Sean Conway Wins Two Races on Final Night at NCAP Invite

Photo Courtesy: Maddie Kyler

The Nation’s Capital Invitational wrapped up Sunday evening in College Park, Md., and Sean Conway of the host team was the top performer of the final night.

Conway picked up a win in the men’s 200 back (1:46.890 before later also winning the 200 IM (1:49.00). Elsewhere in the senior boys competition, Poseidon’s Phil Costin won the 100 free (45.55), while NOVA of Virginia’s David Cristoph Hellams finished first in the 1000 free (9:19.60).

NCAP’s Phoebe Bacon, who won the 100 fly Friday, added a win in the women’s 200 back, posting a time of 1:54.98, while teammate Chase Travis won the 1000 free in 9:42.32 to complete the 500-1000-1650 sweep.

Morgan Scott of the Central Bucks won her fourth event of the meet, taking the 100 free title in 49.87, while NCAP’s Cassidy Bayer added a win in the 200 IM (2:00.20) to her earlier victory in the 200 fly.

Grace Sheble, in the 13-14 girls age group, won her fourth and fifth events of the meet for NOVA. She took first in the 200 back in 2:00.19 and later grabbed a win in the 200 IM (2:00.53). Also in that age group, her NOVA teammate Olivia Erickson won the 100 free (51.10).

NCAP’s Brett Feyerick completed a six-for-six performance in the 13-14 boys’ competition, adding wins in the 200 back (1:51.44) and 100 free (47.49). NCAP’s Landon Gentry won the 13-14 boys’ 200 IM in 1:57.45.

For the 11-12s, NCAP’s Eleanor Sun tied Long Island’s Tess Howley for the win in the girls’ 100 fly, with both touching in 58.46. Additionally, Sunwon the 100 IM in 58.61, while Howley won the 200 free in 1:53.78. On the boys’ side, Long Island’s Alvin Tsai won the 100 IM (59.42), NCAP’s Michael Mullen won the 100 fly (57.22), and Long Island’s Matt Beehler came away on top in the 200 free (1:51.18).

Check out videos of all races and a recap from the evening session. Click on the icon in the top left-hand corner to find a list and pick which video you want to watch.

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A Voice for the Sport: The 10 Most Impactful People of 2017

Commentary by Brent Rutemiller, CEO of ISHOF and Publisher of Swimming World Magazine. 

Our sport is graced with great people. Some are public figures, others work behind the scenes. As appropriate for this time of year, Swimming World recognizes 10 people (in random order) who are making an impact in our sport. Thanks to the following people for their contributions and inspiration.

paolo barelli 2017

Photo Courtesy: Swimming World

         Paolo Barelli. As the president of the League of European Nations (LEN), Barelli ran an unsuccessful campaign to become president of FINA. He was a late candidate who brought many issues regarding changes in how aquatic sports should be governed. Although Barelli was not elected, his platform for more transparency, athlete representation, financial oversight and higher ethical standards became agenda items for future changes within FINA.

02 george-block-by-san-antonio-sports

Photo Courtesy: George Block

         George Block. As current president of the World International Swim Coaches Association (WISCA), Block is an advocate for the sport of swimming on all levels. He has been on the ground floor of many initiatives that have shaped aquatics over the decades. In 2017, he was the force behind creating the World Swimming Association (WSA) and currently sits on its founding board. Parallel to the WSA, Block has been instrumental in starting the Professional Swimmers Association (PSA) this year.

03-bill-kent

          Bill Kent. As the International Swimming Hall of Fame (ISHOF) board chairman, Kent oversaw every detail of the merger betweenSwimming World and ISHOF. Kent’s executive leadership and love of aquatics kept the process on track and focused—allowing for the first part of a three-phase merger to begin in November of this year.

commit-swimming

Photo Courtesy: Swimming World

        Commit Swimming. Founded by three friends in 2015—Dan Crescimanno, Dan Dingman and Nico Gimenez—they have honed their web-based software to provide mobile solutions for coaches to write workouts, analyze training and record goals. Now in its third year, Commit Swimming hit stride.

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA

Photo Courtesy: Carol Zaleski

         Carol Zaleski. The most respected female leader in aquatic sports, Zaleski oversees FINA’s 20-member Technical Rules Committee as its chairman. Under her successful guidance, the committee ensures that swimming, water polo, artistic swimming and diving continue to evolve in ways that improve each sport. Some of these elements include rule changes, equipment upgrades and implementation, officiating standards and discipline procedures.

06-stu-isaac

Photo Courtesy: Stu Isaac

        Stu Isaac. Made headlines this year as the consultant hired by USA Swimming to make recommendations on technical suit restrictions for age group swimmers. The issue got white-hot as parents, coaches, clubs and local swim committees voiced emotional and practical reasons for and against the use of technical swimwear by young swimmers. Isaac has been gathering information that will be used to form a national policy to hopefully end the controversy.

cornel-marculescu-2015-fina-world-cup-singapore

Photo Courtesy: Singapore Swimming Association

       Cornel Marculescu. The long-time executive director of FINA continues to show his resiliency and power as he navigated the controversial election and governance issues of 2017. With many decades under his belt, Marculescu has mastered the politics of leadership in Olympic sports.

08-eve-julian

Photo Courtesy: Eve Julian

         Eve Julian. As a rising star in high school swimming leadership, Julian has been a strong voice as the secretary/webmaster of the National Interscholastic Swim Coaches Association (NISCA) in the United States. Her behind-the-scenes support of the association’s goal to recognize high school All-America athletes, lifetime coaching awards, rankings and communication mechanisms continues to reinforce the importance of NISCA in high school swimming.

09B-steven-locke

Steven Locke – Photo Courtesy: TYR

09A-Matt-DiLorenzo

Matt DiLorenzo – Photo Courtesy: TYR

        TYR Swimwear: Matt DiLorenzo and Steven Locke. The chief executive and operating officers of TYR Swimwear have invested heavily in the sport of aquatics, and their strategy paid off in 2017 with the signing of major athletes, sponsorship of governing bodies and taking over the naming rights to the TYR Pro Swim Series in the United States. The swimwear company has shown a steady and deliberate approach to the business side of aquatics.

TritonWear

Photo Courtesy: SWTV

       Tristan Lehari. The CEO of TritonWear continues to develop the software and tools for coaches to analyze the technique, training and race performances of their swimmers. The tools allow for reviewing data that ultimately leads to better starts, turns, streamlines, tempos and power and strength applications for athletes. TritonWear articles breaking down the World Championship races in Budapest were a highlight of 2017.

Previous People Recognized

View 2016 Most Impactful

View 2015 Most Impactful

View 2014 Most Impactful

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(Video Interview) Cassidy Bayer Looking Ahead After Worst Year of Her Career

Photo Courtesy: Maddie Kyler

After coming close to making the Olympic team in the women’s 200 fly at the 2016 Olympic Trials, Cassidy Bayer dealt with what she called her worst year in swimming, dealing with injuries and then an untimely illness. Sunday morning at the Nation’s Capital Invitational, she reflected on everything in a sit-down with Swimming World’s David Rieder.

Bayer explained what went wrong health-wise over the summer, when she did not even make a final at U.S. Nationals and saw a swimmer her own age (Dakota Luther) make the World Championships team in the 200 fly. Bayer explained why it was a gut-punch as she lost to a swimmer her own age for the first time in years.

Bayer discussed what she and coach Jeff King have changed in training this season, which will be her last with Nation’s Capital before she heads west to swim at Cal-Berkeley. She looked towards the big goals she has for herself in swimming and discussed what she’s most looking forward to for a busy 2018.

Check out more coverage from the Nation’s Capital Invite here.

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(Video Interview) Phoebe Bacon Getting Accustomed to National Racing

15-year-old Phoebe Bacon swam in her first U.S. Winter Nationals final last week in Columbus, and this week she has popped up all across the board at the Nation’s Capital Invitational. After her Sunday morning swims at the NCAP meet, she sat down with Swimming World to discuss her ascendance to national prominence.

Bacon discussed her experience at Winter Nationals and what she gained out of racing someone like Olivia Smoliga, an Olympian who had been a role model for her, and she shared some of the topics the two discussed while at Nationals. Bacon also explained why she’s become more comfortable racing at major National-level meets since her experience at Olympic Trials in 2016.

She also explained how she feels different pressure when racing different events and how she has worked to improve in 200-yard and meter events this year. Bacon also revealed her ambition of qualifying for the Junior Pan Pacific Championships this summer and discussed what she will have to do to make it to Fiji.

Check out more coverage from the Nation’s Capital Invite here.

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Nation’s Capital Invite Saturday Age Group Videos Now Available

Swimming World is once again broadcasting the afternoon and evening sessions of the Nation’s Capital Invitational, and all races from Saturday afternoon are now available to watch on demand.

Check out any race from the session, which included 11-12 preliminaries and 10-and-under timed finals. Click on the icon in the top left-hand corner to find a list and pick which race you want to watch.

Pool One (10-and-under boys, 11-12 girls):

Pool Two (10-and-under girls, 11-12 boys):

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Video Interviews: Night Three of NCAP Invite

The third night of the Nation’s Capital Invitational was packed with action from some of the nation’s fastest age-group swimmers. While there was seemingly fast swimming all over the pool, a few swimmers continued to perform exceptionally well as we approach the end of the four-day long competition.

Casey Storch out of Machine Aquatics took the men’s 200 yard breaststroke after nabbing a win in the 100 distance last night. Storch was able to put together a 1:57.64 in the 200, which was well ahead of the rest of the field. In the interview Storch discusses training, how he’s still learning how to swim the race and much more.

Machine’s 15-year old Anna Keating took the win in the women’s 200 breaststroke with a swift 2:12.67. Keating took the time to discuss the race, how the season is going and where she’s headed moving forward.

NCAP’s 14-year old Brett Feyerick earned himself two wins on night three while posting times of 21.46 in the 50 freestyle and 50.02 in the 100 backstroke. Both those times earn him NCSA Junior National times and the latter places him 20th on the 13-14 all-time time list. After the finals session, Feyerick talked to Swimming World about how his races went and what’s next for him in the coming months.

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Relay NAG Record, Five Doubles Highlight Saturday Night at NCAP Invite

During the Saturday evening session at the NCAP Invite, the NOVA of Virginia 13-14 girls broke a National Age Group record in the 400 medley relay, while five swimmers picked up multiple victories each.

The quartet of Josephine Fuller, Grace Sheble, Caroline Sheble and Olivia Erickson posted a time of 3:44.77 in the aforementioned relay, beating the previous National Age Group record of 3:45.02 set by AquaJets in 2012.

In the senior age group, Central Bucks’ Morgan Scott was the women’s star of the night, winning both the 50 free (22.72) and 199 back (54.21). Nation’s Capital’s Cassidy Bayer posted her first win of the meet with a 1:56.08 in the 200 fly, while Machine’s Anna Keating won the 200 breast (2:12.67) and NCAP’s Chase Travis added a win in the 500 free to her earlier win in the 1650 free, touching in 4:44.34.

In the open men’s competition, NCAP’s Luke Durocher won both the 200 fly and 100 back. He edged out Penn Charter’s Reece Whitley in the 200 fly, 1:46.18 to 1:46.42, while posting a time of 49.27 in the backstroke.

NCAP’s Brandon Hamblin won the 50 free in 20.29, edging out Whitley and Suburban Seahawks’ Brian Brennan, who tied for second in 20.61. Machine’s Casey Storch won the 200 breast in 1:57.64, and NCAP’s Phillip Manoff posted a dominant win in the 500 free, touching in 4:25.78.

In addition to her relay exploits, Grace Sheble won her third individual event of the meet, winning the 13-14 girls’ 200 fly in 1:57.68, becoming the 11th-fastest 13-14 girl in U.S. history. But the age group star of the night was Greenwich YWCA’s Meghan Lynch, who won both the 200 breast (2:13.36) and 500 free (4:51.98).

Long Island’s Joanie Cash won the 13-14 girls’ 50 free in 23.61, and NCAP’s Mackenzie McConagha won the 100 back in 55.79.

In the 13-14 boys’ age group, Brett Feyerick won two events for the second striaght night, posting a 21.46 in the 50 free and a 50.02 in the 100 back. Meanwhile, Chelsea Piers’ Tyler Sicgiano won the 200 fly (1:52.28), NCAP’s Eric Liao won the 200 breast (2:08.66), and NCAP’s Landon Gentry came in first in the 500 free with a time of 4:46.71.

Eleanor Sun of NCAP went off in the 11-12 girls 100 breast, recording a time of 1:03.89 to move to No. 8 all-time among U.S. 13-14 girls. She later won the 200 IM in 2:04.73.

Also in the 11-12 girls’ age group, Tess Howley won both the 50 free (24.22) and 50 back (27.67).

For the 11-12 boys, Long Island’s Alvin Tsai won both the 100 breast (1:05.01) and 200 IM (2:06.41), while NCAP’s Kris Lawson won the 50 free (23.29), and Long Island’s Matt Beehler took first in the 50 back (26.63).

Nation’s Capital also took first in two relays, the boys’ 13-14 400 medley (3:41.30) and the open women’s 400 medley (3:41.30). Penn Charter won the open men’s 400 medley relay, with Whitley supplying an impressive 51.28 breaststroke split.

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Nova 13-14 Girls Medley Relay Sets NAG Record

The Nova 13-14 Girls 400 medley relay. Photo Courtesy: Benji DeMotte

The Nova of Virginia Aquatics Girls 13-14 400-yard medley relay set a national age-group record by winning the event at the NCAP Invitational on Saturday.

The quartet of Josephine Fuller, Grace Sheble, Caroline Sheble and Olivia Erickson won the event in 3:44.77.

Fuller’s split was 56.61, followed by Grace Sheble (1:02.66), Caroline Sheble (55.29) and Erickson (50.21).

The previous record was set by PVS Resident at 3:47.30.

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2017 Winter Junior Nationals West: Saturday Finals Live Recap

Photo Courtesy: Peter H. Bick

The final night of competition from the 2017 Winter Junior Nationals West will wrap up tonight at the University of Iowa Natatorium with 12 final events. Lucie Nordmann will aim for the top of the podium in both the 200 backstroke and 100 freestyle, while other swimmers to watch include Jack LeVant in the 200 butterfly and Zoe Bartel in the 200 breaststroke.

Live Results

Tonight’s events:

  • 1650 Free
  • 200 Back
  • 100 Free
  • 200 Breast
  • 200 Fly
  • 400 Free Relay

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2017 Winter Junior Nationals East: Saturday Finals Live Recap

The final night of competition from the 2017 Winter Junior Nationals East will feature 12 total events as the meet will wrap up tonight in Knoxville, Tennessee. Junior team members Drew KiblerCarson FosterKelly Pash and Alex Walsh will all be in action along with many other good 18-and-under swimmers.

Heat Sheets

Tonight’s events:

  • 1650 Free
  • 200 Back
  • 100 Free
  • 200 Breast
  • 200 Fly
  • 400 Free Relay

Women’s 1650 Free

Madison Homovich took out the women’s mile with a 16:10.30 for the win. Homovich will be headed to Georgia next year where she will join a legendary historical distance program. She was well out in front the entire race as second went to Kensey McMahon of the Bolles School Sharks with a 16:13.72. She held off a good charge from Maggie Wallace of Egg Harbor (16:14.53).

Lola Mull (16:15.56), Emily Hetzer (16:20.25), Anna Kalandadze (16:24.31), Catherine Buroker (16:28.48) and Emma Weyant (16:30.02) also placed in the top eight.

 Event 25  Women 1650 Yard Freestyle
=========================================================================
  SC Jrs Meet: J 15:56.39  12/13/14  Gabrielle Kopenski, Texas Ford Aquat
    Name            Age Team                 Seed     Finals HyPts Points
=========================================================================
  1 Madison Homovic  17 Marlins of Ralei 16:09.89   16:10.30   917   20  
             26.86        55.82 (28.96)
        1:25.30 (29.48)     1:54.36 (29.06)
        2:23.60 (29.24)     2:52.87 (29.27)
        3:22.16 (29.29)     3:51.40 (29.24)
        4:20.60 (29.20)     4:50.02 (29.42)
        5:19.43 (29.41)     5:48.87 (29.44)
        6:18.29 (29.42)     6:47.80 (29.51)
        7:17.26 (29.46)     7:46.88 (29.62)
        8:16.60 (29.72)     8:46.04 (29.44)
        9:15.60 (29.56)     9:45.21 (29.61)
       10:14.71 (29.50)    10:44.30 (29.59)
       11:14.15 (29.85)    11:43.77 (29.62)
       12:13.41 (29.64)    12:43.11 (29.70)
       13:12.92 (29.81)    13:42.52 (29.60)
       14:12.36 (29.84)    14:42.20 (29.84)
       15:11.97 (29.77)    15:41.81 (29.84)    16:10.30 (28.49)
  2 Kensey McMahon   18 Bolles School Sh 16:16.88   16:13.72   908   17  
             27.40        56.79 (29.39)
        1:25.84 (29.05)     1:55.22 (29.38)
        2:24.66 (29.44)     2:54.24 (29.58)
        3:23.86 (29.62)     3:53.61 (29.75)
        4:23.58 (29.97)     4:53.23 (29.65)
        5:23.17 (29.94)     5:53.02 (29.85)
        6:22.76 (29.74)     6:52.37 (29.61)
        7:21.99 (29.62)     7:51.79 (29.80)
        8:21.62 (29.83)     8:51.16 (29.54)
        9:20.82 (29.66)     9:50.67 (29.85)
       10:20.33 (29.66)    10:50.14 (29.81)
       11:19.75 (29.61)    11:49.45 (29.70)
       12:19.14 (29.69)    12:48.72 (29.58)
       13:18.16 (29.44)    13:47.73 (29.57)
       14:17.34 (29.61)    14:46.97 (29.63)
       15:16.53 (29.56)    15:45.53 (29.00)    16:13.72 (28.19)
  3 Maggie Wallace   17 Egg Harbor Twp S 16:20.50   16:14.53   905   16  
             27.24        56.58 (29.34)
        1:26.10 (29.52)     1:55.58 (29.48)
        2:25.00 (29.42)     2:54.38 (29.38)
        3:23.73 (29.35)     3:53.11 (29.38)
        4:22.51 (29.40)     4:52.11 (29.60)
        5:21.81 (29.70)     5:51.39 (29.58)
        6:21.11 (29.72)     6:50.76 (29.65)
        7:20.43 (29.67)     7:50.10 (29.67)
        8:19.66 (29.56)     8:49.35 (29.69)
        9:19.07 (29.72)     9:48.90 (29.83)
       10:18.56 (29.66)    10:48.27 (29.71)
       11:18.08 (29.81)    11:47.93 (29.85)
       12:17.80 (29.87)    12:47.65 (29.85)
       13:17.50 (29.85)    13:47.34 (29.84)
       14:17.35 (30.01)    14:47.21 (29.86)
       15:17.14 (29.93)    15:46.44 (29.30)    16:14.53 (28.09)
  4 Lola Mull        15 Mid-Michigan Aqu 16:39.30   16:15.56   902   15  
             26.78        55.84 (29.06)
        1:25.44 (29.60)     1:55.12 (29.68)
        2:24.78 (29.66)     2:54.76 (29.98)
        3:24.75 (29.99)     3:54.65 (29.90)
        4:24.65 (30.00)     4:54.73 (30.08)
        5:24.40 (29.67)     5:54.07 (29.67)
        6:24.06 (29.99)     6:53.65 (29.59)
        7:23.35 (29.70)     7:53.13 (29.78)
        8:22.91 (29.78)     8:52.98 (30.07)
        9:23.20 (30.22)     9:52.90 (29.70)
       10:21.94 (29.04)    10:51.27 (29.33)
       11:20.63 (29.36)    11:50.34 (29.71)
       12:20.06 (29.72)    12:50.07 (30.01)
       13:19.72 (29.65)    13:49.55 (29.83)
       14:18.49 (28.94)    14:48.30 (29.81)
       15:18.14 (29.84)    15:47.18 (29.04)    16:15.56 (28.38)
  5 Emily Hetzer     17 Occoquan Swimmin 16:23.34   16:20.25   889   14  
             27.14        56.76 (29.62)
        1:26.33 (29.57)     1:56.37 (30.04)
        2:26.06 (29.69)     2:55.93 (29.87)
        3:25.70 (29.77)     3:55.62 (29.92)
        4:25.71 (30.09)     4:55.48 (29.77)
        5:25.31 (29.83)     5:54.84 (29.53)
        6:24.39 (29.55)     6:54.10 (29.71)
        7:23.85 (29.75)     7:53.95 (30.10)
        8:23.95 (30.00)     8:53.83 (29.88)
        9:23.53 (29.70)     9:53.68 (30.15)
       10:23.60 (29.92)    10:53.61 (30.01)
       11:23.56 (29.95)    11:53.31 (29.75)
       12:23.06 (29.75)    12:52.85 (29.79)
       13:22.58 (29.73)    13:52.16 (29.58)
       14:22.10 (29.94)    14:51.89 (29.79)
       15:21.65 (29.76)    15:51.60 (29.95)    16:20.25 (28.65)
  6 Anna Kalandadze  16 Radnor Aquatic C 16:29.98   16:24.31   878   13  
             26.89        55.81 (28.92)
        1:25.09 (29.28)     1:54.60 (29.51)
        2:24.28 (29.68)     2:53.79 (29.51)
        3:23.81 (30.02)     3:53.40 (29.59)
        4:23.42 (30.02)     4:53.38 (29.96)
        5:23.17 (29.79)     5:53.12 (29.95)
        6:23.05 (29.93)     6:53.22 (30.17)
        7:22.98 (29.76)     7:53.19 (30.21)
        8:23.32 (30.13)     8:53.39 (30.07)
        9:23.57 (30.18)     9:53.60 (30.03)
       10:23.85 (30.25)    10:54.32 (30.47)
       11:24.22 (29.90)    11:54.29 (30.07)
       12:24.58 (30.29)    12:54.62 (30.04)
       13:25.02 (30.40)    13:55.05 (30.03)
       14:25.20 (30.15)    14:55.13 (29.93)
       15:24.90 (29.77)    15:54.88 (29.98)    16:24.31 (29.43)
  7 Catherine Burok  17 Wilton Y Wahoos- 16:28.90   16:28.48   866   12  
             27.42        56.71 (29.29)
        1:26.56 (29.85)     1:56.72 (30.16)
        2:26.81 (30.09)     2:56.94 (30.13)
        3:27.07 (30.13)     3:57.39 (30.32)
        4:27.50 (30.11)     4:57.52 (30.02)
        5:27.71 (30.19)     5:58.14 (30.43)
        6:28.30 (30.16)     6:58.54 (30.24)
        7:28.53 (29.99)     7:58.65 (30.12)
        8:28.47 (29.82)     8:58.59 (30.12)
        9:28.60 (30.01)     9:58.78 (30.18)
       10:28.94 (30.16)    10:59.09 (30.15)
       11:29.20 (30.11)    11:59.13 (29.93)
       12:29.25 (30.12)    12:59.18 (29.93)
       13:29.16 (29.98)    13:59.29 (30.13)
       14:29.46 (30.17)    14:59.41 (29.95)
       15:29.44 (30.03)    15:59.29 (29.85)    16:28.48 (29.19)
  8 Emma Weyant      15 Sarasota YMCA Sh 16:31.47   16:30.02   862   11  
             28.43        58.40 (29.97)
        1:28.32 (29.92)     1:58.27 (29.95)
        2:28.46 (30.19)     2:58.47 (30.01)
        3:28.79 (30.32)     3:58.83 (30.04)
        4:28.73 (29.90)     4:58.76 (30.03)
        5:28.59 (29.83)     5:58.54 (29.95)
        6:28.58 (30.04)     6:58.73 (30.15)
        7:28.79 (30.06)     7:58.63 (29.84)
        8:28.73 (30.10)     8:58.67 (29.94)
        9:28.75 (30.08)     9:58.77 (30.02)
       10:29.09 (30.32)    10:59.34 (30.25)
       11:29.51 (30.17)    11:59.50 (29.99)
       12:29.68 (30.18)    13:00.08 (30.40)
       13:30.44 (30.36)    14:00.49 (30.05)
       14:30.68 (30.19)    15:00.98 (30.30)
       15:31.13 (30.15)    16:01.28 (30.15)    16:30.02 (28.74)

Men’s 1650 Free

Women’s 200 Back

Men’s 200 Back

Women’s 100 Free

Men’s 100 Free

Women’s 200 Breast

Men’s 200 Breast

Women’s 200 Fly

Men’s 200 Fly

Women’s 400 Free Relay

Men’s 400 Free Relay

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