9th-seeded Justin Ress has scratched the 200 backstroke in favor of the 100 freestyle at day 3 prelims, and he gets some instant help as 9-seed Matt McHugh has scratched the event.
This morning’s 200 medley relay was fast enough that very few teams will have alternate lineup options tonight, perhaps in response to a few high-profile miscues in prelims of the 400 medley.
You can check out that entire crowd of 18-second men here, organized in a spreadsheet. You can view by event, name, team and type of start (relay or flat), complete with some totaled numbers at the top.
Harvard freshman Dean Farris, after having a sensational Ivy League Championships, has once again got the ball rolling at this weeks NCAA’s
In just two years since the NCAA moved the 800 free relay to a stand-alone Wednesday night event, we’ve seen eight different relays surpass what was previously the fastest time in history.
Here’s our predictions for the top 25 teams at this week’s event.
See what the best in college swimming stars had to say about their performances this weekend at the NCAA Championships
2017 WOMEN’S NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS Wednesday, March 15 – Saturday, March 18 IUPUI Natatorium – Indianapolis, IN Prelims 10AM/Finals 6PM (Eastern Time) Defending…
No one knows it’s about the team more than the fans
See photo highlights from day one of the 2017 Women’s NCAA Championships.
We’ve previewed each individual event for the women’s NCAA Championships, now it’s time to turn our focus to the broader issue of the NCAA team champion. Here’s our final predictions of the top 25 in the NCAA finish order.
Katie Ledecky is a heavy favorite to win the 500 and 1650 freestyles at NCAAs, but will she pick up a 3rd win in the 200 free?a
At 45 years of age, Siphiwe Baleka was the oldest male swimmer at the Arena Pro Swim in Indianapolis by ten years.
Harvard’s Dean Farris will be swimming the 200 backstroke instead of the 100 freestyle at this month’s Men’s Division I NCAA Championships, even though he would be the 8th seed in the 100.
California, with swimmers like Stanford’s Grant Shoults, qualified 30 individual male swimmers – more than any other state – to NCAAs.