Your coach has likely told you to trust and follow the process. Here’s an illustration of just how powerful this…
Erik Vendt was one of the dominant American swimmers of the 2000s, and the first American to break 15 minutes in the mile. Here is a taste of his training.
If you don’t like the career you’re in, you might want to work in the swimming community and be a part of our swimming family! Go here to see 2230 Swim Jobs.
We all know how important it is to be getting lots of sleep, but how much of an effort are you putting into getting to locking down the Z’s?
Today TritonWear releases the Triton 2, its fully re-invented hardware, along with re-designed software and a new set of AI-based auto-coaching tools.
If you don’t like the career you’re in, you might want to work in the swimming community and be a part of our swimming family! Go here to see 2224 Swim Jobs.
Do more in the pool by flexing a few simple mental training skills with your swimmers. Here’s how to get started with sharpening your swimmers mindsets.
There are hundreds of philosophies on how to optimally train a swimmer in the pool. There might be more theories on how best to train them outside the pool.
Mizuno released the latest iteration of the Mizuno tech suit – the GX-Sonic IV – for start of summer competition season.
A classic aerobic set, great for the days where you just need to get some yards in. Bring a Duo along for company!
Flickinger finished with a 2:06.40, now the fastest time in the world. Flickinger’s time also was faster than Hosszu’s Budapest time of 2:06.62.
Jack Conger held second through the 150, but was overtaken by Justin Wright and Zach Harting down the stretch as Wright snagged second in 1:57.93. Harting (1:58.83) got Conger (1:58.96) at the touch for third.
The easiest way to make the most from your time in the pool isn’t a fancy new suit or supplement. Learn how to train smarter and faster in just a few minutes a day.
Don’t be afraid! This is not biology class; this is swimming class. Your body is a Swimming Machine with a lot of moving parts. Knowing how these parts work can help you understand why you feel the way you do at practice, why you train the way you do, and why you race the way you do.
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