Jeff Farrell is the fastest 75+ swimmer who has ever lived but it's what he did at the 1960 Olympics that is still making waves. He shares the inside story of one of the most amazing stories in Olympic history.
Is swimming the sport for you? U.S. Masters Swimming's executive director explains why the physical and social components of swimming makes it the perfect sport for a lifetime of fitness.
Discover Your Inner Jock
Didn't make the team in high school? Or maybe you were All-State. Whatever you've done before, now's the time to reignite those competitive juices of your youth and get moving again in one of the Villages' hundreds of clubs.
Pursue the Passions of Your Youth
Instead of the Olympics, Rowdy Gaines now trains and competes at Masters Swimming events all over the country. And he says you can follow in his wake, just by asking yourself one simple question: what did I love to do as a child?
Rowdy Gaines: Passions of Youth
Instead of the Olympics, Rowdy Gaines now trains and competes at Masters Swimming events all over the country. And he says you can follow in his wake, just by asking yourself one simple question.
With all due respect to the dozen former Olympians and more than 1,000 other competitors, the swimmer with the largest and loudest fan support at the U.S. Masters Swimming national championships was a 71-year-old woman from Minnesota named Ann.
Enjoying Life's Little Miracles
She's not really an athlete. She's a retired biologist who loves adventure. That's why 96-year-old Mary Anne Cooper traveled from British Columbia to Arizona to compete in the U.S. Masters Swimming National Championships.