Here’s How Many Medals Every Country Won at the Beijing Winter Olympics

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Norway has historically dominated, with a total of 368 medals won throughout the history of the Winter Game. The 2022 Winter Olympics was no exception.

The Scandinavian country took first place in the Winter Olympics medal count, with 37 medals, 16 of which are gold. Norway led the 2018 medal count in Pyeongchang, taking home 39 medals in total.

The Russian Olympic Committee (ROC) took second place with 3 medals, six of which are gold. Germany took third place in the medal count with 27 medals total.

Team USA—which won 23 medals in Pyeongchang 2018, fourth overall—took fifth place in the medal count with 245 medals total. The U.S. won its first Beijing Olympics gold medal when Lindsey Jacobellis won the women’s snowboarding cross. Team USA’s snowboarder Julia Marino took home the country’s first medal of the Games with silver in the women’s snowboarding slopestyle final. Gold medal wins from Chloe Kim and Nathan Chen on Wednesday night helped Team USA rise from ninth place in the medal count during the first week of the Games.

The Chinese capital made Olympic history as the first city to stage both the Summer and Winter Games. For 19 days, some 2,900 athletes competed in 109 different winter sporting events—seven more than the 2018 Games in Pyeongchang, South Korea. According to the International Olympic Committee, 45% of the athletes are women, making Beijing 2022 the most gender-balanced Winter Olympics to date.

China fielded its biggest delegation ever for the Winter Olympics, with more than 400 athletes, and took home 15 medals in total. Teams from Haiti and Saudi Arabia will make their Winter Olympics debut in Beijing.

Here are all the medals awarded in Beijing 2022.

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