Andrew Seliskar hit an NCAA ‘A’ cut in three different events over the weekend.
We got to see more scorching times on the final morning of the 2018 Texas Invite, including Tate Jackson dropping the fastest 100 free of the season.
Three-time defending national champion Townley Haas will be up against a loaded men’s 200 free field tonight that saw six men go sub-1:35 in the prelims.
Swim fans should be ready for another great night of racing after a fast prelims session on the 2nd day of the 2018 Texas Invite.
Wisconsin’s Beata Nelson impressed with a 1:53.0 in the 200 IM on the first morning of the 2018 Texas Hall of Fame Invite.
Drew Kibler came up big in his first Texas Hall of Fame Invite swim, throwing down the fastest 200 free time in the NCAA while leading off Texas’s 800 free relay.
On your average Wednesday, you can find the Texas women doing pace work. Luckily for us, it was a typical Wednesday in Austin.
Disclaimer: Blueseventy Swim of the Week is not meant to be a conclusive selection of the best overall swim of…
There were 18 performances from the meet that rank in the top 10 nationally this season
Joanna Evans took the 1000 free in a 9:47.68, marking the fastest time in the NCAA this season. Teammate Evie Pfeifer came in 2nd with a 9:49.02, clocking the 3rd fastest time nationally this season.
After decisive wins over Florida and Indiana, Claire Adams explained to SwimSwam how this years Texas women’s team is different from years past
Vini Lanza swam lights out as the Indiana men cruised to comfortable victories over Texas and Florida.
Joanna Evans won a pair of events on the opening night of the Texas/Florida/Indiana meet.
Evie Pfeifer is set to build off of a successful freshman campaign as the Longhorns will replace outgoing sprint staple Rebecca Millard with two elite young sprinters in Julia Cook and Grace Ariola.
The 100 back includes World Record holder and Olympic champion Ryan Murphy, 100 back Olympic champ Matt Grevers, Worlds 50 backstroker Justin Ress, Olympic backstroker Jacob Pebley, and Harvard standout Dean Farris in his first ever long course nationals final.