Somewhere between grueling workouts and setting world records, some of the 2012 Olympics' youngest athletes still find the time to be normal teenagers. They lip-sync to "Call Me Maybe," get excited about photo ops with Michael Phelps, and Instagram photos with their friends. And just like teens everywhere, they're avid Twitter enthusiasts. Click through the slideshow below for 10 of our favorite teen Olympians on Twitter, plus with updates straight from the London Olympics!

Which Olympian is your favorite? Are you following any of these athletes on Twitter? Sound off in the comments below or tweet @HuffPostTeen!

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  • Jordyn Wieber

    Seventeen-year-old gymnast Jordyn Wieber was the favorite to qualify for the women's all-around competition, but <a href="" target="_hplink">failed to secure a high enough score</a> to move on. She will, however, compete in the team finals.

  • Missy Franklin

    Seventeen-year-old swimmer Missy Franklin has been dubbed "the next Michael Phelps" by <a href="" target="_hplink">USA Today</a> and has already <a href=",0,3293935.story" target="_hplink">set an American record</a> in 100-meter backstroke. Her first Olympic race will air tonight.

  • Claressa Shields

    Seventeen-year-old Claressa Shields is the youngest member of the women's boxing team. This is the first Olympics in which women can medal in boxing. Her <a href="" target="_hplink">first event</a> will air August 6th.

  • Maggie Steffens

    Nineteen-year-old Maggie Steffens is a water polo player, alongside teammate and older sister Jessica. The team will <a href="" target="_hplink">compete against Hungary tonight.</a>

  • Zoe Smith

    Eighteen-year-old Zoe Smith, a weightlifter from the United Kingdom, battled against <a href="" target="_hplink">online bullies</a> but keeps an upbeat attitude. She set a <a href="" target="_hplink">new British record</a>, as well as a personal record, for lifting 121 kg.

  • Gabrielle Douglas

    Sixteen-year-old gymnast Gabrielle "Gabby" Douglas <a href="" target="_hplink">qualified </a>for the women's all-around competition last night, beating out teammate Jordyn Wieber. Her high release moves on the uneven bars and bubbly smile earned her the nickname <a href="" target="_hplink">"Flying Squirrel."</a>

  • Lia Neal

    Seventeen-year-old swimmer Lia Neal won a <a href="" target="_hplink">bronze medal</a> along with teen teammate Missy Franklin in the women's 4x100-meter freestyle relay on Saturday. Although she will not swim again in London, she remains in the Olympic Village to cheer on her fellow athletes.

  • Alexandra Raisman

    Eighteen-year-old gymnast Aly Raisman <a href="" target="_hplink">won the preliminary meet</a> last night, qualifying her to move forward to the women's all-around competition. Her parents' reactions while watching her compete on the uneven bars quickly <a href="" target="_hplink">went viral</a>.

  • Victoria Moors

    Sixteen-year-old gymnast Victoria Moors made the <a href="" target="_hplink">women's team finals </a>alongside her Canadian teammates. This is Canada's first shot at the team finals since 1984.

  • Kyla Ross

    Fifteen-year-old gymnast Kyla Ross is sometimes called the underdog of the U.S. women's gymnastics team, but may help secure America's first <a href="" target="_hplink">team gold medal</a> since 1996 -- the year of her birth.