HORST BULAU, ski jumping
The 1979 world junior men's ski jumping champion represented Canada at four straight Olympic Games from 1980 to 1992. He earned 13 World Cup victories and was consistently ranked second or third in the world over most of his career.
SARAH BURKE, freestyle skiing
The four-time Winter X Games gold medallist was a freestyle pioneer and a driving force behind the inclusion of women's halfpipe and women's slopestyle at the Sochi Olympics. Burke died at age 29 after a training accident in Utah in 2012.
PIERRE HARVEY, cross-country skiing, cycling
A multi-sport star, Harvey competed for Canada at two different Olympics in 1984. He raced in cross-country skiing at the Winter Games in Sarajevo and competed in cycling at the Summer Games in Los Angeles. In 1987, he won a World Cup race in Sweden to become the first Canadian to win an international cross-country event.
GERALDINE HEANEY, hockey
The seven-time women's world hockey champion also won Olympic gold at the 2002 Salt Lake Games and took silver at the 1998 Games in Nagano. More than a decade after her retirement, Heaney remains the highest-scoring defender in the history of the national women's team program.
ELIZABETH MANLEY, figure skating
The three-time national champion thrilled a loving audience in Calgary by winning Olympic silver at the 1988 Winter Games. She was also the first female skater in Canada to successfully land a triple-double combination jump in competition.
GARETH REES, rugby
Rees started in every game for Canada in four straight Rugby World Cups from 1987 to 1999 and served as captain on 25 occasions over his 14 years with the team. He played professional rugby for a decade in Europe and won scoring titles in France, Wales and England.
TIM FRICK, wheelchair basketball
Frick served as head coach of the Canadian women’s wheelchair basketball team for almost two decades. He led the squad to a decade-long undefeated streak in major international competition and three straight Paralympic gold medals from 1992 to 2000.
KATHY SHIELDS, basketball
The former Canadian senior women's national basketball head coach was also a longtime coach at the University of Victoria. She led the Vikettes — now known as the Vikes — to eight national titles and had a career coaching record of 320-50 at the school. Shields won the Canada West coach of the year award on nine occasions.Suggest a correction