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  1. Street and Park disciplines
  2. Ten year-old Sky Brown wins women's Park event
  3. Matt Beer takes men's Park title; Joe Hinson wins men's Street competition
  4. Helena Long wins women's Street event
  5. Competitors can earn qualifying points for the Olympic Games in Tokyo 2020
  6. Coverage provided by Skateboard England

Live Reporting

All times stated are UK

  1. Prepare to feel a pang of envy, courtesy of a 10-year-old

    The agonisingly cool Sky Brown surfs, skateboards and dances, and hopes to become Britain's youngest ever summer Olympian by appearing at the Tokyo Games next year - she'll be just 12.

    Born in Miyazaki, Japan, to a British father and Japanese mother, Sky has been named as part of Great Britain's skateboarding team aiming for the Olympics and will be competing at the National Championships this weekend.

    Read more about British sport’s youngest star here.

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    Video caption: Watch: Meet Sky Brown, the 10-year-old skating sensation
  2. Learn how to do a kickflip

    Milton Keynes’ Alex Decunha – who will be competing this weekend – shows BBC Sport how to perform “one of his favourite tricks” – the kickflip.

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    Video caption: Skateboarding: how to do kickflips with Alex Decunha
  3. How can I watch?

    Times given are BST.

    Live action from the UK Skateboarding Championships will be available on the BBC Sport website and via Connected TVs, and you can catch up with our coverage via the BBC iPlayer.

    Sunday 14 April

    13:55-18:00 – Men’s and women’s street and park finals

    Times are subject to change. The BBC cannot be responsible for any changes which occur.

  4. What are Park and Street?

    The National Championships will test competitors in two different disciplines – street and park skateboarding. So what’s the difference?

    Park skateboarding takes place in purpose-built skate parks, based around half-pipes, quarter-pipes and bowls as well as other “vert” features – ramps which send the skaters into the air to complete their tricks.

    Street skateboarding, meanwhile, quite literally originated on the streets. Professional competitions involve a series of obstacles set up around a skate park designed to replicate everything from benches to railings to fire hydrants and dustbins, allowing the competitors to show off their skills just as they will have done in the outside world.

    Alex Hallford
  5. Get Inspired: How to get into skateboarding

    Get Inspired


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    Video caption: OAPs sick of being told they couldn’t skateboard have set up their own Facebook group

    Skateboarding is a fast, thrilling action sport where you move around on a board, fitted with wheels. If you want to get into skateboarding, visiting a skate park is a great way to get started. The Skatepark Project website has a park finder for England, Scotland and Wales. There is also a list of parks in Northern Ireland.