A year to the day after winning Olympic bronze, Beth Tweddle will today reveal her future plans amid the expectation that she will become the latest London 2012 medallist to call time on her career.
The 28-year-old three-time world champion, six-time European champion and seven-time national champion is Britain's most successful gymnast, and there has been much talk over her possible retirement since she finally added an Olympic medal to her collection last year in the uneven bars.
She has already dismissed the possibility of competing at the 2016 Rio de Janeiro Olympics and there is strong speculation she will end her career today at Chobham Academy, a new school which opens next month in East Village, the new residential development on the site of the London 2012 Athletes' Village.
Tweddle, from Cheshire, won Commonwealth Games gold in Manchester in 2002 and performed at the top of a sport traditionally associated with youth for more than a decade.
In 2006, Tweddle claimed Britain's first gymnastics world title in the uneven bars in Aarhus, Denmark.
It was her first of three world titles.
Three years later she won on the floor at the O2 Arena, the venue where two-and-a-half years later she claimed the Olympic medal which had proved elusive until then. She also reclaimed the uneven bars title in 2010.
If Tweddle does retire, she will join the likes of cyclists Sir Chris Hoy, Victoria Pendleton and swimmer Rebecca Adlington, who have all ended their sporting careers in the wake of London 2012, with Ben Ainslie also announcing his retirement from Olympic sailing earlier this year.
Away from the gymnastics arena, Tweddle won the eighth series of ITV's Dancing on Ice in March and was involved with the launch of the Athlete Career Enhancement Programme, which will help athletes who are approaching the end of their careers or suffering from injury.
While not taking part in any competitive gymnastics for a year due to her television and spin-off tour commitments, Tweddle has still continued with her training and last month said she was 100 per cent fit after a knee injury had threatened to derail her Olympic dream last year.
As well as revealing what her future holds, Tweddle will also unveil plans for the first athlete-led legacy programme on the Olympic site.