Kingsley, who was hit while walking in a crosswalk last Sunday, said she did not suffer any major injuries.
The women’s 100y breaststroke at the 2019 NCAA DI finals delivered an exciting race, as defending champion Lilly King broke her own NCAA and American record.
The 2019 Women’s NCAA Championships had some fantastic highlights. Hear these topics covered in our Top 25 (+1) Quotes from the media room at the 2019 NCAA Championships.
Duncan finished 2nd in 57.83, making her the 10th fastest performer in history. That was EMU’s highest finish in program history
Stanford’s Taylor Ruck will race Wisconsin’s Beata Nelson for the 200 back title.
In the 200 fly, we’ll see Stanford’s defending champ and NCAA Record holder Ella Eastin go up against USC’s Louise Hansson, who took down the 100 fly NCAA Record last night.
Defending champ Mallory Comerford of Louisville is eyeing Missy Franklin’s record in the 200 free.
SwimSwam’s Jack Spitser was on deck to capture all of the fast day three finals action.
2019 WOMEN’S DIVISION I NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS Wednesday, March 20th – Saturday, March 23rd Lee & Joe Jamail Texas Swimming Center…
King went 55.73 Friday night in Austin.
Stanford’s Brooke Forde, the 500 free champion, is on fire.
Akron seems to be leading this charge of Mid-Major programs, having qualified 3 individual swimmers and 4 out of 5 relays to the meet.
Akron won its sixth straight MAC title, and the almost-300-point margin was due to their depth. Eastern Michigan had two wins on the final day, and pulled away from Buffalo to hold onto second.
Akron won three events on Day 3 on the MAC championships to all but clinch the title, but on a day where 4 MAC records fell, Delaney Duncan stole the show for Eastern Michigan swimming 58.25 in the 100 breaststroke to get well under the NCAA A cut.
The MAC Championships started with a bang as Akron swam to a meet record and an NCAA A cut in the 200 medley relay, as they took an early team lead, and look to win another MAC title.