If Queen Elizabeth knighthooded me and I would get the title Sir Usain Bolt. That sounds very nice.
The clubs, that’s easy to cut out, because I know when the season ends I can look forward to going out.
There is no stress. I live my life, I enjoy it and when I am comfortable I can get married.
I’ve learned over the years that if you start thinking about the race, it stresses you out a little bit. I just try to relax and think about video games, what I’m gonna do after the race, what I’m gonna do just to chill. Stuff like that to relax a little before the race.
Don’t think about the start of the race, think about the ending.
It’s always a wake-up call to get beaten.
No matter who you are, no matter what you’re doing, no matter how focus you are, no matter how ready you think you? are, you’re not gonna catch me
For me, I’m focused on what I want to do. I know what I need to do to be a champion, so I’m working on it.
I was playing cricket first and my cricket coach was the one that introduced me to track and field.
Manners is the key thing. Say, for instance, when you’re growing up, you’re walking down the street, you’ve got to tell everybody good morning. Everybody. You can’t pass one person.
I think sometimes, when you’re on top and all you do is win, win, win, win, win, you get lazy and lose focus. When you lose it opens your eyes and you get serious. There is always a time when it is good to lose, at the right time for you.
Surprisingly, maybe the place I get recognised the least is the United States. America is not so big on track and field. Some recognise me there but lots don’t.