Official Women’s NCAA Championship Field Released

  9 Morgan Priestley | March 06th, 2013 | College, News

The NCAA has released the psych sheet and individual team rosters for the 2013 Women’s NCAA Championships.  There were a number of changes to the psych sheets after the original release, with the cut line being pushed up to 38 swimmers per event across the board.

Official psych sheet

Invited swimmers, listed by team

Institutions eligible for relays

Alternate lists

Scoring out the NCAA Championship Psych Sheets (note – this is scoring before any changes were made to the initial release. There will be some small tweaks to entries that will affect this, but shouldn’t be huge swings).

Georgia leads the way with 17 individual qualifiers, followed by Big Ten champion Minnesota (14) and Texas A&M (13).  Florida (2010 NCAA team champion) and Cal Berkeley (2011 and 2012 NCAA team champion) each have 12 qualifiers.  Here’s a breakdown of the other big-name teams at the meet.

Georgia 17
Minnesota 14
Texas A&M 13
Cal Berkeley 12
Florida 12
Indiana 11
North Carolina 11
Southern Cal 11
Virginia 11
Arizona 10
Auburn 10
Tennessee 10
Texas 10
Penn State 9
Stanford 9


Check back here shortly for more insight and information on the official release.

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9 Comments on "Official Women’s NCAA Championship Field Released"

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cynthia curran

Well, I think recruting Lindsey Engel is good. Cal like Cal swimmers and Engel would be available in 2014. Engel is a sprinter and she has been under 49 seconds in 100 yard freestyle.

Interesting that Pelton went with 200 Free instead of 100 Back…It seemed like Cal could have had a 1-2-3 finish but maybe they wanted to attempt muscling Pelton into the 200 Free “A” Final instead. As Braden noted, Romano also chose the 50 Free instead of this event too.

John Sampson

i believe they are twin sisters actually…

Aubrey and Stephanie Peacock are unrelated.


About Morgan Priestley

Morgan Priestley

A recent graduate of Stanford University and Birmingham, Michigan native, Morgan Priestley started writing for SwimSwam in February 2013 on a whim, and is loving that his tendency to follow and over-analyze swim results can finally be put to good use. Morgan swam competitively for 15+ years, primarily excelling in the …

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