Chess on Ice, as some call it, was invented in Scotland more than 500 years ago.
TULSA - The sport of high jump changed forever back in 1968.
That's when Dick Fosbury came up with the jump that bears his name - the Fosbury Flop.
The Fosbury Flop is how the jumpers attempt the event today, directing himself over the bar head and shoulders first, arching his back and sliding over.
Fosbury won the Gold medal in the '68 Games with this technique, and it's been the jump of choice ever since.
So, that begs the question, can the big man and I pull it off?
Check out behind the scenes photos from our 2 for the Gold shoots. On your phone? Use this link bit.ly/bigalphotos to see the pictures.
With the help of Coach Joe Dial of Oral Roberts University we gave it our best Olympian effort.
Big Al went first, and well, let's just say there was too much flop and not enough Fosbury. He didn't come close to clearing the bar.
At three and a half feet, I easily jumped over the bar. And with that clearance, Big Al conceded right then and there that I was the better high jumper. But I kept going.
My next attempt was four and a half feet, and after two misses, I finally cleared the bar on my third try.
Cuba's Javier Sotomayor holds the world record with a jump of 2.45 meters, or just a hair over 8 feet, which he set back in 1993.
Neither one of us came close to threatening Sotomayor's record.
Check out the video to see how I did. If you're reading this on your phone or iPad go to our Video section to watch me in action.
Also, don't forget to go to our Facebook page and vote for the event you'd like to see me or Big Al compete in.
Think you can do it?!
You're out on an icy island, being attacked by hard rubber disks that are frozen before games to make them even harder.
In 2012, Big Al and Cayden McFarland tried their hand at some of the more popular summer game events. Two years later, they're back giving the winter games a go