The road to Paris makes a stop in Fort Worth, Texas for the 2024 Xfinity U.S. Gymnastics Championships, where the nation’s top gymnasts will contend for national titles while looking to keep their Olympic dreams alive with Olympic Trials spots at stake.

The Xfinity U.S. Championships are the last significant meet before the Trials (June 27-30), where the five-man and five-woman teams for the Paris Games will be named. 

Read on for the schedule, how to watch live and key names to keep your eyes on. 

How to Watch Live

Schedule: 2024 Xfinity U.S. Gymnastics Championships 
(all times Eastern, subject to change)
Date/Time Event Broadcast/Stream
Thur, 5/30
8 - 10:30 p.m. ET
Senior Men - Day 1 Replay on Peacock 
Fri, 5/31
8 - 10 p.m. ET
Senior Women - Day 1
(Session 2)
Replay on Peacock 
Sat, 6/1
8 - 10:30 p.m. ET
Senior Men - Day 2 Replay on Peacock
Sunday, 6/2
7 - 9 p.m. ET
Senior Women - Day 2
(Session 2)
Replay on Peacock

To watch the junior men, junior women and Session 1 of the senior women, or for streaming coverage available to viewers outside the U.S., visit the USA Gymnastics YouTube channel.

If you miss any of the live action from Days 1 and 2, you can catch up by watching the following broadcasts of tape-delayed coverage (all times Eastern, subject to change. Also streaming on and the NBC/NBC Sports apps).

Date/Time Event Broadcast (Tape Delay)
Sat, 6/1
12 - 2:30 p.m. ET
Senior Men - Day 1 CNBC
Sat, 6/1
2:30 - 5 p.m. ET
Senior Women (Session 2) - Day 1 CNBC
Sun, 6/2
3 - 4 p.m. ET
Senior Men - Day 2 NBC

Who to Watch

Leading the way on the women’s side is four-time Olympic gold medalist and eight time U.S. national all-around champion Simone Biles, who eyes a historic ninth all-around title in Fort Worth.

Biles is fresh off winning the Core Hydration Classic, where she made her 2024 season debut and brought back skills she has not competed since the Tokyo Games, such as the triple double on floor (Biles II) and a double double dismount off the uneven bars. 

Biles leads a decorated women’s field, which includes 2023 world all-around bronze medalist Shilese Jones, who finished second to Biles at the Core Hydration Classic, as well as second in the all-around and first on uneven bars at the last two U.S. Championships. 

Also in the conversation are Tokyo team silver medalists Jordan Chiles, who rebounded well from a shoulder injury earlier in the year to place third at the Core Hydration Classic, as well as Suni Lee, who plans to compete in the all-around for the first time in an elite competition since winning the all-around gold medal at the Tokyo Olympics. 

Tokyo Olympic floor exercise champion Jade Carey is another name that is trending in the right direction for Paris after winning the American Classic in April and finishing fourth in the all-around at the Core Hydration Classic. 

Other names to watch include 2023 world team gold medalists Leanne Wong, who won bronze in the all-around at the 2023 U.S. Championships in San Jose, Joscelyn Roberson, who won the national vault title that year, and Skye Blakely, who finished second on vault, uneven bars and balance beam last year in San Jose. 

World team alternate in 2023 and 2024 Winter Cup all-around champion Kayla DiCello will be in the mix as well, along with Kaliya Lincoln, who topped both Roberson and Carey on floor at the Core Hydration Classic. 

2012 Olympic all-around champion Gabby Douglas was qualified to compete on vault, uneven bars and balance beam, but withdrew from the competition, citing an ankle injury. According to reports, Douglas said she plans to continue training for the 2028 Olympics in Los Angeles. 

On the men’s side, it will be a thrilling battle for the all-around national title with a talented and decorated field competing in Fort Worth. 

Asher Hong won the all-around title in 2023, along with a silver medal on the rings. However, there are several athletes who could stop his quest for a second consecutive title. 

Three-time world medalist Khoi Young is fresh off winning his first NCAA all-around title in April and has the execution and consistency to contend for the title. Young finished second to Hong at the 2023 U.S. Championships but is poised to fight for first in Fort Worth. 

There is also Frederick Richard, who has some of the most difficult routines among the U.S. men. Richard won a bronze medal in the all-around at last year's world championships – the first all-around world medal for a U.S. man since 2010 – and is a strong contender to win his first national title in Fort Worth.

The competition will mark the return of Brody Malone back to the national championship stage. Malone won two consecutive all-around titles in 2021 and 2022, as well as a high bar world title in 2022, before suffering from a knee injury in March 2023 that kept him out of competition for the remainder of the year. 

In Fort Worth, Malone is expected to compete on all six events for the first time since his injury and could fight his way onto the medal podium with a strong performance. 

NCAA all-around champion in 2022 and world team bronze medalist Paul Juda, along with Tokyo Olympians Shane Wiskus and Yul Moldauer will also be in the conversation.

Moldauer is one of the veterans of the men’s program, having competed in five world championships, and can never be counted out thanks to his clean execution. 

What’s at Stake

Both the men’s and women’s U.S. national team rosters will be named following the competition, with those athletes advancing to the U.S. Olympic Team Trials on July 27 - 30 in Minneapolis, Minnesota.

The men’s national team will consist of a minimum of 15 athletes, while the women’s national team will consist of a minimum of 12 athletes. 

While the U.S. Championships do not have a concrete impact on the selection of the women’s U.S. Olympic team, the results will be taken into consideration, so a good performance is important. However, the main objective in Fort Worth is to qualify for the Olympic Trials. The top two all-around athletes from the combined rank order from both days of competition will automatically qualify, in addition to a minimum of 10 athletes plus any athletes with accepted petitions. 

For the men, results from both the U.S. Championships and the Olympic Trials will be used to select the five person Olympic team, so a strong performance in Fort Worth is critical. All members of the senior U.S. national team (including members of the senior development team), plus any athletes with accepted petitions, will advance to Trials.