Hour team 1 team 2 Score
September 27 7:30 p.m. Drapeau de Cuba Cuba Drapeau des États-Unis United States 0 - 4

Meeting for the bronze medal

The final for the bronze medal was played in Sydney in front of 14,058 spectators.

Date Hour team 1 team 2 Score
September 27 12:30 Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea Drapeau du Japon Japan 3 - 1


The first semifinal was held in Blacktown (13,727 spectators), the second in Sydney (14,002 spectators).

Date Hour team 1 team 2 Score
September 26 12:30 Drapeau de Cuba Cuba Drapeau du Japon Japan 30
7:30 p.m. Drapeau des États-Unis United States Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea 3 - 2

Ranking of the preliminary round

Pl. Team J V D PM PC %
1 Drapeau de Cuba Cuba 7 6 1 50 17 .857
2 Drapeau des États-Unis United States 7 6 1 42 14 .857
3 Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea 7 4 3 40 26 .571
4 Drapeau du Japon Japan 7 4 3 41 23 .571
5 Drapeau des Pays-Bas Netherlands 7 3 4 19 29 .429
6 Drapeau de l'Italie Italy 7 2 5 33 43 .286
7 Drapeau de l'Australie Australia 7 2 5 30 41 .286
8 Drapeau d'Afrique du Sud South Africa 7 1 6 11 73 .143
J : games played, V : wins, D : defeats, PM : points scored, PC : conceded points, % : victory percentage.

The first four teams (Cuba, USA, South Korea and Japan) are qualified for the semi-finals. Match score between tied teams is used to decide between them. Thus, Cuba leads the United States with a 6-1 victory, and South Korea leads Japan with a 7-6 victory.


Preliminary round

Meetings from 11:30 to 18:30 take place in Blacktown, those from 12:30 to 7:30 pm in Sydney.

Date Hour team 1 team 2 Score
September 17 11:30 Drapeau de Cuba Cuba Drapeau d'Afrique du Sud South Africa 16 - 0 (7 meters )
12:30 Drapeau des États-Unis United States Drapeau du Japon Japan 4 - 2 (13 meters )
6:30 p.m. Drapeau de l'Italie Italy Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea 2 - 10
7:30 p.m. Drapeau de l'Australie Australia Drapeau des Pays-Bas Netherlands 4 - 6
September 18 11:30 Drapeau de Cuba Cuba Drapeau de l'Italie Italy 13 - 5
12:30 Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea Drapeau de l'Australie Australia 3 - 5
6:30 p.m. Drapeau des États-Unis United States Drapeau d'Afrique du Sud South Africa 11 - 1 (7 meters )
7:30 p.m. Drapeau du Japon Japan Drapeau des Pays-Bas Netherlands 10 - 2
September 19 11:30 Drapeau d'Afrique du Sud South Africa Drapeau de l'Italie Italy 0 - 13 (7 m .)
12:30 Drapeau de l'Australie Australia Drapeau du Japon Japan 3 - 7
6:30 p.m. Drapeau des Pays-Bas Netherlands Drapeau des États-Unis United States 2 - 6
7:30 p.m. Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea Drapeau de Cuba Cuba 5 - 6
September 20 11:30 Drapeau de l'Italie Italy Drapeau du Japon Japan 1 - 6
12:30 Drapeau des Pays-Bas Netherlands Drapeau de Cuba Cuba 4 - 2
6:30 p.m. Drapeau d'Afrique du Sud South Africa Drapeau de l'Australie Australia 4 - 10
7:30 p.m. Drapeau des États-Unis United States Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea 4 - 0
September 22 11:30 Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea Drapeau des Pays-Bas Netherlands 2 - 0
12:30 Drapeau de Cuba Cuba Drapeau de l'Australie Australia 1 - 0
6:30 p.m. Drapeau d'Afrique du Sud South Africa Drapeau du Japon Japan 0 - 8
7:30 p.m. Drapeau des États-Unis United States Drapeau de l'Italie Italy 4 - 2
September 23 11:30 Drapeau des Pays-Bas Netherlands Drapeau d'Afrique du Sud South Africa 2 - 3 (10 m .)
12:30 Drapeau du Japon Japan Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea 6 - 7 (10 meters )
6:30 p.m. Drapeau de l'Australie Australia Drapeau de l'Italie Italy 7 - 8 (12 m .)
7:30 p.m. Drapeau de Cuba Cuba Drapeau des États-Unis United States 6 - 1
September 24 11:30 Drapeau de l'Italie Italy Drapeau des Pays-Bas Netherlands 2 - 3
12:30 Drapeau de la Corée du Sud South Korea Drapeau d'Afrique du Sud South Africa 13 - 3 (8 m .)
6:30 p.m. Drapeau du Japon Japan Drapeau de Cuba Cuba 2 - 6
7:30 p.m. Drapeau de l'Australie Australia Drapeau des États-Unis United States 1 - 12 (7 m .)
Place Team M W L P + P- PD
Aranyérem Gold Egyesült Államok United States (USA) 9 8 1 49 16 +33
Ezüstérem Silver Kuba Cuba (CUB) 9 7 2 53 21 +32
Bronzérem Bronze Dél-Korea South Korea (KOR) 9 5 4 45 30 +15
4th Japán Japanese (JPN) 9 4 5 42 29 +13
5th Hollandia Netherlands (NED) 7 3 4 19 29 -10
6th Olaszország Italy (ITA) 7 2 5 33 43 -10
7th Ausztrália Australia (AUS) 7 2 5 30 41 -11
8th Dél-afrikai Köztársaság South Africa (RSA) 7 1 6 11 73 -62


 United States  Cuba

Athlete Age
Brent Abernathy 22
Kurt Ainsworth 22
Pat Borders 37
Sean Burroughs 20
John Cotton 29
Travis Dawkins 21
Adam Everett 23
Ryan Franklin 27
Chris George 20
Shane Heams 24
Marcus Jensen 27
Mike Kinkade 27
Rick Krivda 30
Doug Mientkiewicz 26
Mike Neill 30
Roy Oswalt 23
Jon Rauch 21
Anthony Sanders 26
Bobby Seay 22
Ben Sheets 22
Brad Wilkerson 23
Todd Williams 29
Ernie Young 31
Tim Young 26
Athlete Age
Omar Ajete 35
Yosvany Aragon 26
Miguel Caldes 29
Danel Castro 24
Jose Contreras 28
Yobal Duenas 28
Yasser Gomez 20
Jose Ibar 31
Orestes Kindelan 35
Pedro Luis Lazo 27
Omar Linares 32
Óscar Maci­as 31
Juan Manrique 33
Javier Mendez 36
Rolando Merino 29
German Mesa 33
Antonio Pacheco 36
Ariel Pestano 26
Gabriel Pierre 33
Maels Rodri­guez 20
Antonio Scull 35
Luis Ulacia 36
Lazaro Valle 37
Norge Luis Vera 29
 South Korea  Japan
Athlete Age
Jeong Dae-Hyeon 21
Jeong Min-Tae 30
Hong Seong-Heun 23
Jang Seong-Ho 22
Jin Pil-Jung 27
Jeong Su-Geun 23
Kim Dong-Ju 24
Kim Han-Su 28
Kim Gi-Tae 31
Kim Su-Gyeong 21
Kim Tae-Gyun 29
Gu Dae-Seong 31
Lee Byeong-Gyu 25
Lee Seung-Ho 19
Lee Seung-Yeop 24
Im Chang-Yong 24
Im Seon-Dong 27
Park Jae-Hong 27
Park Jin-Man 23
Park Jong-Ho 27
Park Gyeong-Wan 28
Park Seok-Jin 28
Son Min-Han 25
Song Jin-U 34
Athlete Age
Shinnosuke Abe 21
Norihiro Akahoshi 24
Yoshikazu Doi 30
Jun Heima 25
Jun Hirose 21
Tomohiro Iizuka 24
Masanori Ishikawa 20
Yoshihiko Kajiyama 30
Masato Kawano 22
Tomohiro Kuroki 26
Nobuhiko Matsunaka 26
Daisuke Matsuzaka 20
Norihiro Nakamura 27
Kosuke Noda 22
Osamu Nogami 26
Yoshinori Okihara 28
Toshiya Sugiuchi 19
Masanori Sugiura 32
Fumihiro Suzuki 25
So Taguchi 31
Yukio Tanaka 32
Shunsuke Watanabe 24
Akichika Yamada 21
Yuji Yoshimi 22
 Netherlands  Italy
Athlete Age
Evert-Jan 't Hoen 24
Sharnol Adriana 29
Johnny Balentina 29
Patrick Beljaards 22
Ken Brauckmiller 34
Rob Cordemans 25
Jeffrey Cranston 30
Mike Crouwel 31
Patrick de Lange 24
Radhames Dijkhoff 25
Robert Eenhoorn 32
Rikkert Faneyte 31
Chairon Isenia 21
Percy Isenia 23
Eelco Jansen 31
Ferenc Jongejan 21
Reily Legito 22
Jurriaan Lobbezoo 23
Remy Maduro 23
Hensley Meulens 33
Ralph Milliard 26
Erik Remmerswaal 31
Orlando Stewart 34
Dirk van 't Klooster 24
Athlete Age
Matteo Baldacci 26
Fabio Betto 27
Roberto Cabalisti 39
Luigi Carrozza 31
Francesco Casolari 34
Marc Cerbone 26
Alberto D'Auria 33
Davide Dallospedale 23
Roberto De Franceschi 35
Daniele Di Pace 28
Andrea Evangelisti 27
Daniele Frignani 23
Emiliano Ginanneschi 30
Seth La Fera 24
Stefano Landuzzi 27
Christopher Madonna 28
Claudio Liverziani 25
Christian Mura 24
Daniel Newman 36
Battista Perri 25
Diego Ricci 25
David Sheldon 37
Jason Simontacchi 26
Michele Toriaco 30
 Australia  South Africa
Athlete Age
Craig Anderson 19
Grant Balfour 22
Tom Becker 25
Shayne Bennett 28
Mathew Buckley 27
Adam Burton 28
Clayton Byrne 28
Mark Ettles 33
Paul Gonzalez 31
Mark Hutton 30
Ronny Johnson 37
Grant McDonald 26
Adrian Meagher 41
Michael Moyle 29
Michael Nakamura 24
Dave Nilsson 30
Glenn Reeves 26
Brett Roneberg 21
Chris Snelling 18
Brad Thomas 22
Rodney Van Buizen 19
David White 38
Gary White 32
Glenn Williams 23
Athlete Age
Neil Adonis 31
Clint Alfino 32
Francisco Alfino 23
Paul Bell 20
Vaughn Berriman 25
Jason Cook 25
Errol Davis 21
Simon de la Rey 21
Nick Dempsey 21
Ashley Dove 30
Darryl Gonsalves 23
Brian Harrell 23
Richard Harrell 20
Tim Harrell 24
Ian Holness 22
Kevin Johnson 30
Willem Kemp 27
Morne MacKay 26
Liall Mauritz 30
Carl Michaels 19
Glen Morris 40
Alan Phillips 44
Darryn Smith 25
Russell van Niekerk 28

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