It’s not often you get to speak to a country that has the highest per capita rate of female athletes in the world.
But that’s exactly what Kristina Anderson-Sanchez, the youngest female Olympic gymnast in history, is doing in the U.S. right now.
And her comments on a Facebook live stream Thursday are just the latest to be heard about the dangers of sports in the United States.
The 19-year-old from New York is a member of the U-17 women’s gymnastics team, which won gold medals at the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janeiro.
Anderson-Mendez has been training in the Games since June, and has had to deal with her own experiences.
She’s been an athlete since the age of 12 and has competed in competitions at all ages since, but has never competed in an Olympics.
She said she’d always felt like “a burden” when it came to the sports world, but she never considered herself a victim.
“I don’t think of myself as being the victim of anything,” she said.
When asked about the experience of being told she wasn’t eligible to compete for the United Kingdom, she responded: “That’s the thing.
I don’t know if that’s right.
I’m in a different world now.
I haven’t even seen my parents.”
Anderson-Menez said she was worried about the idea that the U’s women’s team would be disadvantaged because of her age.
She said that she was told by a British government official that she couldn’t compete, and that she would not be able to afford to compete if she competed.
“It’s kind of a big problem,” she told ABC News.
“The British government said it’s just a matter of whether you’re eligible for a medal.
You don’t need a medal to be eligible for the medal.”
Anderson was born in England and moved to the U, where she attended school and attended college.
She played basketball in high school, and after college, competed in various competitions, including gymnastics.
She also has worked in a number of sports, including tennis, track and field and golf.
Anderson is the youngest person ever to compete in the Olympic Games, and is the only woman to win an individual title.
But there are concerns that her participation will be hampered by the fact that she is not eligible for entry into the U.’s team.
The U.K. Olympic Committee, which oversees the women’s national team, has not yet responded to ABC News’ requests for comment.
Anderson-Seller, however, said she wasn, in fact, eligible for U.N. membership.
She told ABC’s The View that she had not heard anything from the U of N about the issue and was planning to wait until after the Games are over to decide.
At least one U.U. member has criticized Anderson-Shez’s participation in the team, saying that it’s a bit hypocritical.
“I’m not surprised by the reaction.
It’s kind, like, I mean, the Olympic spirit.
You just get to compete, right?”
U.A.E. member Peter Mancini said on ABC’s This Week.
“And you can’t be part of a team that’s going to be making these decisions.”