GMX7 Weekly Wonders of Age Group Swimming – 6/4/2021

In our GMX7 Weekly Wonders of Age Group Swimming series, we celebrate swimmers of every age and experience level with age group profiles of some recent results.

Chase Mueller, 16, Foothills Swim Team (FST-CO): Mueller had two massive backstroke drops at the end of May. He broke 1:00 for the first time in the 100-meter back. He also broke 59, 58, and 57 for the first time in one fell swoop, going 56.21 for a Wave I Trials cut. He also dropped six seconds to 2:03.87 in the 200 back.

Chloe Kim, 13, Scarlet Aquatics (SCAR-NJ): Kim hit a new personal best of 2:22.08 in the 200-meter IM at the BAC Memorial Day Invite. That was one of three personal-bests for Kim at the meet, along with the 200 fly (2:26.15) and 100 back (1:07.89).

Sophie Brahe, 15, DART Swimming (DART-SN): Brahe hit personal bests in the 200 fly (2:17.51), 400 free (4:28.52), and 50 free (28.22) at the Dallas Mustangs Last Chance meet. The fly drop was more than a full second, and the 400 free drop about two seconds.

Joshua Chen, 15, Ames Cyclone Aquatics Club (ACAC-IA): Chen put up a 1.2-second drop in his 200 breaststroke at the DSMY Road to Omaha meet in Iowa. He went 2:17.36 and also cut two tenths with a 1:03.28 in the 100 breast.


David McCagg, World Champion swimmer and GMX7 Founder

About GMX7

Founded in 2018, GMX7 is based in St. Petersburg, Florida and is dedicated to changing the world of swimming by empowering competitive swimmers with the best aquatic resistance training devices ever created. GMX7 was founded by David McCagg, a 7-time gold medalist, former world record holder and winner of multiple national championships. The first device on the market by GMX7 is the X1-PRO. Designed by ROBRADY Engineering, it has already been the recipient of several awards including the 2020 International Design Excellence Award and the 2020 Red Dot Award for product design.


GMX7 is a SwimSwam partner. 

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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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