Camas High Wins WA 4A Title, Issaquah Sets Record

The boys of Camas High School won the 2018 Washington class 4A state title by virtue of winning both free relays, while Issaquah High set a state record in the medley.

Results available on Meet Mobile.

Camas was led by junior Eric Wu and senior Mark Kim. Wu was second in both the 200 IM (1:52.14) and 100 fly (49.79) and Kim second in the 200 free (1:41.48) and 500 free (4:39.60). But the big scoring hauls for Camas came in the free relays.

The 200 free relay team of Wu, Jaden Kim, Christopher Xia and Mark Kim went 1:26.53, just missing a class 4A state record that has stood 27 years since 1991. Wu led off in 21.42, Jaden Kim was 22.19, Xia 21.66 and Mark Kim 21.26.

Later in the meet, the 400 free relay team of Xia (48.29), Finn McClone (46.83), Jaden Kim (47.57) and Mark Kim (46.05) went 3:08.74 to win the state title.

In the first event, Issaquah went 1:34.83 to win the 200 medley relay, shaving six tenths off their own state record from a year ago. Kyle Millis split 22.74 on backstroke to power the win. Blake Ueda was 27.98 on breast, Christopher Leu 23.22 on fly and Brandon Leu 20.89 on free.

Millis would go on to win the 100 back in 48.92.

Jackson’s Jonathan CookOlympia’s Alexander Wright and Glacier Peak’s Matthew King were the double individual winners. Cook took the 200 IM (1:49.15) and 100 breast (55.12), though he was off his own state records in both. Wright won the 200 free (1:40.53) and 500 free (4:30.21). King took the 50 free (20.54) and 100 free (45.74).

Other event winners:

  • Rafael Rodriguez won diving with a score of 422.35.
  • Skyler Younkin took the 100 fly in 49.10.

Top 5 Teams:

  1. Camas – 232
  2. Kamiak – 182
  3. Wenatchee – 167
  4. Skyline – 162
  5. Issaquah – 160

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About Jared Anderson

Jared Anderson

Jared Anderson swam for nearly twenty years. Then, Jared Anderson stopped swimming and started writing about swimming. He's not sick of swimming yet. Swimming might be sick of him, though. Jared was a YMCA and high school swimmer in northern Minnesota, and spent his college years swimming breaststroke and occasionally pretending …

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