Two-time Olympic bronze medallist Sarah Lee Wai-sze has reunited with her team after six months away from cycling, and has set her sights on clinching gold at the Hangzhou Asian Games in September. Now quarantined at a hotel in Shanghai, Lee, who turns 35 next month, revealed the Asian Games would be her last tilt at team competition and is looking to leave on a high note. “The Hangzhou Asian Games will be my last competition in my cycling career,” Lee said during a recent Instagram live chat. “I aim to win a gold medal in the team sprint alongside my youthful compatriots.” Lee, who will remain in China for training and competition in the lead up to the Asian Games, said she was still considering her future in individual events. The 34-year-old has blazed a trail for the sport in Hong Kong, winning two golds in sprint and keirin at the 2018 Asian Games, plus silver in the team sprint. Following a string of notable achievements, the star cyclist returned to campus to pursue a Bachelor’s degree in Creative and Professional Writing at Baptist University. She clinched a bronze medal in sprint at the Tokyo Olympics in last August, followed by a gold in sprint and a bronze in keirin at the National Games in September. Lee has extended her talent to writing, completing her first memoir on her ups and downs in cycling. The book Every Scar on the Body (translated from the Chinese title) was published two months ago. View this post on Instagram A post shared by Waisze Lee (@sarah_leewaisze) After finishing her quarantine period in Shanghai, the defending Asian Games rider will head to Kunming for a training camp with colleagues who have been there since last November. Four years ago, Lee took a three-month break from cycling to study before winning two gold medals and one silver in the 2018 Jakarta Asian Games. She became a full-time athlete in 2004, after finishing Form Five of secondary school. She has since gone on to win five gold medals, one silver, and one bronze from the previous three Asian Games, including her debut in 2010 Guangzhou, when she won gold in a 500m time trial and bronze in the sprint. She earned a Bachelor of Health Education from the Education University of Hong Kong in 2017 and enrolled in another Bachelor’s degree programme at Baptist University that same year. Leung Hung-tak, Hong Kong Cycling Association chairman, confirmed that they have submitted a list of 30 riders to the Hong Kong Olympics Committee for four cycling disciplines in the Asian Games. Among those are four female cyclists for the three-rider team sprint, including Yeung Cho-yiu, Ching Yin-shan, Ng Sze-wing and Lee, with only three allowed to compete. “Lee is the defending champion in sprint and keirin, we hope that she will compete in both individual and team events, and it will be an encouragement to our young riders,” Leung said. Cycling events will run from September 12 to 22, with track cycling from September 13 to 16.