- 23 updates
Olympic gold medal-winning cyclist Joanna Rowsell from Cheam began her journey last year at the Games. Ms Rowsell has spoken to ITV London reporter Luke Hanrahan on how life is for her after 12 months.
Paralympic basketball player Ade Adepitan, who will be part of the commentary team at this weekend's Anniversary Games, told ITV London that he did not believe attitudes towards Paralympic athletes were "temporary".
Olympic gold medallist Joanna Rowsell will take part in a 100-mile bike ride from London to Surrey - the furthest the track cyclist has ever ridden.
Rowsell, a world record holder who secured a London 2012 gold in the team pursuit, is cycling in the first Prudential RideLondon-Surrey 100 in aid of Action Medical Research, the children's charity of which she is an ambassador.
The 24-year-old said: "I think the event is a fantastic way to celebrate one year on from winning gold at the Olympic Games and with a large section of the route being held on my home training roads I hope I will be able to assist the other Action riders with some local knowledge.
"I have never actually cycled 100 miles so it will be a great challenge for me too. I have been working with Action Medical Research for two years now and am honoured to be part of Team Action for what is sure to be a memorable event."
Some of the country's best loved athletes will be back in the Olympic Stadium for the Anniversary Games this weekend.
The four-time gold winning Paralympian David Weir will take part in the Anniversary Mile on Sunday.
Simon Harris reports:
Paralympic gold medallist David Weir told ITV London that he had thought about launching the Weir Archer Academy at the Beijing Olympics in 2008. Weir said that "we needed to do something for the future".
Leyton Orient FC chairman Barry Hearn gave evidence to the Lords Committee on the Olympic legacy today, regarding using the stadium as a home ground. Mr Hearn said that people in the east end have been "waiting for generations" for a "centrepiece" such as the Olympic Stadium.
Disability Rights UK chief executive Liz Sayce has told ITV London has said "more action" is needed to capitalise on the Paralympic legacy.
Ms Sayce said that "every disabled person in the country" should have the opportunity to "fulfil their potential" and not just Paralympic athletes.
All this week we're looking at the legacy of the London Olympics one year on, and asking whether its main aims are being achieved.
One of its commitments was to inspire more people to volunteer.
A recent survey found that almost half of Londoners were inspired by the Games to volunteer for the first time, or more often.
Simon Harris has been to meet one of last year's gamesmakers, to find out if he's still giving up his time to help others.
A new poll to mark the anniversary of the London OIlympics shows the majority of children believe taking part in sport helps them to do well at school.
The Youth Sports Trust Poll surveyed more than 1,000 secondary school pupils. It found that more than a quarter would like more chances to get involved in sport at school as part of the Olympic and Paralympic legacy.
The findings show that two thirds (66.6%) of young people believe that taking part in PE and sport helps them to perform better at school.
And more than one in four say that they still feel inspired by Team GB's performance and are playing more sport as a result.
Dame Tessa Jowell has said the Prime Minister should take charge of the London 2012 Games' sporting legacy, as new figures show a decline in the number of school children taking part in sport.
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Max Whitlock's medal-winning performance last summer single-handedly turned his club into an Olympics legacy success story.
The economic benefits of hosting the Olympics have already outweighed the costs it was claimed today.