Schroeder Y girls Break 10&Under NAG With 2:00.98 In 200 Medley Relay

The 10&Under girls of the Schroeder YMCA in Brown Deer, Wisconsin have set a new National Age Group (NAG) record, going 2:00.98 in the 200 medley relay.

That breaks a record that was barely three months old, set by Rockville-Montgomery in November of 2015 at 2:02.44.

Schroeder broke the mark at the 12&Under Wisconsin Short Course Yard State meet, taking place at the University of Wisconsin this weekend. The meet began Friday and continues through Sunday, with the record falling at the Saturday morning session.

Schroeder’s team of Campbell Stoll, Lucy Thomas, Victoria Brostowitz and Sailor Whowell went 2:00.98, winning the event by more than 10 full seconds and taking 1.5 off the 10&Under NAG.

Schroeder was faster than Rockville Montgomery’s old record in three of the four legs, with Stoll and Brostowitz really blowing out the old splits on the back and fly legs, respectively.

Here’s a look at the splits of both relays:

Schroeder 2016 Rockville-Montgomery 2015
Campbell Stoll 29.90 Nina Allen 31.26
Lucy Thomas 33.05 Joyce Wu 33.09
Victoria Brostowitz 29.62 Elena Harrison 31.23
Sailor Whowell 28.41 Amy Lamb 26.86
2:00.98 2:02.40

All four members of Schroeder’s team are 10 years old as of this weekend.

Full results of the Wisconsin 12&Under Short Course Yard State Championships are available on Meet Mobile under “2016 12&Under Wisconsin SCY State Championships.”

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4 years ago

Hunting and Killing More Efficiently #schroedergang

Steve Betts
4 years ago

Let’s hear it for Schroeder! OMG – another Whowell?

Steve Betts
4 years ago

Way to go Schroeder! Another Whowell sprinter – when will it ever end?!

T W Whowell
Reply to  Steve Betts
4 years ago

Steve B,
Not only did you teach, you infused us with swimming. Still seeing the results. Continuing appreciation and gratitude. Stay well. ?

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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