25 Best Male Swimmers of 2015. Swimmer велосипед


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25 Best Male Swimmers of 2015

Photo Courtesy: Joao Marc Bosch

By Andrew Ross, Swimming World College Intern

I’ve always wondered what and how swimmers would be rated if there was a swimming video game. ESPN has been doing NBA rankings the last four years where they rate all the players on a scale of 1-10 and rank their score to get an accurate depiction of who the best players are. Golf also has individual player rankings determined by a specific formula.

I’ve wanted to see what a list for swimming would look like so I scored the individual world rankings (top 24) like a championship meet to get as close to an accurate ranking system as possible. First place gets 32 points with a world record counting as double points. I also only accounted for Olympic events so the 50s were not scored. Sure, it has flaws but that’s the point of rankings, right? I also did the same to the 2014 world rankings to give a comparison on what swimmers are improving and which ones aren’t.

So, without further ado, the first individual world ranking list; the 25 best male swimmers of 2015:

  1. Kosuke Hagino JPN      103     Age: 21           5’9”     156LB

Photo Courtesy: FINA Doha 2014

2014 rank: 1

400 IM: 4:08.54, 2nd, 200 IM: 1:56.30, 3rd, 200 Free: 1:45.82, 5th, 400 Free: 3:45.19, 7th

Wait, who? An injury kept him from competing in the World Championships. Otherwise, everyone might know his name by now. He could have won two or three gold medals and definitely four medals in total had he been healthy in Kazan. But the 21-year-old will have to wait until next year to show the world what he can do. He also could be one of the busiest swimmers at the Olympics as he is also a good backstroker. Whether you think he should be ranked ahead of Phelps is your opinion, but one thing is certain: this could be the next Phelps when the real one is all done with the sport of swimming.

  1. Chad Le Clos RSA     99       Age: 23           6’1”     172LB

Photo Courtesy: R-Sport / MIA Rossiya Segodnya

2014 rank: 2

100 Fly: 50.56, 2nd, 200 Fly: 1:53.68, 3rd, 100 Free: 48.16, 6th, 200 Free: 1:46.10, 9th

Le Clos is one of the best racers in the world. I cannot wait to watch him, Phelps and Cseh go at it in Rio. He sparked a little controversy after he talked trash to Phelps after Le Clos won the 100 fly gold in Kazan. But regardless, he is a great competitor and he is definitely a favorite to repeat gold in Rio in the 200 as well as challenge in the 100 fly and 200 free.

  1. Michael Phelps USA     96       Age: 30           6’4”     194LB

Photo Courtesy: Peter Bick

2014 rank: 7

200 IM: 1:54.75, 1st, 100 Fly: 50.45, 1st, 200 Fly: 1:52.94, 1st

The greatest swimmer of all time had a roaring 2015 with three number one ranked times. He will, once again, be the swimmer to watch in Rio as this could actually be his last meet ever. He already has more medals than anyone ever and he still has three world records, so Phelps is essentially swimming for the joy of it, which could be game over for the rest of the world.

  1. Adam Peaty GBR     89       Age: 20           6’3”     189LB

Photo Courtesy: R-Sport / MIA Rossiya Segodnya

2014 rank: 27

100 Breast: 57.92, 1st (WR), 200 Breast: 2:08.34, 5th

He was the only man to break a world record in 2015 and I think he still has room to improve. After all, he is still only 20 years old. But, his best times from the year were at the British Nationals in April. If he wants to be considered a great swimmer, he is going to have to be at his best in the Olympics. A 2:13 will not cut it for him. Regardless, he is in line to win three medals in Rio with both breaststrokes and an improving British medley relay.

  1. Sun Yang CHN    84       Age: 23           6’6”     196LB

Photo Courtesy: Maria Dobysheva

2014 rank: 6

400 Free: 3:42.58, 1st, 200 Free: 1:45.20, 2nd, 1500 Free: 14:55.11, 6th

Sun is still one of the most famous swimmers in the world, even though he hasn’t touched his times from the London Olympics. He is a great racer who always dictates the pace in the distance events. He hangs out with the field and then destroys everyone in the last 50. An illness kept him from competing in the 1500 final in Kazan and he probably would’ve been beaten had he swam it. Regardless, the target will be on his back in Rio, where he will try to defend his two gold medals.

  1. Daiya Seto JPN      80       Age: 21           5’9”     159LB

Photo Courtesy: Maria Dobysheva

2014 rank: 4

400 IM: 4:08.50, 1st, 200 Fly: 1:54.46, 6th, 200 IM: 1:56.82, 6th

Seto had a relatively disappointing World Championships, but rebounded to defend his 400 IM title. With a lot of attention on Phelps and Le Clos in the 200 Fly next year, Seto could fly under the radar and be the spoiler. He swam a 1:54.0 in the 2014 Asian Games and if he gets a medal in the 400 IM, his confidence could be through the roof for the rest of the meet.

  1. Laszlo Cseh HUN    68       Age: 29           6’2”     181LB

Photo Courtesy: R-Sport / MIA Rossiya Segodnya

2014 rank: 49

200 Fly: 1:53.48, 2nd, 100 Fly: 50.87, 3rd, 200 IM: 1:58.31, 14th

This man has swum just about every event on the international stage over the last 10 years. It is crazy to think that he has a chance to win a gold next summer after the Olympics because I thought he was done after the plastic suits were banned. Cseh should be a part of the two best races in the Olympics next summer: the 100 and 200 butterfly.

  1. Cameron McEvoy AUS     66.5    Age: 21           6’0”     160LB

Photo Courtesy: Delly Carr

2014 rank: 11

100 Free: 47.94, 2nd, 200 Free: 1:45.94, 7th, 50 Free: 22.03, 20th

McEvoy had a breakout 2014 and a good 2015, but couldn’t get the elusive gold in the 100 to carry on the Australian tradition. But, did anyone see his medley relay split? That 46.60 was cooking. If he replicates that in Rio, Australia’s relays will be dangerous.

  1. Mitchell Larkin AUS     60       Age: 22           6’2”     159LB

Photo Courtesy: R-Sport / MIA Rossiya Segodnya

2014 rank: 28

200 Back: 1:53.58, 1st, 100 Back: 52.37, 2nd

The dual world champion took everyone by surprise in Kazan. It looks like there is a new sheriff in town as the Australian could be the first non-American to win an Olympic gold in a men’s backstroke event since Martin Lopez-Zubero in 1992.

  1. Dan Wallace GBR 60       Age: 22

Photo Courtesy: Getty Images

2014 rank: 23

200 IM: 1:57.59, 8th, 400 IM: 4:12.78, 8th, 400 Free: 3:46.15, 11th, 200 Free: 1:47.04, 22nd

Wallace is one of the best racers and closers in the world. No. 10 might be a little high for him now, but he is still young and could be close to getting a medal next year in Rio. He is rapidly improving in the IMs and can run anyone down the last 100 if he is close.

  1. James Guy GBR 59       Age: 19           6’2”     183LB

Photo Courtesy: R-Sport / MIA Rossiya Segodnya

2014 rank: 42

200 Free: 1:45.14, 1st, 400 Free: 3:43.75, 3rd

This guy (no pun intended) sent shockwaves throughout the world when he went toe-to-toe with Sun Yang in the 400 in Kazan. He then beat a stacked field in the 200 free to claim gold. To top it off he anchored Great Britain to a shocking victory in the 4×200 free relay (1:44.74). But what I am most surprised with is that One Direction hasn’t called him in for an audition to fill their empty slot. He fits the look after all.

  1. Ryan Murphy USA 57       Age: 20           6’3”     195LB

Photo Courtesy: Peter H. Bick

2014 rank: 31

100 Back: 52.18, 1st, 200 Back: 1:55.00, 5th

The NCAA swimmer of the year continues to move on up in the world rankings and he climbed all the way to number one with a 52.18 in the 100 back. He did that in a mixed relay, but could not quite catch that swim later in the meet. He is still young but he is the backstroker of the future for the United States.

  1. Ryan Lochte USA 55       Age: 31           6’2”     194LB

Photo Courtesy: Maria Dobysheva

2014 rank: 5

200 IM: 1:55.81, 2nd, 200 Free: 1:45.36, 3rd

This ranking is misleading as Lochte did not swim the 100 fly, 400 IM or 200 back; events that have been on his program the last few years. 2016 is likely his last go around and he will be looking to close his illustrious career with a bang.

  1. Mack Horton AUS 55       Age: 19           6’3”     194LB

Photo Courtesy: Speedo

2014 rank: 21

400 Free: 3:42.84, 2nd, 1500 Free: 14:44.09, 3rd

He had a great national meet in March, but could only get one medal at the Worlds in the 800. He is still young, but there are talks already that he is the next Grant Hackett. He is sort of the savior for distance swimming in Australia after their strong tradition was halted when Hackett retired. He is just going to have to step up in the big meets to prove he is for real.

  1. Tyler Clary USA 54       Age: 26           6’1”     185LB

Photo Courtesy: Maria Dobysheva

2014 rank: 3

400 IM: 4:11.71, 5th, 200 Back: 1:56.26, 7th, 200 Fly: 1:55.86, 19th

He has been a mainstay on the national team since 2009, but Clary is starting to lose his spark. He is no longer the young gun chasing the veterans. He is now the veteran in danger of losing his spot to a young gun.

  1. Connor Jaeger USA 52       Age: 24           6’1”     170LB

Photo Courtesy: Maria Dobysheva

2014 rank: 30

1500 Free: 14:41.20, 2nd, 400 Free: 3:44.81, 6th

Jaeger had a huge 2015 with a silver in the 1500 in Kazan. He also added an American record in the 1500 and is already among the talks for the gold medal in that race at the Olympics next year. Jaeger has been consistently improving since bursting onto the scene in 2012 and he is definitely a wild card for the 1500 gold medal.

  1. Vlad Morozov RUS 51.5    Age: 23           5’11”  161LB

Photo Courtesy: Maria Dobysheva

2014 rank: 16

100 Free: 47.98, 3rd, 50 Free: 21.56, 5th

The new Russian Rocket didn’t medal individually in Kazan but could still make some waves in Rio in the sprints. If the Olympics were short course meters, this guy would easily be the best swimmer of the meet. But, he will have to prove himself in the long course version.

  1. Josh Prenot USA 51       Age: 22           5’11”  167LB

Photo Courtesy: Delly Carr

2014 rank: NR

200 Breast: 2:08.90, T8th, 400 IM: 4:13.15, 10th, 200 IM: 1:58.38, T15th

The Cal senior had a huge 2015 topped with a gold in the 200 breast and IM at the World University Games along with a silver in the 400 IM. Now that he has the confidence and experience, it will be interesting to see how he will do at the US Olympic Trials in those crowded events.

  1. Ryan Cochrane CAN 51       Age: 26           6’4”     180LB

Photo Courtesy: Rob Schumacher/USA Today Sports Images

2014 rank: 15

1500 Free: 14:51.08, 4th, 400 Free: 3:44.59, 5th

He has finished second or third in the 1500 in every major meet since 2008 but still does not have a gold medal. Rio will likely be his last chance to get the elusive gold but he will not only have to battle Sun Yang, but Connor Jaeger and Gregorio Paltrinieri over 1500 meters.

  1. Ryosuke Irie JPN 49       Age: 25           5’10”  137LB

Photo Courtesy: Delly Carr

2014 rank: 10

200 Back: 1:54.62, 4th, 100 Back: 52.99, 7th

He has been a factor in every major meet in the 200 back since 2009, but he still does not have a gold medal. He had an off 2015, but Japan usually swims well in the Olympics so he will be one to watch in Rio.

  1. Xu Jiayu CHN 49       Age: 20           6’0”     160LB

Photo Courtesy: Joao Marc Bosch

2014 rank: 14

100 Back: 52.74, 5th, 200 Back: 1:55.13, 6th

This is another guy to look out for in the coming years. Xu did not medal in Kazan but he swam a 52.34 in the Asian Games in 2014. He is definitely capable of going fast, it’s just a matter of doing it in the big moment.

  1. Ross Murdoch GBR 48.5    Age: 21           6’0”     163LB

Photo Courtesy: British Swimming

2014 rank: 13

100 Breast: 59.09, 4th, 200 Breast: 2:08.90, T8th

An injury kept him from the 200 in Kazan, but he made the most of his time in the pool with a bronze in the 100. He is considered a 200 specialist and it is scary to think what he can do when healthy. He will be swimming the Olympic Trials in Scotland, so the 200 breast world record could be in jeopardy.

  1. Evgeny Rylov RUS 47       Age: 18           6’0”     152LB

Photo Courtesy: Xinhua/Yue Yuewei

2014 rank: NR

200 Back: 1:54.60, 3rd, 100 Back: 53.14, 9th

The Russian crowd fueled him in Kazan but can he duplicate those results in Brazil? Regardless, he has a bright future in the sport. He could be the next Aaron Peirsol, but what do I know?

  1. Sebastiaan Verschuren NED 46       Age: 26           6’4”     183LB

Photo Courtesy: Gian Mattia Dalberto/Lapresse

2014 rank: NR

200 Free: 1:45.91, 6th, 100 Free: 48.25, 9th

He has been one of the best closers in the world the last few years. But, his lone individual international medal was at the 2010 European Championships in the 200 free. That could change within the next year.

  1. Nathan Adrian USA 44       Age: 26           6’6”     227LB

Photo Courtesy: Maria Dobysheva

2014 rank: 29

50 Free: 21.37, 2nd, 100 Free: 48.31, 12th

His 100 has not been the same since he won in London but his 50 this year was incredible. Adrian has been the go-to sprinter for the US since 2009. That experience will definitely benefit him next year for the Olympics.

The rest:

  1. Yasuhiro Koseki JPN 43       Age: 23           6’2”     181LB

200 Breast: 2:07.77, 2nd, 100 Breast: 59.73, 13th

  1. David McKeon AUS 42       Age: 23           6’5”     187LB

400 Free: 3:44.28, 4th, 200 Free: 1:46.33, 11th

  1. Jack Conger USA 42       Age: 21           6’4”     174LB

200 Fly: 1:54.54, 8th, 100 Fly: 51.33, 9th

  1. Joseph Schooling SIN 41.5    Age: 20           6’0”     163LB

100 Fly: 50.96, 4th, 200 Fly: 1:55.73, 15th, 100 Free: 48.58, 25th

  1. Mehdy Metella FRA 39       Age: 23           6’3”     200LB

100 Fly: 51.24, 6th, 100 Free: 48.37, 13th

  1. Dmitriy Balandin KAZ 39       Age: 20           6’5”     187LB

100 Breast: 59.38, 6th, 200 Breast: 2:09.22, 14th

  1. Thiago Pereira BRA 38       Age: 29           6’2”     148LB

200 IM: 1:56.65, 4th, 400 IM: 4:13.94, 15th

  1. Matt Grevers USA 37       Age: 30           6’7”     229LB

100 Back: 52.66, 4th, 200 Back: 1:57.43, 16th

  1. Tom Shields USA 36       Age: 24           6’3”     190LB

100 Fly: 51.03, 5th, 200 Fly: 1:55.75, 17th

  1. James Magnussen AUS 35.5    Age: 24           6’6”     207LB

100 Free: 48.18, 7th, 50 Free: 21.98, T16th

  1. Conor Dwyer USA 34.5    Age: 26           6’5”     194LB

200 IM: 1:57.96, 10th, 200 Free: 1:46.64, 16th, 400 Free: 3:47.53, 19th

  1. Roberto Pavoni GBR 34       Age: 24           5’9”     157LB

200 IM: 1:57.79, 9th, 400 IM: 4:13.81, 13th

  1. Evgeny Koptelov RUS 33.5    Age: 21           6’3”     159LB

200 Fly: 1:54.79, T9th, 100 Fly: 51.50, 12th

  1. Ning Zetao CHN 32       Age: 22           6’3”     179LB

100 Free: 47.84, 1st

  1. Marco Koch GER 32       Age: 25           6’1”     180LB

200 Breast: 2:07.76, 1st

  1. Florent Manaudou FRA 32       Age: 24           6’6”     223LB

50 Free: 21.19, 1st

  1. Gregorio Paltrinieri ITA 32       Age: 21           6’3”     159LB

1500 Free: 14:39.67, 1st

  1. Marco Orsi ITA 31.67  Age: 24           6’2”     200LB

50 Free: 21.86, T9th, 100 Free: 48.50, T19th

  1. Jan Switkowski POL 31       Age: 21           6’4”     179LB

200 Fly: 1:54.10, 4th, 200 Free: 1:47.03, 21st

  1. Cody Miller USA 31       Age: 23           5’11”  174LB

100 Breast: 59.51, 8th, 200 Breast: 2:09.08, T11th

  1. Kevin Cordes USA 30       Age: 22           6’5”     180LB

200 Breast: 2:08.05, 3rd, 100 Breast: 1:00.27, T23rd

  1. Danila Izotov RUS 29.5    Age: 23           6’4”     186LB

200 Free: 1:46.25, 10th, 100 Free: 48.41, T15th

  1. Radoslaw Kawecki POL 29       Age: 24           6’1”     163LB

200 Back: 1:54.55, 2nd, 100 Back: 53.90, 24th

  1. Cameron van der Burgh RSA 28       Age: 27           6’0”     190LB

100 Breast: 58.49, 2nd

  1. Michael McBroom USA 28       Age: 24           6’2”     170LB

1500 Free: 14:57.07, 10th, 400 Free: 3:46.69, 16th

www.swimmingworldmagazine.com

The 40 Ultimate Practices for Swimmers

Here are 40 swimming workouts for sprinters, distance swimmers, butterfliers, IM’ers, and everyone in between courtesy of some of the top programs, swimmers and coaches in the world.

One of the benefits of swimming is the endless variety of ways that you can train in the water. Your swim workout can be a two-hour distance odyssey of intervals on short rest, or a high-rest, high-intensity 45 minute sprint-focused set.

Below are a collection of workouts and swim sets for sprinters, for distance swimmers, for those looking to improve their kick, and everyone else in between.

No matter what your goal for today’s session is, we got ya covered…

Swimming Workouts: 40 Epic Practices and Sets for Swimmers

These swim workouts are for competitive swimmers. If you are looking for more beginner type practices you came to the wrong place.

However, it you want to:

  • Improve your top-end sprinting speed;
  • Swim the same insanely tough swim workout that one of the top collegiate programs in the country did;
  • Do the same workouts and sets the top swimmers in the world do;
  • Or drastically improve your underwater dolphin kick…

…then you are in the right spot.

Some of the swim practices I have guinea-pigged on myself, others include sets and workouts from elite swimmers, while others have been submitted by some of the top swim coaches on the planet.

(If you are looking for a particularly gruesome challenge, try out the Auburn swim workout listed below. It’s not for the feint of heart.)

Test Sets for Swimmers

Swim Practices and Sets for Sprinters

The sprint swimmer is a special creature.

And while though they tend to get flak for the relatively low amount of meters and yards they complete in comparison to their middle-distance and distance teammates, they make up for it with intensity and swim goggle-flattening speed.

Here are a few sprint sets and workouts for you fast-twitch swimmers:

Swim Practices for Distance Swimmers

The distance swimmer lifestyle is a demanding one. Relegated to the animal lane for their 10k’s for time, they live a solitary and proud existence.

Here is our collection of distance sets and workouts that include practices from Olympic coaches Gregg Troy, Ray Benecki, and also feature workouts from the greatest female distance swimmer of all time, Katie Ledecky.

  • This is What Katie Ledecky’s Main Sets Look Like. The greatest female distance swimmer of all time didn’t get that way without some amazing training. Here are a some of the workouts she performed in the year leading up to the 2013 World Championships, where she dominated the 400, 800 and 1500m freestyles.
  • This is How Fast Katie Ledecky Swims in Practice. Here are two more mid-distance sets that Katie Ledecky performed in the months leading up to her world-shattering performance at the 2016 Rio Olympics. Good luck!

  • A Mid-Season Distance Workout with Grant Hackett. The man was legendary for his range in the freestyle events, holding world records in events ranging from the 200m to the 1500m freestyle. Here is a 7,400m mid-season workout he did in long course meters that will get your heart rate going.
  • Cameron McEvoy: The Hardest Sets I’ve Ever Done. Like distance sets? Swimming until you can’t feel your shoulders? The hardest sets Australian freestyler Cameron McEvoy has ever done will push you further than you ever thought imaginable.
  • Ryan Lochte’s “Brutal” Individual Medley Set. Need some work on your 400 IM? This 3,200m set that Lochte did in long course meters will push you to the limit and back.
  • Improve Your 400m Individual Medley with This Challenging Set. Looking to improve your 400 IM? Here is a set that is designed to help you boost every facet of this challenging event.
  • The Tennessee Vols’ Sprint & Power Set. Vols’ associate head coach Tyler Fenwick put together this workout (and video as well!) of his open water and distance swimmers doing a sprint & power workout.
  • Olympic Coach Gregg Troy’s Favorite Distance Workout. He has coached over 7 5different swimmers to the Olympics, including Caeleb Dressel, Ryan Lochte and much more. Troy, head coach at the University of Florida, shares with us with his all-time favorite distance workout.
  • Set of the Day: How to Step Up Your Mid-Distance Freestyle. Quest Swimming’s Dudley Duncan’s favorite set for developing mid-distance prowess. Duncan has coached numerous Olympians, including Whitney Hedgepeth, in his 40+ years of coaching.
  • Get in Shape Fast with this Workout from Olympic Coach Ray Benecki. Wanna level up your conditioning in the pool? Unleash some early season distance work with this practice courtesy of Ray Benecki, head coach of the FISH and two-time Olympian Kate Ziegler’s former coach.

Swim Sets & Workouts to Improve Your Kick

Having a powerful kick is critical to fast swimming.

Whether it is improving your breakouts and underwater dolphin kick, to having a strong and steady 6-beat kick throughout your races, having monster legs means that you are also able to keep better body positioning in the water, and will also keep your technique intact at the end of your races.

Within our collection of kick sets you will find a little something for everyone. There is high intensity blast kick work, higher volume aerobic stuff, and a whole bunch of kicking sets that will target your underwater dolphin kick.

  • 10 Minutes a Day to a Faster Underwater Dolphin Kick. The underwater dolphin kick is the not-so-secret of top swimmers like Florent Manaudou, Cesar Cielo, Michael Phelps and others. Here is a quick and powerful set to improve your fly kicks in as little as ten minutes a day.
  • Improve Your Underwater Fly Kick with the “Ropes” Kick Set. A simple rope is all you need to help encourage longer, and ultimately better, underwater dolphin kick work for your swimmers.
  • A Kick Set for Faster Foot Speed in the Water. Developing a high kick tempo is imperative for swimmers who want to swim supremely fast. Here is a set that is designed specifically to help you get your feet moving.
  • Supercharge Your Kick: 4 Sets for Kicking Power and Speed. Sean Baker from Oakville Aquatics shared these sets that National Team member Evan White did (also includes his results on the sets).
  • My Favorite Sets for Developing Flutter Kick Thunder-Speed. Here are a handful of the kick sets that are consistently in my training rotation.
  • How to Kick Faster with the Mesa Aquatic Club.Want to improve you kick? Here is a workout and a kicking drill from Paul Smith, owner and director of coaching of the Mesa Aquatics Club, one of the top age group and masters programs in the country.
  • Build a Faster Kick: Kicking it with Boilermaker Aquatics. Here are two sets that will help develop lower body power and endurance over the season.
  • Get Your Kick in Shape with the Variable Speed Kick Set. Michael Chapman of Boonville Aquatics shares a set designed to boost leg conditioning, promote better posture in the water, and even teach you to become a more mindful kicker.
  • Faster Underwaters: The Bolles Sharks Underwater Dolphin Kick Set. Jon Sakovich, head coach of the storied Bolles Sharks program, one of the top-producing teams on the planet, shares his favorite set to help swimmers improve their underwaters. Here’s how to do it.
  • Fire Up Your Kick with this USRPT Set for Faster Kicking.Keep it short, keep it fast–that is the concept behind USRPT sets. Here is a USRPT-themed kick set to help your swimmers improve both their underwater fly kick and their overall kick speed.
  • How to Level Up Your Kicking Speed with the Plantation Swim Team.Good coaches know that you can’t train all swimmers in the same manner. You need to individualize training according to specialty and strength. Jimmy Parmenter, head coach of the Plantation Swim Team, shares a flexible kick set you can use with every swimmer in the group.
  • How to Supercharge Your Kick with Randy Reese.One of the most legendary coaches on the planet stops by with a set for how to improve your kick. Here is ISHOF inductee Randy Reese with some advice on powering up your kicking speed.
  • Race Tempo Dolphin Kicking: How to Train for a Faster Underwater. Having solid underwaters means being able to kick hard and fast. Here is a tempo-based vertical kicking set that will help you tighten up your underwater skills.
  • Kick Big: Coach and Olympic Gold Medalist Martin Zubero’s Set for a Booming Kick. Former Olympian Martin Zubero stops by with a focused high intensity kick set that you can use to help condition your legs to dominate your 100 events.
  • The Seminole Aquatics Kick Set: Race Hard, Kick Faster. When it comes to kicking faster, longer isn’t always better. Tony Ackerson of Seminole Aquatics shares a great kick set to stoke the competitive fires of your swimmers and also get them kicking faster.
  • Want to Kick Faster? Try This Set from Southwest STARS. There is no worse feeling than our legs failing us at the end of a race. Today’s set will help your body train and power through that moment where your legs want to collapse.
  • How to Build a More Powerful Kick with NTC Aquatics. Kick sets don’t need to be long, boring reps of being mounted to a kickboard. Don Gibb of NTC Aquatics shares a tough set that will push and power your legs to a faster kick.
  • I Did This Boring Kick Set Every Day for Two Weeks and Dropped 3 Seconds on My 100 Kick PB. Building a faster kick isn’t always sexy, as this boring but powerful set shows.
  • A Vertical Kick Set That Will Leave Your Legs Shaking. Low on pool space, but still need to get some quality yardage in? Here’s a 60-minute long vertical kicking workout to power up your kick.
  • Work Those Underwaters: The Fairfield YMCA Kick Set. Want to level up your kick? Here is a challenging set that will push you towards a better freestyle and underwater dolphin kick. Let’s do this.

SEE ALSO:

Other guides and articles that might interest you:

  • 7 Drills for a Faster Freestyle. Olympic coach Mike Bottom and Auburn University head coach Brett Hawke share some of their favorite drills (including videos) in this compilation of drills for freestylers.
  • How to Improve Your Underwater Dolphin Kick. A 3,000+ word guide on everything you need to know about improving your underwaters. Includes tips from Gary Hall Sr., biomechanists, and even a rocket scientist.

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