Harvard’s Dean Farris had the meet every SwimSwam commenter has dreamed about at the NCAA Championships. So, how fast will he swim this summer?
Champion’s Mojo podcast welcomes Gold Medal Mel Stewart to discuss swimming media and how successful habits net results.
The story of this year’s NCAA championships was the performance of Cal’s sophomores.
It’s a tale of two classes for the men: the current junior class has been pretty lackluster, especially among our top-20 ranked recruits. But the current sophomores, led by #1 recruit Ryan Hoffer of Cal, have been outstanding through two years.
Success on college swimming’s most visible stage is opening up new possibilities for Harvard.
The Cal men, for the first time in program history, had an A finalist in every swimming event at the 2019 NCAA Championships.
After winning their first NCAA team title since 2014, the Cal Bears moved up in the all-time rankings for the total team championships won.
After spending the entire year tracking and projecting the men’s NCAA Championships, it’s time to look back at how our Power Ranks held up. Spoiler alert: it’s not great, thanks to major overperformers like Harvard and Ohio State.
Five more Texas pool records were broken on the final day of the 2019 Men’s NCAA Championships, leaving only four records untouched after the four days of competition.
THIS IS AN APRIL 1st, APRIL FOOLS POST.
We’re back with swimming’s TopTenTweets!
On top of that, the last time Harvard cracked the top 10 itself was in 1963 when they finished 10th.
Harvard’s Dean Farris showed his incredible closing speed, torching his way home in 21.38 to go 40.80, the #3 swim of all-time
The highlight might be the 200 breast, where 200 IM/200 free champ Andrew Seliskar goes up against 100 breast champ (and defending 200 breast champ) Ian Finnerty of Indiana.
Night 4 at defied expectations. There was only one place in the top 4 in any of the 5 individual events that was picked correctly by more than 50% of entries