ARE, Sweden – Lindsey Kildow understands her time will come. For now, however, she knows the slopes belong to Anja Paerson; and Bode Miller is finally coming to terms with the fact that his team won’t let him run wild anymore. Kildow again settled for the silver medal behind Paerson in Sunday’s downhill, in which the Swede became the first skier to win World Championship titles in all five disciplines. Austria’s Nicole Hosp took the bronze. Kildow also finished behind Paerson in Tuesday’s super-G. Paerson is in such command that Kildow suspects the Swede would beat her the next time they race. “I’d bet money on it,” Kildow said. The men’s race produced another Scandinavian winner, with Aksel Lund Svindal becoming the first Norwegian to win a world downhill. Jan Hudec won the silver, the best downhill result for a Canadian at the worlds. Sweden’s Patrik Jaerbyn earned the bronze to become, at 37, the oldest skier to medal at the worlds. Miller finished seventh and U.S. teammate Steven Nyman was 21st. Afterward, Miller said he had been warned by U.S. team leadership to clean up his act. “We’ve been talking about it all year,” Miller said. “I think we’re definitely on the same page. It’s been a challenge for both of us all year with all the different issues we always confront. “It’s been the same for 10years with me. I’m just a challenging athlete to work with, and in my mind, they’re a challenging administrative to work with, but we get through it.” Bill Marolt, president and CEO of the U.S. Ski and Snowboard Association and U.S. Alpine director Jesse Hunt refused to elaborate on any warnings given to Miller. “We’re dealing with Bode,” Hunt said. “Outside of that it’s an old story. We have our policies. We managed our policies, and that’s what we’re doing.” Miller’s best result through three events at these championships was his sixth-place finish in Thursday’s combined race, after leading the downhill portion of the event. He was 24th in the super-G that opened the competition. At last year’s Turin Olympics, Miller failed to medal in all five of his events. He left the Games with more headlines for his late-night partying than his skiing. Under new team rules designed mainly for him, Miller is no longer allowed to sleep in his personal trailer. He is supposed to report to the team hotel by 10 p.m. each night. While the local papers still print photos of him in bars each night, Miller appears more focused at these championships. The U.S. women aren’t having any problems focusing, and it’s showing in their results. They now have three medals in threeraces, with Julia Mancuso also taking the silver behind Paerson in the combined. The American men have been shut out. This was the third straight victory at these worlds for the seemingly unstoppable Paerson, who is making a remarkable turnaround in a season in which she has been winless in the World Cup following offseason knee surgery. “I had tried to imagine what it would be like to win the downhill and become historic,” Paerson said. “But it’s too big to comprehend.” Kildow, for one, would like a little bit of what Paerson has. “I would like to be world champ,” she said. “Anja has more medals than you can count and I’m only starting to get some. But I’m still only 22, and I’ve got plenty of time left in my career.” 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!