The four-time Olympic champion has surpassed Vitaly Scherbo as the most decorated gymnast in World Championship history, taking her tally to 25 in Stuttgart
In honour of this incredible feat, we've taken a look back at all of her previous podium appearances starting with her first world all-around title in 2013.
Simone Biles won her first World all-around title at the 2013 Worlds in Antwerp, Belgium.
At the time, questions still lingered about Biles' consistency and ability to hit under pressure after her disastrous 2013 U.S. Classic performance.
In the 2013 vault final, Biles claimed the silver medal behind teammate McKayla Maroney.
For Maroney, it was redemption after an uncharacteristic error in the final at the London 2012 Olympics cost her the gold medal she had been favored to claim. Hong Un-Jong of North Korea took third.
In the beam final, Biles completed her collection of medals from Antwerp with a bronze medal. Mustafina won the title, just ahead of Ross.
In her final routine of the 2013 World Championships, Biles took home her second gold medal and fourth overall of the championships.
Earlier in the competition, Biles successfully performed a double layout with a half twist in order to have the element named in her honour.
Biles won her third career gold in the team event at the 2014 World Championships in Nanning, China. Competing on three events in the final, she pushed the U.S. team ahead of China, silver, and Russia, bronze.
Biles became the first woman to defend her World all-around title since Svetlana Khorkina claimed two in a row in 2001 and 2003 (there was no all-around competition at the 2002 Worlds).
Her back-to-back wins were the first for an American woman since Shannon Miller grabbed the titles in 1993-94. Iordache was the silver medallist with Ross taking bronze.
The final was, perhaps, most memorable for the awards ceremony when Iordache pointed out a bee to Biles, who then frantically tried to swat it away from the podium.
For the second year running, Biles claimed the vault silver medal. Un-Jong moved up from her 2013 bronze to claim the gold medal, while American MyKayla Skinner was third.
In a closely contested final, Biles held off China's Bai Yawen to win the beam gold medal by less than 0.100.
Mustafina, who came into the final as the reigning champion, won the bronze.
Biles finished off competition in Nanning by taking the floor exercise gold medal, defending her 2013 win.
The medal was her fourth gold of the championships and fifth overall. Iordache was second and Mustafina third.
In the first of the women's medal rounds at the 2015 World Championships in Glasgow, Biles helped the U.S. team to its third straight World team title and earned qualification to the 2016 Olympic Games in Rio.
China was second, with Great Britain earning a historic bronze medal. Russia was a surprising fourth.
Despite a nervous routine on the balance beam where she grabbed the apparatus, Biles won her third-straight all-around World title in 2015.
She was the first to win three consecutive titles and just the second woman ever to win three overall. Russia's Svetlana Khorkina took titles in 1997, 2001 and 2003.
2012 Olympic all-around champion Gabby Douglas of the United States was the silver medallist, while Romania's Larisa Iordache won an emotional bronze medal, days after Romania failed to qualify to the Rio Olympics.
Biles continued her three year streak of landing on the vault medal podium, adding bronze to her two previous silvers.
Russia's Maria Paseka was the gold medalist, with Un-Jong once again taking home a medal in second.
Biles retained her title from 2014 on the balance beam, finishing more than a point ahead of subsequent Rio 2016 Olympic beam champ Sanne Wevers of the Netherlands. Germany's Pauline Schaefer took the bronze.
Wevers' and Schafer's medals were first for their countries on the beam.
By winning the 2015 world title on floor exercise, Biles made more history.
She was the first woman to win three consecutive titles on the floor since Romania's Gina Gogean won from 1995-97.
It was also her 10th world gold, giving her the record for most gymnastics Worlds titles ahead of Khorkina, who won nine.
Ksenia Afanasyeva of Russia was the silver medallist with American Maggie Nichols finishing third.
After taking a year away from the sport following her four-gold medal winning performance at Rio 2016, Biles picked up right where she left off in Doha despite suffering with a kidney stone.
Her 15th medal at the Worlds came in the women's team final in the Qatari capital.
It was the fourth consecutive world title for the Americans. Russia returned to the team podium in second, followed by China in third.
Despite opening competition with a fall on her difficult 'Biles' vault (round off on to the board, half turn onto the vault, front layout with two twists) and a second fall off the balance beam, Biles won her fourth world all-around title in Doha.
Ironically, the win came with her largest margin of victory at the Worlds to date, as she finished 1.693 clear of silver medallist Mai Murakami of Japan. Morgan Hurd, the 2017 champion, took the bronze.
Though Biles came to Doha as the reigning Olympic champion on vault, she had never won a world title in the event.
It was another first for Biles in the uneven bars final where - despite a fourth place finish in 2013 - she had never won a major international medal.
Crediting the work of new coaches Cecile and Laurent Landi, Biles' technique and difficulty improved in her post-Rio career, catapulting her to the silver medal in 2018.
Biles shook off an error in the balance beam to win her fourth world medal on the event, this time a bronze.
China's Liu Tingting was the champion, followed by Canada's Ana Padurariu.
In the last apparatus final of the women's competition, Biles made more history as she completed the championships with a medal in each final - a first for an American gymnast.
She finished a full point ahead of silver medallist Hurd en route to the gold medal. Murakami took bronze.
The win was Biles' 20th Worlds medal, tying her for most medals for a woman with Khorkina. She left Doha having earned a total of 14 World Championships gold medals in her career.
Biles led Team USA to their fifth straight women's team title at the World Championships in Stuttgart, winning her 15th gold medal at the Worlds in the process.
The Americans became the first team since Romania (1994, 1995, 1997, 1999, 2001) to notch up the five-peat.
But unlike Romania, Team USA also won two Olympic team golds in that course of time making it seven global team crowns in a row.
Another dominant display from Biles saw her claim her fifth world all-around title.
She placed first in the vault, balance beam and floor, and third in the uneven bars, to take victory by 2.1 points, her record margin of victory at the World Championships.
The first apparatus final in Stuttgart, and a third gold for the unstoppable 22-year-old.
A slight hop on landing on her first vault - a Cheng with difficulty rating 6.000 - resulted in execution marks of 9.333 for a score of 15.333.
But her second was something special, all but nailing the landing from an Amanar for a 15.466 including a stellar execution score of 9.666.
That meant a 15.399 average and gold number three out of three in Germany.
Having missed out on the medals in the uneven bars, Biles completed her new page in the history books on the final day in Stuttgart.
She opted not to perform the skill named after her - the double-double dismount - which caused some controversy when the FIG committee decided it would not attract the maximum difficulty value.
But her score of 15.066 proved to be more than enough to take gold and secure the medal which would break her tie with Vitaly Scherbo on 23.
Having dominated the floor since 2013, it was fitting that Biles ended Stuttgart with this discipline.
And she did not disappoint, nailing her triple-double - known as the Biles II - in another exceptional display.
The American scored 15.133, a full point clear of her rivals, to win five golds at the Worlds for the first time.
She now has 19 golds out of 25 medals at the World Championships.