Colin Bryce is a former Great Britain Olympic Bobsledder now working as a television presenter and commentator. He currently works as a sports announcer on channels including the BBC, ESPN, Fox Sports, Eurosport, Channel 4, Five and more.
In 2014, Colin commentated all the action from the Sanki Sliding Centre at the Winter Olympic Games for the BBC, where Lizzy Yarnold took Great Britain's only gold medal of the Games.
Colin also lead the BBC commentary at the London Olympics for the weightlifting and wrestling, commentating on a host of new world records.
Before then Colin was one of the main BBC commentators at the Winter Olympics at Turin in 2006 and at Vancouver in 2010. He commentated on the only British medals at both Games. in 2010 Amy Williams took Gold in the Skeleton event
Some of Colin's Eurosport work includes commentaries on the following tours - Bobsleigh, Skeleton, Luge, Skiing, K1 - Fightsport, TheTimbersport World Championships, Reebok Crossfit, World Darts Championships, Amateur and Professional Wrestling, Weightlifting, Strongest Man and many more.
Perhaps the highlight of them all was Nathan's Hot Dog Eating World Championships on Coney Island!
At the Asian Games Colin has commentated both Wushu and Boxing.
On ESPN Colin has presented a series based on the World Strongest Man concept called the World Strongest Man Super Series. This project ran from 2003 to 2008 when Colin hosted the final night at Madison Square Garden.
This was a crazy endurance event that i got to present for Cummunity TV. I still don't know how I got this gig but it was just amazing. We started down on the stunning Corniche of Abu Dhabi City where the 200+ competitors did a triathlon to start ion day one before heading to the Liwa Desert and trekking an amazing 120km across these stunning red dunes.Luckily, the very cool French TV Director Jaques and myself were able to ponce around the desert in a helicopter... The Liwa desert is the largest expanse of unadulterated sand dunes in the World. The red colour comes from Red Oxide in the sand. And if it looks hot it was - a mere 40 degrees Celsius in the shade and about 50 in the sun.