Entries for the 2017 CSCAA Open Water Championship are open now. Each race will be limited to 70 participants and entries will be admitted based on time of form submission.
Over the past dozen years the CSCAA has partnered with the Ted Mullin Fund to help raise awareness and money for Pediatric Sarcoma Research. The Ted Mullin Fund also supports
What does it actually take to win? How big a budget? What Salary level? How many scholarships? What type of facility? How many assistants?
We get asked for benchmarks on these and other metrics often. The data we collect allows us to better advocate for our sport, your program and you, our members. The more we know, the more we can help.
When it comes to success in your professional life, you must compete! My observation after almost one full year of consulting, teaching, writing and speaking is that there is a severe lack of courage in leadership today in every walk of life. As a leader, you exist to solve problems and make decisions. If there were never any problems, your school wouldn’t need you! You also exist because someone has to make a decision. How do you find real competitors for your organization?
The College Swimming & Diving Coaches Association of America (CSCAA) has selected a record 997 swimmers and divers for its Scholar All-America team. The selections recognize students that have achieved a grade point average of 3.50 or higher and have participated in their respective NCAA/NAIA/NJCAA Swimming and Diving Championships.
For the first time in the 95-year history of the College Swimming & Diving Coaches Association of America (CSCAA) more than 700 teams have received Scholar All-America recognition. In total, 720 teams, representing 443 institutions achieved a grade point average of 3.0 or higher during the Spring 2017 Semester.
By Greg Earhart
I’m asked all the time “How do I get into college coaching?”
Here’s the answer: Be more like Justin Jennings.
Justin passed away last week from complications of colon cancer. I’m pissed and I’m sad.
By George Kennedy
I retired from Johns Hopkins on June 30, 2017, and while I would love to say "and haven't looked back". That just is not true. It would be difficult just to leave after 31 years, go "cold turkey", and not look back (or continue to stay in the sport). In fact, it would be nearly impossible. So, it has been a thrill to work as a volunteer coach at Johns Hopkins and speak about some of the life skills learned in my decades as head coach.