With the first non-Dressel champion to be crowned in the 50 free since 2014, it is almost anyone’s game to fill the shoes.
The 2019 Women’s NCAA Championships had some fantastic highlights. Hear these topics covered in our Top 25 (+1) Quotes from the media room at the 2019 NCAA Championships.
As we tick down the days to the 2019 Men’s NCAA Championships, keep track of all our event-by-event previews and winner picks here.
Indiana’s Vini Lanza is a safe enough bet to win this race. (Not that you should be gambling on swimming.)
Ian Finnerty already broke the 50-second barrier in the 100 breast, and is the clear favorite, but Carsten Vissering will face four freshman in the battle for second place.
Even after DQing in the 200 IM, Michigan senior Siobahn Haughey was instrumental in the success of the 3rd place Michigan
The upcoming 2019 Men’s Division I NCAA Championships, taking place in Austin this week, mark the 40th anniversary of one…
Looking back at the leadup to the 2019 Women’s NCAA Championships, we want to see where the “buzz” of the SwimSwam comment section was onto something… and where it wasn’t. How did your predictions fare? We track the results here.
The Louisville women finished 4th at NCAAs, which is their best-ever finish.
The Big Ten Conference announced the 2019 Big Ten Women’s Swimmer, Diver, Swimming Coach and Diving Coach of the Year awards, as voted on by the conference coaches.
Ryan Hoffer and the Cal Bears will be in the mix in a tight 200 medley relay field
Check out how our final Power Rankings compared to the actual team finishes at the 2019 Women’s Division I NCAA Championships.
Haas looks to be the front-runner for the title, but Felix Auboeck could challenge.
Texas went 1-2 at last year’s NCAA Championships in the 200 back; but this year, a different Longhorn has the top seed.
Nelson used her last wall to push ahead with her underwaters, clipping the NCAA Record to win it in 1:47.24