Vote for your defining sporting moment of the past 30 years

To celebrate its 30th anniversary, BBC Radio 5 Live will be taking listeners through the 30 defining sporting moments of the three decades it has been on air.

That long list has been narrowed down to a shortlist of 10 by a panel of 5 Live Sport broadcasters including Eleanor Oldroyd, John Murray, Katie Smith, Chris Jones and Alistair Bruce-Ball - and now it's your chance to get involved.

You can pick your top three selections from the list below, and the results will be revealed as part of 5 Live Sport's Anniversary Show on Thursday, 28 March.

Voting closes at 12:00 GMT on Monday, 25 March. Please read the terms and conditions and privacy notice before voting.

If you are viewing this page on the BBC News app please head here to vote.

Manchester United's Treble (1999)

In the space of 10 days, Manchester United won the Premier League, the FA Cup and the Champions League. First they secured their fifth Premier League title in seven years with a 2-0 victory over Tottenham at Old Trafford, then they swept aside Newcastle 2-0 to win the FA Cup for the 10th time. The best was yet to come as they completed an unprecedented Treble with a scarcely believable 2-1 win over Bayern Munich at the Nou Camp.

Steve Redgrave's fifth Olympic gold (2000)

Redgrave became the first Briton to win five Olympic gold medals when he teamed up with Matthew Pinsent, Tim Foster and James Cracknell to win the coxless fours in Sydney. Then 38, he had previously won coxed four gold in Los Angeles in 1984 and coxless pair golds in Seoul in 1988, Barcelona in 1992 and Atlanta in 1996. After the last of those, he famously said he should be shot if he went near a boat again.

England win the men's Rugby World Cup (2003)

England became the first northern hemisphere men's team to win the Rugby World Cup as a brilliant Jonny Wilkinson drop goal 26 seconds from the end of extra time settled a thrilling 100-minute final in Sydney. Wilkinson - at 24, the youngest player in the squad - scored 15 points to steer England to a 20-17 victory, with Jason Robinson crossing for their only try.

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Kelly Holmes' double Olympic gold (2004)

Having already won 800m gold in Athens, Holmes secured her place in history by claiming the 1500m to become the first Briton in 84 years to achieve the Olympic middle-distance double. Holmes set a new British record by clocking three minutes 57.90 seconds in the 1500m final, finishing three metres ahead of Russian rival Tatyana Tomashova.

England win men's Ashes (2005)

England's men won the Ashes for the first time since 1987 in a rollercoaster series that captivated the nation. Seventeen wickets fell on the opening day of a first Test won by Australia, but England struck back in the second by edging to a nerve-shredding two-run victory. After a tense draw in the third Test, England just got over the line to win the fourth by three wickets, and Kevin Pietersen's century in the fifth was enough for a draw that sparked wild celebrations.

Super Saturday at London Olympics (2012)

In the space of 44 minutes - and in front of an ecstatic home crowd - British athletes Jessica Ennis-Hill, Greg Rutherford and Mo Farah won Olympic gold medals. Ennis-Hill, the golden girl of Team GB, smashed her own British record to win the heptathlon, Rutherford took gold in the long jump with a fourth-round leap of 8.31m and finally Farah, who would go on to win the 5,000m seven days later, stormed to 10,000m gold.

Ryder Cup Miracle of Medinah (2012)

Europe produced a stunning final-day comeback to win the Ryder Cup at a shell-shocked Medinah. The United States needed only 4½ points from the 12 on offer, but the Europeans secured 8½ to clinch a historic 14½-13½ win, with Martin Kaymer sinking a five-foot putt on the 18th green to get his team to the 14 points needed to retain the trophy.

Andy Murray wins Wimbledon (2013)

Murray won his first Wimbledon title and ended Britain's 77-year wait for a men's champion with a straight-set victory over world number one Novak Djokovic. The Scot, then 26, wrapped up the match on his fourth championship point in a dramatic final game to win 6-4 7-5 6-4 and claim his second major title.

England win men's Cricket World Cup (2019)

England beat New Zealand to win the men's World Cup for the first time in one of the most amazing games of cricket ever played. Both sides scored 241 in their 50 overs and were level on 15 when they batted for an extra over apiece. It meant England were crowned world champions by virtue of having scored more boundary fours and sixes in the match.

The Lionesses win the Euros (2022)

England created history by winning their first major women's tournament in a dramatic Euro 2022 final against Germany at Wembley. After Ella Toone's goal was cancelled out by Lina Magull, substitute Chloe Kelly poked home to send the raucous record crowd of 87,192 wild with 10 minutes of extra time remaining.