Team GB return home after Rio success
Following their record-breaking success in Rio, Team GB have returned home.
Great Britain accumulated 67 medals – 27 gold, 23 silver and 17 bronze – beating the 65 medals that they won in London four years ago.
Notable winners were Adam Peaty, who broke his own world record twice during his time in Rio, double gold medal winner Mo Farah, and the British cycling team, who broke a humongous eight Olympic and world records during their time in Brazil.
Here are some pictures of the team landing at Heathrow earlier today:
They have landed
The plane lands at London Heathrow as Team GB arrive back in England.
Whitlock wants out
Max Whitlock appears overly eager to leave the plane, and is stopped by the cabin crew.
Members of Team GB leave the plane after their record-breaking success in Rio.
Whitlock and Adams
Max Whitlock, who won gold in gymnastics, poses with female boxer Nicola Adams, who claimed gold in the flyweight category.
Peaty and Glover
100m breaststroke world-record holder Adam Peaty, who beat his own world record twice during the Olympics, departs the aeroplane alongside female rower Helen Glover.
Joyce exits the plane with his hands raised, having won the silver medal in Brazil.
Members of Team GB huddle together to take selfies as they land in England.
GB's women's hockey team
Team GB’s women’s hockey team poses for the press with their gold medals on show.
Welcome back, Sir Redgrave!
Sir Steve Redgrave chats to the cabin crew after the flight back from Brazil. Also, in the background is Katherine Grainger, who won silver in the women’s double sculls.
Tom Daley talks to his synchronised diving partner Daniel Goodfellow, both with their bronze medals around their necks.
Smith poses upon his return home, having won a silver medal in the men’s pommel horse.
Tom Daley returns having claimed a bronze medal in the men’s synchornised 10m platform.
Photographers surround the plane to take pictures of the returning heros.
One for the history books
Great Britain’s medal haul of 67 was the nation’s best Olympic performance in over a century.