If there’s one relay that feels hard to project, it’s this one.
The Cal Bears come in with the fastest time this season in the 400 medley relay, and they appear to be the favorites to put an end to Stanford’s winning streak in this event.
Cal was within .07 of winning this relay last year and returns all four legs, including two potential 20-point splits.
USC’s Louise Hansson and Michigan’s Maggie MacNeil could have an exciting battle in the 100 fly as both swimmers have been under 50 seconds multiple times in their careers.
This year’s field of 100 freestylers includes 4 of the top 10 fastest performers of all time, and 6 of the top 20 performers all-time.
For the title of sprint queen in the 50 free, Cal’s Abbey Weitzeil and Tennessee’s Erika Brown look to have a battle like none other for the American record.
With Olympic champions Katie Ledecky and Simone Manuel moving on to the pros, Stanford reloads in search of their third-straight 800 free relay title – and they’ve still got the stars to do it.
The fastest risers on our final power rankings: the Auburn women, who are thriving under a new coaching staff and are seeded inside the top 10 at NCAAs.
Lilly King enters the meet as the top seed in the 100 and 200 breaststroke, where she’ll have a chance at finishing off a career sweep.
Cal junior Abbey Weitzeil was named Pac-12 Swimmer of the Meet and UCLA senior Maria Polyakova was named Diver of the Meet at the 2019 Pac-12 Women’s Swimming & Diving Championships.
Her time ties Lia Neal for 10th all-time fastest performer in the SCY 100 free, and ties Neal for 9th all-time in the NCAA.
The 200 medley relay at the 2019 Women’s Pac-12 Championships was a close one, but Cal junior and 50 free American Record holder Abbey Weitzeil was the difference maker in the battle for gold tonight.
See how British swimmers such as Anna Hopkin fared in their respective college conference championships debuts.
For the 2nd-straight season, Erika Brown has earned the Commissioner’s Trophy as the highest-scoring athlete at the SEC Championships.
There are some things you don’t get from seeing just the splits on a screen. Ask anyone, and they’ll say that the SEC championships are unlike any other meet. What makes it a must see event?