Jamie Anderson

2 min read

Jamie Anderson is the most decorated rider in snowboard slopestyle history. Known for her style, amplitude and grace, Jamie led the U.S. medal sweep with a gold medal at the first-ever Olympic slopestyle competition at the 2014 Olympic Games in Sochi and successfully defended her gold medal in slopestyle at the 2018 Winter Olympic Games in PyeongChang, South Korea.

Jamie also took the silver medal in the Olympic debut of big air snowboarding, earning her second medal of the Games and making Olympic history as the first female snowboarder to win two medals at a single Olympics. Anderson has also medaled in each of her X Games slopestyle appearances dating back to 2006, with her medal count now at 19: eight gold, seven silver and four bronze in addition to 10 World Cup and 8 US Open Championship titles.

Folks around Jamie describe her as grounded, which may explain her prowess sticking landings in competition. But believe it or not, champion trophies are not the extent of Jamie’s contribution to her sport—she also works with nonprofits and helps build scholarship programs for talented young snowboarders in need. We’ve known since she started riding Onewheel in 2015, Jamie’s just the sort of humble soaring spirit that Onewheel—and the world at large—needs.



Standing at the top of the 2014 Sochi Olympics snowboarding slopestyle course—smile trimming across her face, stoke beaming out from beneath her goggles—in that moment of space and time, Jamie Anderson was the sport of snowboarding. A minute later at the base, she was snowboarding’s first female Olympic slopestyle champion...like, ever. Four years later, she scored two more Olympic medals in PyeongChang, cementing herself as the world’s only female slopestyle Olympic champion. Add that to her first-place Big Air victory in the 2021 Winter X Games and tally it all up on her resume—19 X Games medals, 4x TTR World Tour Champion, 2X Winter Dew Cup Champion, the second-most winningest X Games athlete of all time—and out pops a full-blown demigoddess of competitive snowboarding. But believe it or not, champion trophies are not the extent of Jamie’s contribution to her sport—she also works with nonprofits and helps build scholarship programs for talented young snowboarders in need. We’ve known since she started riding Onewheel in 2015, Jamie’s just the sort of humble soaring spirit that Onewheel—and the world at large—needs.

Jamie's Ride:

Black everything.

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