Tonight, there’s an opportunity to relive the 2018 men’s and women’s SEC Championships, along with the 2018 Women’s NCAA Championships, on television.
The Southeastern Conference announced its annual men’s and women’s swimming & diving awards to cap the 2017-18 season.
Andy Thomas of Upper Dublin Aquatic Club and Hatboro-Horsham Senior High School has announced his verbal commitment to the University of Tennessee for 2018-19.
Austin Katz became the first high school Class of 2017 grad to win an individual NCAA title, and more than half of our top-20-ranked recruits scored significant points at the 2018 NCAA Championships as freshmen.
2009 NCAA Coach of the Year Brett Hawke has resigned.
Luke Massey of Aaron Academy and McCallie / GPS Aquatics has verbally committed to swim for the University of Tennessee beginning with the 2018-19 season.
Looking back, you might be surprised who wound up with the #1 class in terms of total individual NCAA scoring from 2015 to 2018.
Flashback 2013: We had Bolles School teammates Joseph Schooling and Caeleb Dressel ranked #1 and #2 in the class. How did those rankings hold up, and what did the rest of the top-ranked recruiting class look like over four years of NCAA production?
At the 2018 Men’s NCAA Championships, watch as the College Swimming Coaches Association of America presents Caeleb Dressel with the Swimmer of the Year award
Hear the top quotes from the media scrum at the 2018 Men’s NCAA Swimming and Diving Championships
Ohio University has hired Mason Norman as the new head coach of its women’s swimming & diving program. He replaces Rachel Komisarz-Baugh,…
Florida’s Caeleb Dressel did it one more time, breaking the 40-second barrier for the first time in history with a 39.90 to win his last individual title of a storied NCAA career
The 2018 men’s championships wrapped up last night so now it’s time to look at individual performances.
When Caeleb Dressel came onto the scene, the fastest time ever swum in the 50 yard free was Cesar Cielo’s 18.47. Cielo is now the second fastest all-time, but a whopping 0.84s back.
Watch Caeleb Dressel blast a 39.90 100 free, becoming the first man to break 40.