At the 2018 SEC Championship meet, University of Florida swimmer Caeleb Dressel broke the U.S. Open, American, and NCAA records with the…
Laser-focus your training and improve performance by using some simple performance cues. Here’s how.
This week, Cody Miller‘s YouTube Vlog, which is one of the best new things in swimming recently, is going next-level. This…
At some point we have all stood on the brink of a tough workout or big-time race and found ourselves thinking, “I can’t.” Here is what you need to know about these two little words that are keeping you from swimming to your potential.
As the saying goes, nothing in sports is ever new, and all the great coaches are copying other great coaches…
Here are some simple strategies any swimmer can use today in practice to unlock a high-performance mindset in training and competition.
Want to improve how far and how fast you are getting off the blocks? This dryland exercise will help.
While swimming freestyle, the positions of least frontal drag do not necessarily correlate with the positions of maximum propulsive power.
Struggling to improve? Here’s why those setbacks, trials and tribulations are to your benefit.
What can an elite college football coach teach swimmers about perseverance, mental toughness, and swimming faster than ever? Lots.
Last month at the Winter Nationals, Zane Grothe broke two American records in the 500 and 1650 freestyle: 4:07.2 and 14:18.2. Not a bad weekend!
Are you spending your energy and focus on the right things in the water? Give your performance in training and competition a boost by investing your effort in the right areas.
All of the elite swimmers of the world rotate their bodies along the long axis, the axis that their body is moving down the pool, while swimming freestyle and backstroke. They don’t just rotate a little bit. They rotate a lot. The question is, why?
UCSD Head Swimming Coach David Marsh has a long history of producing innovative practices. Marsh loves to change up the…
One minute backstroke to breaststroke turn clinic from UCSD Head Swimming Coach David Marsh.