Michael Phelps and Ryan Lochte will square off for one last dance tonight in the 200 IM final.
JUEGOS OLÍMPICOS RÍO 2016 Rio de Janeiro, Brasil Natación: Agosto6-13 Estadio Olímpico Acuático, Parque Olímpico de Barra, Río de Janeiro…
Swimming’s blue ribbon event will give way to a Aussie-American duel with a Canadian somewhere in the middle. Kyle Chalmers and Cameron McEvoy of Australia will be trying to take down both Nathan Adrian and Caeleb Dressel of the United States.
Taylor McKeown from Australia leads the women’s 200m breaststrokers into Thursday night’s final.
They’re the top two seeds for tomorrow’s final where they’re going to have one last final showdown to cap off one of the best rivalries in swimming.
Michael Phelps and Ryan Lochte could possibly be setting up their last Olympic showdown of all time in this event. Phelps is the top seed, the three-time defending Olympic champ, Lochte the world record holder, and they’re not alone in the competition.
Abbey Weitzeil’s huge split on the 4×100 free relay gives a spark of hope to an American medley relay originally projected to take silver.
Katie Ledecky will swim her first individual event of these games this morning, taking things out in the heats of the 400m freestyle. The world record holder will be looking to enter her first Olympic final in this event.
Japans Rie Kaneto is the only sub-2:20 performer this year, and will look to lead an Olympic final without any Americans.
Follow the Australian swim team on their social media accounts during their Olympic adventures.
Cate Campbell stole the spotlight at the Australian Grand Prix on Saturday evening breaking the world record in the women’s 100 freestyle…
Cate Campbell recorded a 24.04 in the 50 freestyle and went on to post a 23.59 relay split while Jame Magnussen swam his fastest 100 freestyle since having shoulder surgery last June…
Taylor McKeown got a dolphin tattooed onto her rib cage, which is symbol of her accomplishments in the pool and her passion out of it…
Rikako Ikee had an impressive win in the women’s 100 fly, clocking 57.57.