The Aggies moved into the top spot in this week's CSCAA D-I Women's Swimming poll. View that here. Texas was 4th and SMU dropped to 22nd.
A&M hosts the Art Adamson Invite this weekend. Real time results should be here.
Men's and women's D-III poll is here. Only Texas school getting votes was Trinity (W).
COPS vs. RACE
Dallas Mustangs Intrasquad
Klein JV Invite
Kingwood JV Klassic
In foosball news: Did you know Houston won the 1952 Salad Bowl?
Serious high school programs that lack a nearby club program to supplement their training can still - legally - get in sixteen hours of training weekly (without going too crazy on Friday afternoon and Saturday), right?
How do college programs stretch their NCAA 20-hour rule without breaking it? Optional time, of course! Read NCAA Practice Limits Have Their Loopholes here.
A few other facets of the NCAA’s rule are that mandatory team meetings count toward the 20 hours, and all competitions count as three hours of practice. In addition, no more than four hours can be required on any one day, and student-athletes must get at least one day off per week.
In our case, the 20 total hours and four-hour maximum per day are both skirted because of optional hours. Thankfully, we do get Sundays completely off.
Yes, high school and college swimming can seem like a part-time job...but a fun one, right?
|(via The Keep Calm-O-Matic)|
Nope, you've never heard the above from me. Just can't stand it. Worked with a couple of guys who used it more than a little. It's one example of thought-terminating clichés (more here).
Though the clichéd phrase in and of itself may be valid in certain contexts, its application as a means of dismissing dissent or justifying fallacious logic is what makes it thought-terminating.
Watch Minneapolis Grand Prix here.
Real time results should show up here.