Eric McGinnis is the Rollins College Strength & Conditioning Coach and Sports Performance Specialist, a former Kentucky All-American and World University…
Champions don’t back down from a challenge, and injuries are one of the most prevalent challenges in sports and swimming. Sometimes the best way to overcome an injury is to take a step back and make a plan.
For many open water swimmers in the northern hemisphere, it’s still a bit too cold to hit the open water,…
USC Head Coach Dave Salo shares some insights into his coaching philosophy and training methodology, including his thoughts on USRPT.
It is well know amongst elite open water swimmers that if you want to be fast in the open water…
The South Carolina-based LTP does some work over its winter training camp.
After four years of swimming nearly every practice in a reverse circle pattern, I’ve gotten used to life on the left lane line. However, when I brought my training pattern to a new team, the first question I heard was “Why?”
Let’s face it: having a bad meet is no fun, but the daily grind of practices is what can really bring us down. What’s the best way to deal when the going gets rough?
The new Reference Guide from FINIS includes training sets and information from world-renowned coaches and athletes.
It’s time to get engaged, and that means thinking during practice. But maybe you aren’t sure where to begin. So here’s a list of ideas for you!
A researcher at POrtsmouth University in the UK has found a new set of muscles for elite swimmers to focus on. (Above: Nora McCullagh)
What’s something you can do in this upcoming year to become your best self in the water?
Ohio State’s Tim Phillips will represent Ohio State at the 2014 Big Ten and, hopefully, NCAA Championships. (Photo: Tim Binning/TheSwimPictures.com)
In today’s Coach’s Intel, Swim Dogs head coach Mark Johnston shows you how to develop speed for your 100 yard-or-meter races. (Photo Credit: Tim Binning, TheSwimPictures)