The Canadians have committed to a demanding fitness-first system in trying to capture the country's first Paralympic gold since 2006, and the on-ice results so far - the team outscored its opponents 35-0 in group play - speak for themselves.
Sin is scheduled to compete in two more events: the 7.5km sitting cross-country skiing on Saturday and the 4x2.5km open relay cross-country skiing event with Lee and Kwon Sang-hyeon on Sunday.
The award is given to those who best represent the spirit of the games. "I didn't even know I was the leader until I reached the finish line". "After this week I am physically and mentally pretty drained, I had nothing left in the tank".
"All week, every time I step on that podium, I was thinking to myself that I want to hear those words "Paralympic champion" and then my name, and then hear the anthem", Arendz said. "I hope many people with disabilities can get encouragement by watching my performance".
Hall, 30, has no plans to retire at this stage, but said he would analyse the situation once it all sinks in.
I encourage all Canadians to join me in cheering on Mark Arendz and our Paralympic team as they enjoy these last memorable moments at the Games, and as they march in the stadium for the closing ceremony tomorrow evening!
The Dunedin-born Paralympian has been on the worldwide scene since 2005, racing in the sport class LW1.
South Korean para Nordic skier Sin Eui-hyun celebrates his 7.5-kilometer sitting cross-country gold at the PyeongChang Winter Paralympics by holding the national flag Taegeukgi at Alpensia Biathlon Centre in PyeongChang, some 180 kilometers east of Seoul, on March 17, 2018. The second bronze was won by skier Corey Peters in the men's downhill on day one of the games.