37 NCAA swimmers were honored as CoSIDA Academic All-America team members, with Kentucky’s Asia Seidt winning Team Member of the Year.
Asia Seidt, who was the silver medalist in the 200 back at the 2019 World University Games, has announced her retirement from elite competitive swimming.
Kentucky swimmer Asia Seidt has been named the female 2019-20 SEC H. Boyd McWhorter Scholar-Athlete of the Year, joining LSU basketball player Skylar Mays.
Regan Smith and Kaylee McKeown are the two fastest teens in the women’s 200 back. But who will take the 2021 Olympic crown and who will break 2:00 first?
Kentucky Wildcats’ Asia Seidt and Glen Brown are the nominees for the post-graduate scholarship presented to the SEC’s top male and female scholar-athletes.
This Stanford class went 3-for-3 in NCAA titles over their collegiate career, but Tennessee’s seniors put up the most points over their three seasons.
Way back in 2015, we ranked Beata Nelson as the #2 recruit in her class. She’ll actually finish #3 in NCAA scoring – but could she have caught #1 in 2020?
Kentucky has had a backstroker All-American for every year since 2015, so Galvin will be looking to join the ranks of the great female Wildcat backstrokers.
Beata Nelson stormed to the win in this event last year, erasing every record to become the fastest female 100-yard backstroker in history.
Florida’s Bobby Finke, the 500 free and 400 IM bronze medalist, set the SEC Record in the mile last season and narrowly missed the NCAA Record.
Alongside numerous other races worth watching on Saturday night, Alabama’s Rhyan White’s 200 backstroke is sure to provide an exciting swim.
The Florida men, led by Head Coach Anthony Nesty, look to cement their 8th-straight victory on the final day of the 2020 SEC Championships.
After smashing the 100 back SEC Record on day 4, Alabama’s Rhyan White is still on fire. She took down another SEC Record in prelims of the 200 back.
Florida’s Sherridon Dressel, the 2019 bronze medalist, will battle with Asia Seidt (Kentucky) and Meet Record holder Rhyan White (Alabama) in the 100 back.
Alabama’s Rhyan White, who tied the SEC Meet Record this morning, smashed that mark tonight to become the 8th fastest swimmer in history.