Scheduling conflicts and the presence of dominant champion Kristof Milak make the prospect of racing the 200 fly globally an interesting one for Foster.
The move leaves just five schools in the Pac-12 that sponsor both a men’s and women’s swimming & diving team.
Four different swimmers picked up at least 11 percent of the votes, but Katie Ledecky led the way as the consensus ‘Swimmer of the Meet’ at Worlds.
Three European men dropped incredible swims early on at Worlds, but fans clearly believe Leon Marchand’s 400 IM was the highlight.
This summer looked scary and chaotic. Now that it’s here, we’re kind of enjoying the ride. It’s time to embrace the chaos.
Andy Hardt, better known as Livestream Andy, was moved by the grind it took for Bruno Fratus to go sub-22 in the 50 free in 100 different races.
Mollie O’Callaghan was the top pick to win the women’s 100 free at Worlds, and she did just that by topping runner-up Sarah Sjostrom by 13 one-hundredths.
The women’s 100 back in Budapest will feature the three fastest swimmers in history and the only ones who have broken 58 seconds.
While the majority think it won’t happen, there’s a sizeable number of fans optimistic we’ll see a swimmer break 1:44 in the 200 free this year.
Emma McKeon is among the Australian swimmers who have opted out of the World Championships to gear their focus towards the Commonwealth Games.
Readers believe that the breaststroke is the 200 event that changes the most from short course yards to long course meters.
Arno Kamminga is now the big favorite for gold in the men’s 100 breaststroke at the World Championships after Adam Peaty dropped out with a broken foot.
Weinstein became the fastest 15-year-old in U.S. history en route to locking down an individual spot at the World Championships in the women’s 200 freestyle.
Michigan’s Maggie MacNeil isn’t the only big-name women’s NCAA transfer this off-season, but she’s the one due to have the biggest impact.
At last week’s annual Pac-12 spring meetings, Arizona athletic director Dave Heeke warned of the existential threat that NIL poses to sports like swimming.