How To Watch The 2019 Men’s Division I NCAA Championships

2019 MEN’S NCAA SWIMMING & DIVING CHAMPIONSHIPS

LIVE STREAM INFORMATION

All prelims sessions will be streamed live on TexasSports.com. Those live streams should be free to view. Here are the specific links for each day’s sessions:

ESPN will be broadcasting finals each night, also including timed finals of the 800 free relay. You can watch those, but will require a login through your cable provider.

Here’s the full event schedule, with livestream links:

Wednesday Timed Finals (6 PM CT) 

  • 800 free relay

Thursday Prelims (10 AM CT)

  • 200 free relay
  • 500 free
  • 200 IM
  • 50 free
  • 400 medley relay
  • 1-meter diving (11:30 AM)

Thursday Finals (6 PM CT)

  • 200 free relay
  • 500 free
  • 200 IM
  • 50 free
  • 1-meter diving
  • 400 medley relay

Friday Prelims (10 AM CT)

  • 400 IM
  • 100 fly
  • 200 free
  • 100 breast
  • 100 back
  • 200 medley relay
  • 3-meter diving (11:30 AM)

Friday Finals (6 PM CT)

  • 400 IM
  • 100 fly
  • 200 free
  • 100 breast
  • 100 back
  • 3-meter diving
  • 200 medley relay

Saturday Prelims (10 AM CT)

  • 200 back
  • 100 free
  • 200 breast
  • 200 fly
  • 400 free relay
  • Platform diving (11:15 AM)
  • 1650 free – timed finals of all heats except final heat

Saturday Finals (6 PM CT)

  • 1650 free – final heat, timed finals
  • 200 back
  • 100 free
  • 200 breast
  • 200 fly
  • Platform diving
  • 400 free relay

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Just Saying

At the top of the article it says sessions are at 10am and 6pm yet throughout the article is has these switched to 9am and 5pm. I assume it’s the same schedule as last week but it’s unclear here…

Steve Nolan

It’s mighty dangerous making that the banner picture here. My monitor almost melted. From the flexin’.

Superfan

I wish all sessions were on espn3.

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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