New Zealand's eventing team have finished fifth in the team event at the Tokyo Olympics.
The team of Tim and Jonelle Price, and Jesse Campbell finish with a total of 116.40 penalties in the final showjumping phase to end one place lower than they did at the 2016 Rio Games.
New Zealand were 10 points ahead of Germany going into the jump but Tim Price and Vitali knocked over three bars, giving Price 12 penalty points and making it unlikely the New Zealanders would finish on the podium, despite putting them into second place.
France, Australia and Great Britain all rode clear to push New Zealand back to fifth, with Great Britain taking gold, Australia silver and France bronze.
Britain's Oliver Townend, Laura Collett and Tom McEwen won the team event, bringing the top medal back to Britain after decades of the country coming second, while Germany's Julia Krajewski won individual gold.
Britain's Tom McEwen, world number five, clocked in with individual silver and Australia's Andrew Hoy took bronze.
The 32-year-old Krajewski, ranked world number 48, became the first woman to win individual eventing gold at the Olympics, eclipsing Britain's world number one Townend, who was fifth.
British riders had won eventing team silver at the Olympics in Los Angeles, Seoul, Sydney, Athens and London, and bronze in Beijing.
Collett almost died in a fall in 2013 when she fractured her spine, shoulder and ribs and spent six days in a coma, surviving because the now 31-year-old was wearing an airbag jacket which inflated.
"I think back to where I was eight years ago, I knew I was lucky to be alive, let alone able to do the job that I love and be lucky enough to have a horse like London 52 to bring me to a place like Tokyo," she said.
"To top it off with a gold medal, I'm just super grateful to be on a team with these two guys."
Germany's Michael Jung, winner of the individual gold in Rio and London, picked up penalty points on the cross-country course on Sunday, spelling the end of his medals dreams in Tokyo.
Monday marked the culmination of eventing, also known as horse triathlon, with its three tests of dressage, cross-country and show jumping. Men and women in equestrian sports compete on equal terms in the same tests, often beyond the age of 50.
Australia's Hoy, 62, who took part in his first Olympics in 1984 and won team gold in 1992, was asked whether it was experience that had taken his team to the podium.
"I think it's age," he said with a smile.
- Reuters / RNZ