Swimming with your head up is an effective drill to make you more aware of body position and how what your head is doing affects everything else.
Safely returning to swim practice is a must. See here how to safely get back in the swimming pool with this example workout.
You will quickly find that when everyone starts at locations NOT at the wall, there are a few confusing things that need to be addressed in your sets.
With Interval Intensity methods you can use a short pool and keep yourself in the physical condition you need for your competitive swimming.
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Backyard pools can be an ideal resource for competitive swimmers and triathletes to keep their ‘swim bodies’ in shape while their local pool is shut down.
So many are locked out of lap pools, but you can use your backyard pool as an ideal tool to keep you in shape as a competitive swimmer or triathlete.
If you have access to a backyard pool, it can be a great asset to helping you stay in shape. But, training in a backyard pool will require you to think…
This article lays out a host of methods that can be used to simulate true competitive swimming when you only have 25-30 feet of pool available.
March’s Drill of the Month comes to us from Zach Mertens, an assistant coach at Drury University.
Once your body has made the flip, any hesitation, any little last minute adjustments, any imbalance, every single micro change you need to make takes time.
February’s Drill of the Month comes to us from Scott Thompson, former Florida swimmer and head coach of Oaklantis Swim Team.
Most swimmers are given lots of training on the fundamentals of their turns. However, there are 2 turn problems that get worse with endless practices
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