Bobsleigh is a colder time of year sport developed by the Swiss in the last part of the 1860s in which groups make coordinated runs down tight, turning, banked, frosted tracks in a gravity-fueled sled.
nineteenth century beginnings
The game of bobsleigh didn't start until the late nineteenth century when the Swiss appended two skeleton sleds together and added a directing instrument to make a sled. A skeleton was added to offer security to well off travelers and the world's first bobsleigh club was established in St Moritz, Switzerland in 1897.
By the 1950s, the basic significance of the beginning had been perceived and competitors with dangerous strength from different games were attracted to coasting. In 1952, a basic principle change restricting the all out weight of group and sled finished the period of the super heavyweight bobsledder and rebalanced the game as an athletic challenge.
To and fro
In its unique structure, the primary races utilized skeleton sleds made of wood. Notwithstanding, they were before long supplanted by steel sleds that came to be known as bobsleighs in view of the manner in which teams bounced to and fro to speed up toward the beginning. Today, the world's top groups train all year and contend generally on counterfeit ice tracks in smooth innovative sleds made of fiberglass and steel.
In 1924, a four-man race occurred at the main ever Olympic Winter Games in Chamonix. A two-man occasion was added at the 1932 Lake Placid Games in a configuration that has stayed to the present. The main ladies' bobsleigh occasion - the two-lady sled - was held in 2002.