Nigerian 16-year-old Chika Amalaha became the youngest woman to win a Commonwealth weightlifting gold medal on Friday then revealed her family tried to stop her competing.
Amalaha set a new Games record for the 53kg division with a 85kg lift in the snatch on her way to an overall winning weight of 196kg.
That effort proved to be the difference between first and second after Papua New Guinea veteran Dika Toua failed with a 115kg effort in the clean and jerk to finish with a 193kg total.

Toua's silver saw her become only the 10th Papua New Guinean to win a Commonwealth medal to add to the one of the same colour she took out in Melbourne eight years ago.
India's Santoshi Masta claimed bronze.
"I am very happy, I trained so hard for this," Amalaha told AAP.
"Weightlifting is a great sport but my family didn't like me doing it as they said it would make me muscly and unattractive and stop me from having children.
"I had to get my coach to speak to them. She has four children and she proved that it was OK to lift and have a family.
"I told them it's not about muscle, it is about technique. But they are happy now and they will be very pleased that I have won gold."
Australia's Erika Ropati-Frost finished in a creditable fifth position having made two personal bests in the clean and jerk of 98kg and 99kg.
The Queensland-based lifter from Darwin has endured a difficult preparation for the Games with her husband Tuavle undergoing 37 days of radiation treatment for nasal cancer in a Brisbane hospital.
"He's been allowed back home now and I know he was watching," an emotional Ropati-Frost told AAP.
"I managed to make all six of my lifts and I am very happy about that - I could have gone for a bigger weight but I don't think I could have made it with the strong competition here. So I decided to try and get a good finish."
Victoria's Socheata Be finished in seventh in her first Commonwealth Games.