On top of that, the last time Harvard cracked the top 10 itself was in 1963 when they finished 10th.
Harvard’s Dean Farris showed his incredible closing speed, torching his way home in 21.38 to go 40.80, the #3 swim of all-time
Andrew Seliskar of Cal is now the 3rd fastest performer in the 200 breast all-time, earning his perfect 3-for-3 meet his senior year.
In an effort to defend his 2018 title, NC State’s Andreas Vazaios swam the 5th-fastest 200 fly in history.
Harvard’s Dean Farris is now the third-fastest perfomer in the 100 free all-time.
SwimSwam’s Jack Spitser was on deck to capture all of the prelims excitement on the final day of competition.
Cal’s Andrew Seliskar has always been a versatile force to be reckoned with, but until 2 days ago, he had never won an individual NCAA title.
Carson Sand (200 breaststroke) is one of 10 individual Cal swimmers to earn a second swim on Saturday
See the final prelims races of the 2019 Men’s NCAA Championships
Dean Farris posted a time of 41.00 in the 100 free prelims to become the fifth fastest performer in history.
Was it risky to choose the 100 back over the 200 free individually? Well, Harvard’s Dean Farris is the fastest in the NCAA in both.
Haas was aiming to be the first man in history to four-peat in the 200 free.
Farris held on for the win in 43.66. That’s shockingly just two tenths off the American record set by Ryan Murphy in 2016
SwimSwam’s Jack Spitser was on deck to capture all of the Friday night emotion.