I don't pay any attention to records. I don't want pressure. I just want to get to that line.

There will always be a lot of pressure to cope with.

The only thing I advocate for is for equality for female athletes because we train just as hard, and we're always having a lot of head-to-head clashes, always competing against each other.

I wanted green in my hair, so I did green. And I got my sunflowers to match. I've never done it before. Just said, 'OK, I'm doing my hair green.'

There is always the excitement of running races.

For me, I've not really focused on a world record. I'm just trying to put a complete race together, and when I do that, then fast times will come.

It takes a lot of hard work to stay committed and focus on what I wanted to achieve.

When I came here at UTech, everybody was saying I was too short, and I shouldn't think about running fast; it's going to take me a while to run fast.

I just trust in God, work hard, and focus on executing.

The road to success has to have obstacles because, at the end of the day, when success comes, it will be that much better.

It means a lot to defend my title.

I didn't know I was the first woman to have won three world titles, but hey, that's awesome!

I have been tested a lot by Jadco and different parties wherever I go, so there is nothing to hide.

There are still many things to work on - the start, the transition, the finish. I am not just going to sit around and wait.

I am looking forward to my next race. What comes, comes.

I'm ready to run; it's my job.

I want to do new things, and I want to do more 200s than 100s.

If anyone wants to ask a question or to suggest something, I'm always open.

The 200 m. is the event I want to get better at.

I guess I've been to the hairdressers in more than 10 different countries.

Everybody talks about Bolt. Now they can talk about the ladies who are running some really wonderful times.

It's never the plan to be tentative.

I want to tell Jamaica, Happy 50th Anniversary.

I love chocolate!

When they announce who I am and what I've achieved, I still pinch myself to make sure I'm not dreaming.

Women's sprinting is something the sport should appreciate more.

A master's is a lot more work than my first degree, but I'm an athlete who knows what she wants. I made up my mind, and I'm determined that this is what I'm going to do.

We are the ones out there competing, and yet we read articles and listen to people making accusations about Jamaica, and there's nobody there to take a microphone, be a big person and say, 'What you're saying is wrong, and it's a lie.'

When I came here in 2008, nobody knew who I was. I didn't know who I was. I was just enjoying the moment and I won. So, now, coming back being the person I am with all the accomplishments, it kind of puts things in perspective.

As aspiring athletes, you should never give up on your dreams. Just believe in yourself, and everything will be possible.

I grew up in poverty and my mother had to sacrifice a lot for us to eat and get an education - just imagine in a house where we were more than six children! But hard work and dedication is what it took for me to be here today.

It's hard to judge how you are feeling physically.

I just want to execute a good 200 m. and see what is the best I can do.

It's Jamaican women and children who are my inspiration.

I'm getting to be an expert in finding hairdressers in foreign cities.

I don't know much about the history of track and field, but I know Gail Devers.

Getting three gold medals is something I'll really cherish.

We need our children in Jamaica - especially those suffering with dyslexia, autism, cerebral palsy - to get more attention.

My mum wouldn't let me go outside. Coming back from school, the gang men sometimes would say things, but I would walk by, never answer, and my mum would go tell them leave me alone.

I don't dwell on things. When I won the World Championships in Moscow, I came back - that was it.

We are making strides in educating our athletes.

Sometimes things are a blessing in disguise.

I think I get going because I try not to put added pressure on myself because a lot of times, you can be very good at what you do, but when you get ready, you have to be prepared to get it going.

The plan is to always start properly and execute a good race.

I'm trying not to overwork the muscles because I'm thinking about accomplishing this great feat.

What has happened is just cases of athletes neglecting to correctly check the supplement they've had. It's not like they are deliberately or intentionally cheating.

Sometimes, we didn't have enough to eat. I'd go to school with no lunch money, and my school would have to provide it.

I had a really bad running posture: like, I ran, literally, dropping on my face.

As athletes, our job is to train and compete.