2022 Ivy League Men’s Championships: Day 1 Finals Live Recap

2022 Men’s Ivy League Swimming & Diving Championships

Men’s 200 Medley Relay – Timed Final

  • Ivy League Record: 1:24.33 – Harvard (2019)
  • Pool Record: 1:24.47 – Utah (2021)
  • NCAA A Standard: 1:24.22
  • NCAA B Standard: 1:24.83


  1. Harvard – 1:24.06
  2. Columbia – 1:25.76
  3. Princeton – 1:26.11
  4. Yale – 1:26.73
  5. Brown – 1:27.11
  6. Penn – 1:27.33
  7. Cornell – 1:27.85

Harvard opened the 2022 Ivy League Championships with a meet, conference, pool, and program record of 1:24.06 in the 200 medley relay, securing a NCAA A cut in the process. Dean Farris got the Crimson started with a 21.22 leadoff backstroke. He was followed by Jared Simpson (24.08 breast), Umit Gures (19.82 fly), and Raphael Marcoux (18.94 free).

Columbia edged Princeton for second place with Andy Huang (22.31 back), Demirkan Demir (23.70 breast), Jonas Kistorp (20.14 fly), and Albert Gwo (19.61 free) combining for 1:25.76, a full 2.7 seconds faster than their seed time.

Coming to the wall third with 1:26.11 were Princeton’s Brett Feyerick (21.90), Josh Brown (24.15), Tyler Hong (20.74), and Brian Lou (19.32).

Dartmouth was disqualified.

Men’s 800 Freestyle Relay – Timed Final

  • Ivy League Record: 6:15.38 – Harvard (2019)
  • Pool Record: 6:16.78 Harvard (2018)
  • NCAA A Standard: 6:16.80
  • NCAA B Standard: 6:21.32


  1. Harvard – 6:16.19
  2. Princeton – 6:17.88
  3. Yale – 6:25.43
  4. Brown – 6:25.99
  5. Penn – 6:29.48
  6. Cornell – 6:30.94
  7. Dartmouth – 6:31.89
  8. Columbia – 6:31.89

Top-seeded Harvard took the second relay of the night, breaking the DeNunzio Pool record in the 800 free relay with 6:16.19. Ben Littlejohn (1:35.32), Marcus Holmquist (1:34.72), and Mahlon Reihman (1:34.35) handed off to Farris, who blasted a 1:31.80 anchor to pass Princeton and earn the gold for the Crimson. Although they did not break their own Ivy League record, Harvard took down the pool record and now owns the top-five times in the 800 free relay for the Ivy League.

Princeton came in second place with 6:17.88. Leadoff Nicholas Lim (1:34.93) was just .2 behind Yale on the first leg. Raunak Khosla went 1:32.67 to pull the Tigers in front. Max Walther increased the lead with 1:33.55. Dylan Porges went head-to-head with Farris, but his 1:36.73 was 5 seconds slower than the American record-holder’s. Nevertheless, Princeton dropped 6.9 seconds from their seed time and earned a NCAA provisional cut.

Yale got off to an early lead with a 1:34.72 first leg from Noah Millard. Joseph Page, who had anchored the Bulldogs’ medley relay in 18.92 for the fastest split in the field, swam second (1:35.69). Philippe Marcoux (1:36.76) and Nathan Stern (1:38.26) provided the Yale back half to hold off Brown for third place.

Yale and Brown improved by 8. Cornell took 9 seconds off their entry time and Dartmouth bettered their time by nearly 11 seconds.

Team Scores After Day 1

  1. Harvard – 128
  2. Princeton – 110
  3. Yale – 106
  4. Brown – 102
  5. Columbia – 100
  6. Penn – 98
  7. Cornell – 94
  8. Dartmouth – 46


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2 years ago

Some of these guys don’t know how to swim the 200, one went out in 20.5 and came home in 26

Last edited 2 years ago by JJbeans
Reply to  JJbeans
2 years ago

I think they aren’t tapered

Philippe “The Distance Swimmer” Marcoux
Reply to  JJbeans
2 years ago

Idk man, I’d say that’s one of the nicest looking 200s I’ve ever seen. He has a bright future in the event

2 years ago

Thank you, SwimSwam, for your coverage. Where are you finding the names of the swimmers? I see splits but no names when I click on the results. I’m trying to determine if the two fastest freestyle splits were by the Marcoux brothers.

Last edited 2 years ago by SwimSwimSwim
Reply to  SwimSwimSwim
2 years ago

Meet Mobile, or I can see names on the live results here:


Reply to  Braden Keith
2 years ago

Thank you. You guys are the best. (I wrote guys because there must be half a dozen clones of Braden at SwimSwam.)

2 years ago

Dean flipping at 42.6 lol

Reply to  oxyswim
2 years ago

Faded hard lol

Reply to  oxyswim
2 years ago

And coming home in 49

Reply to  zdhamme86
2 years ago

Not shaved.

Big Mac #1
Reply to  zdhamme86
2 years ago

Man died harder than Abraham Lincoln

Reply to  Big Mac #1
2 years ago

We would’ve also accepted Bruce Willis, John McClain or Hans Gruber.

Last edited 2 years ago by jim
Reply to  zdhamme86
2 years ago

He went out very hard, but not sure if the wheels fell off or he shut it down. We know he’s capable of that front end speed in a 200

23.7 on the 3rd 50 for 1:06.5 at the 150
25.3 on the last 50 to land at 1:31.8

Reply to  Monkeyseemonkeydoodoo
2 years ago

Do pray tell why he would shut it down on a relay, when it’s his last race of the night, and there are records at stake?

Reply to  oxyswim
2 years ago

nice! I can see why your condescension really helps get your point across!

About Anne Lepesant

Anne Lepesant

Anne Lepesant is the mother of four daughters, all of whom swam in college. With an undergraduate degree from Princeton (where she was an all-Ivy tennis player) and an MBA from INSEAD, she worked for many years in the financial industry, both in France and the U.S. Anne is currently …

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