Ann Callaway (1960-) or Lady Redgrave finished fifth with the British coxed eight at the 1984 Olympics in Los Angeles. At the 1985 Commonwealth Games she won the silver medal with the British coxed eight and the bronze medal with the British coxed four. She married the British rower Sir Steven Redgrave (1962-) winner of nine world titles, five gold and one bronze Olympic medal. She graduated from Charing Cross Hospital Medical School in 1984 and specialized in Orthopedic Surgery, Sports Medicine and Osteopathy. In 1990 she founded the Redgrave Clinic where physiotherapy was practiced according to the Alexander Technique. The aim of this self-help method is to be able to move effortlessly and freely, and was the result of the experiences of Australian actor Frederick Alexander (1869-1955). It treats incorrect movement patterns that disrupt the natural body balance and can ultimately lead to various complaints, such as neck and back complaints, fatigue, loss of concentration, respiratory complaints, burnout and (sports) injuries. From 1992 to 2001, Lady Redgrave was Chief Medical Officer of the British rowing team and from 2009 the first full-time Medical Officer
GDR swimmer Detlev Grabs (1960-) won the silver medal with the relay team 4 x 200m freestyle at the 1980 Olympics in Moscow. He also swam the 200 and 400m freestyle but could not qualify for the finals. At the 1977 European Championship in Jönköpping, Sweden, the GDR quartet won the bronze medal. In 1979 he crowned himself GDR champion 200 and 400m freestyle. He graduated in 1990 from the Humboldt Universität zu Berlin, after which he specialized in anatomy and cell biology at the Berlin Institute of Anatomy, the Universität Ulm and the American Yale University of New Haven, Connecticut. He successfully defended his doctorate at the Swiss University of Friborg where he also worked for ten years as Assistant Professor Anatomy. In 2007 he was appointed Professor of Anatomy at the Université du Québec in Trois-Rivières, Canada.
In 1984 Jo Hannafin (1960-) won three gold medals during the American rowing championships and in the same year also the silver medal at the World Cup. She graduated in New York and specialized in Orthopedic Surgery and Sports Medicine. In 2004 she was the team physician of the American Olympic team in Athens and from 1994 she supervised the American rowing team. She became team physician for the New York Liberty and New York Power basketball teams and from 1992 to 1996 assistant team physician for the New York Mets baseball team. She was appointed Professor of Orthopedics at Weill Cornell Medical College in New York.
Hendrik Jan Kooijman (1960-) played 154 international games for the Dutch hockey team, in which he scored seven times. In the Dutch super league he played for HC Bloemendaal. He earned selections for the 1988 Olympics in Seoul and the 1992 Olympics in Barcelona, where the Netherlands won the bronze medal. With the Dutch team he became world champion in 1990, European champion in 1987 and winner of the Champions Trophy in 1982. After graduating, he specialized in Orthopedic Surgery and worked in the DC Clinics Lairesse.
Norwegian rower Sverre Løken (1960-) won the bronze medal with the coxless two at the 1984 Olympics in Los Angeles. In that event he also became world champion in 1982 in Lucerne. After his medical studies, he specialized in surgery, with a special interest in orthopedics and sports medicine. He started his practice at the Center of Sports Injury Research at Oslo University Hospital, where he obtained his doctorate in 2010 on the subject of "cartilage lesions of the knee".
Alan Mouchawar (1960-) won the silver medal with the American water polo team at the 1988 Olympics in Seoul. He was a member of the American seven from 1981 to 1988. With Stanford University he won the NCAA championship in 1978, 1980 and 1981. In 1987 he won the Goodwill Games and the Pan American Games with the American team. He graduated as a medical doctor at the Medical School at the University of California San Diego and specialized in anesthesia at UC San Francisco. He started a practice at the Hoag Hospital of Newport Beach with a special interest in cardio-vascular anesthesia.
Tim Prince (1960-) rowed in competition for 27 years and challenged six different World Cups for Canada. In 1994 he won the gold medal at the Commonwealth Rowing Championship in London, Ontario. After his studies he settled as a general practisioner in St. Catharines with a special interest in sports medicine.
Raymond Rocco Monto (1960-) played professional soccer at a high level as a goalkeeper. He graduated from the New York University School of Medicine in 1986, but then specialized in General and Thoracic Surgery. He eventually opted for Orthopedic Surgery and became a consultant with the soccer teams Real Madrid and Manchester United. He was also a team physician for the American national and Olympic football team, the American ski team and the Boston Ballet
Dutch Marieke van Doorn (1960-) won the gold medal with the Dutch hockey team at the 1980 Olympics in Moscow and the bronze medal at the 1998 Olympics in Seoul. She also won the gold medal at the European Championships of 1984, at the World Championships of 1983 and 1986 and at the Champions Trophy of 1987. In total, she played more than 100 games for the national team, scoring 29 goals. She was a member of HGC Wassenaar, with which she won four times the national championship and five times European Cups. After her playing career she became coach of HGC Wassenaar, HV Victoria Rotterdam and HDM The Hague. After she graduated, she established herself as a sports physician and general practitioner. As a sports physician she supervised the first successful Dutch Mount Everest expedition, in which her countrymen Ronald Naar (1955-2011), cameraman Edmond Ofner (1958-) and two Sherpas reached the top of the highest mountain on earth.
In 1976, Heike Walpot-John (1960-) was sent by the German federation to the Montreal Olympics to compete the 100 and 200 m backstroke. In 1977 at the European Championships in Jönköpping, Sweden, she won the bronze medal with the German team 4 x 100 m medley and she finished seventh in the 100 m backstroke final. In 1978 she was the first West German to undercut the five-minute limit on the 400m medley and she was also the first to swim the 200m backstroke under 2.20. During her sporting career, she improved a German record thirteen times, she won eight German titles and finished nine times second in the national title race. After her Medicine studies, she specialized in Anesthesia and Intensive Medicine, after which she became an Anesthesia staff member at the Rheinish-Westfälischen Technischen Hochschule in Aachen. In August 1987 she was selected as one of the five remaining from 1,799 candidates to become scientific astronauts of the second German Spacelab flight. Eventually, she fell next to the selection and became a pilot with Lufthansa
Siggi Wentz (1960-) won the bronze medal in the decathlon during the 1984 Olympics in Los Angeles. He also won two German titles in that competition and in 1985 he became national champion 110m hurdles. In 1986 he finished third in the decathlon at the European Championship and one year later second at the World Championship in Rome. In 1983 and 1986 he improved the world record of the heptathlon indoor. Simultaneously with his sports career, he studied Medicine at Universtät Mainz and he specialized in Orthopedic Surgery, Sports Medicine and Chiropractics. He later became Oberarzt in Frankfurt and in 2000 Chefarzt of the Schlüsselbad-Klinik in Bad Peterstal.