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He’s also thinking of pursuing some non-academic, more hands-on endeavours, like woodworking or contracting with his older brother.“(My career) was always about skating and it’ll be fun to learn different trades,” he says.“We’ll miss the hard training days that we dreaded so, so much and I think I’ll really miss competing and being a part of the Canadian Olympic team.” Whether or not they lace up for another Olympics, the decision won’t be about unmet skating goals.They’ve given their all every time they graced the ice, pushing the boundaries of their sport each step of the way.As Tessa puts it: “The next few months is a time for us to say ‘Yes’ and try new things and maybe step out of our comfort zone and really explore.” Neither one seems daunted by branching out into the world beyond skating.
But at the centre of all the hubbub are two very grounded individuals who see through the fuss and refuse to let go of what they know really matters: being good people and always doing their best.“We’ve been skating together for 17 years, been living in Canton, Michigan for 10, so it’s kind of exciting to think about post-amateur skating and getting back to our hometown, getting back to Canada.” So far, the reality of their decision to take a break hasn’t really hit them.Since the 2014 Olympic Winter Games in Sochi, Russia, they’ve kept up their training schedule in preparation for Stars on Ice, which runs until May 15.“We talked a lot about our 2014 free dance being the story of our careers and our 17-year partnership and the ups and downs, but heavily focused on the last four years.(In Vancouver), looking back it was a different kind of love story; I think we were much younger and there was an innocence about the program.
But after the tour, they know they’re in for a bit of a culture shock.