A History of RINGO at the Olympics "... a revolt against discrimination - racial, religious or political ... "
- Avery Brundage (I.O.C. president, 1952 - 1972)
II. February 12th to 27th, 1994 - Lillehammer, Norway   Lillehammer '94 )
Just as in Albertville, there were 3 RINGO contests over a 3 week period starting on February 7th, with similar prizes awarded to the winners.

The 3 contests spanned a 3 week period (21 days), with the last one finishing on the last day of the Olympic Games. Each Canadian team member received a total of 3 game cards, one for each of the 3 series of contests. Journal Canada, an official circular that was distributed to all of the Olympic villages, published a set of 5 RINGOs daily, featuring past international Olympians and some facts about the International Olympic Committee (I.O.C.).

The first players with a row of 5 matching RINGOs would present the completed RINGO game cards, as soon as possible, day or night, to the administration officer at the Olympic village for verification. Prizes were provided by the Canadian Olympic Association.

For the Lillehammer Games, CTV produced several short series, one of which was "On The Town" with John McKeachie. During prime-time coverage, on February 26, 1994, just before the exhibition performance of the figure skating program, RINGO made its first national television appearance with a live on-air demonstration of RINGO played by some of the Canadian Olympic team members and John McKeachie.