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Saturday, January 29, 2022

What Swimming World Interns Will Chase in 2022

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New Year’s Resolutions: What swimming trainees are looking for in 2022

One of the main traditions associated with flipping the calendar is making New Year’s resolutions to follow for the next 365 days. These decisions can be broad, sometimes focused on health and fitness, or as simple as reading a certain number of books during the year. As 2022 approaches, we’ve asked our swimmers in the press to reveal – if they want – their New Year’s swimming resolutions for next year. Here is what they said.

Aly Blair

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“This year, I want to open up the conversation about what it means to be a swimmer out of the pool. There are so many things we do in the pool, but there are also thousands of things that set us apart. As a retired swimmer, I want to help other swimmers continue to define themselves outside of the sport.”

Riley Dunn

“My decision to swim is to figure out how I want to continue swimming after high school. I want to know if I want to join the club team or not and/or if I choose a college where I can join their school team. I have a big year ahead of me and that means my career in Swimming has to change at some point.”

Jonathan Edwards

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“One of my swimming resolutions for this New Year is to find something else that I love about the sport and what it has to offer me! I think it’s always good to remind yourself why you are doing something.”

Annika Hobson

“As a senior collegiate athlete, my New Year’s swimming decision is to enjoy the latter part of my competitive swimming career. I want to push myself through the practices of my training journey, race hard in my last few doubles encounters and come out on high note in my last conference.”

Sadie Jones

“My decision for swimming for 2022 is to go with the best time in the high school districts in 100 backstrokes!”

Jesse March

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“Stay for the time being. Whether it’s poor practice or a disappointing race at a meet, go ahead and focus on how to make your next workout or race even better. You can’t change the outcome of something that has already happened, so it makes no sense to focus on it. Yes, it’s okay to take five minutes for you to feel upset and upset, but once those five minutes have passed, the frown and feeling sorry for yourself should stop. Staying in the present ensures that a bad race doesn’t define your entire encounter and that one bad practice doesn’t turn into a lost week of training.”

Suzy Ryan

“Mastery the little skills in training, including no wall breathing, underwater, snorkels and turns because they become the big things that come on race day. I also aim to take a bottle of a drink for training in every session and stretch for at least 10 minutes a day” .

Vanessa Stegoff

“I do my best every day in training. Make sure to have a good recovery. Motivate and encourage my teammates in training!”

Megan Tsing

“My decision is to get up in time for a lot of morning exercise.”

Cooper van drich

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“This year I want to better myself in the water by focusing more on cornering and underwater.”

Evangelia Vasiliakis

“I will do my best to find the good things to do in each practice. This will ensure that I always believe in myself.”

Kristen Wagner

“College level swimming can get very intense so my decision to swim this year is to have fun!! Ultimately, that’s the most important thing. I lost that factor in swimming for the past year, so my main focus will be in 2022.” Achieving your goals is great, but if you’re not smiling while doing it, it’s not worth it. Too much. As my coach always says, “Swim fast, and have fun, because fast swimming is fun!”

Josie Wise

“To find one good thing I did, and one thing to improve after every race. To tell someone on another team a good job or good luck at every meet I go to.”

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