Breaststroke

Speedo Swim Technique - Breaststroke - Created by Speedo, Presented by ProSwimwear

This video features all four parts of Speedo's new technique guide to perfect breaststroke.

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Created by Speedo, Presented by ProSwimwear.

LEARN to swim BREASTSTROKE in 3 steps - Tutorial Lesson for BEGINNERS kids or Adults

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SWIM Water Safe | Freestyle | Backstroke | Breaststroke | Butterfly

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Slow Motion Breaststroke

Young William swimming breaststroke during the Pacifica Platpus Swim Club practice at the Terra Nova High School pool.

The music, used without permission, is Starfleet by Two Steps From Hell (

I was testing out my waterproof phone case. It's pretty awesome.

The Secret to Perfect Breaststroke Technique

Brenton Rickard teams up with his coach to give you exclusive insight into World Champion Breaststroke Technique. Learn perfect body position, technique and have total control over your breaststroke. Featuring Excellent underwater analysis.

Men's 200m Breaststroke Semi-Finals | London 2012 Olympics

Highlights from the Men's Swimming 200m Breaststroke Semi-Finals during the London 2012 Olympic Games.

Swimming has featured on the programme of all editions of the Games since 1896. The very first Olympic events were freestyle (crawl) or breaststroke. Backstroke was added in 1904.

In the 1940s, breaststrokers discovered that they could go faster by bringing both arms forward over their heads. This practice was immediately forbidden in breaststroke, but gave birth to butterfly, whose first official appearance was at the 1956 Games in Melbourne. This style is now one of the four strokes used in competition.

Women's swimming became Olympic in 1912 at the Stockholm Games. Since then, it has been part of every edition of the Games. The men's and women's programmes are almost identical, as they contain the same number of events, with only one difference: the freestyle distance is 800 metres for women and 1,500 metres for men.

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EFFORTLESS BREASTSTROKE

Breaststroke is by far the least efficient stroke, even with great technique. That is why most drills intended to improve your breaststroke are all about minimizing drag, and maximizing the time spent in a streamlined position. This week’s drill is one of our favorites for achieving both of these goals.

We like to call this drill three-up-three-down drill. It’s very simple, take three long strokes above the water, then dive under shallow and take three strokes underwater. Be sure to not be taking underwater pull outs as your stroke. These underwater strokes should be like a normal breaststroke stroke but in the front quadrant of your body.

We usually do a long set of 50s for this drill as it helps stretch you out and brings total body awareness to your breaststroke. Give it a try and let us know how it goes in the comments below!

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Music: Moonwalker by Guggenz

How to Do the Breast Stroke

The breaststroke is a great swimming stroke for beginners. There are four simple moves to learn in the breaststroke. Get expert tips and advice in this swimming video.

Swim Faster Breaststroke Technique with Chloe Sutton

2-Time Olympic Swimmer Chloe Sutton goes through every part of breaststroke technique.

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REQUEST CHLOE SUTTON FOR A CLINIC! You can have Chloe visit your team with the Fitter and Faster Swim Tour! Chloe will share her knowledge with all of the swimmers as well as race Chloe, ask questions, and get her autograph! Click here: OR Call 786-837-6881 to request Chloe for a clinic in your area.

Take a lesson from Chloe in Colorado! Chloe coaches at a high-tech facility called SwimLabs at the Denver, Boulder, or Ft. Collins locations. Athletes swim in a flume (swimming treadmill) with cameras mounted inside. Chloe then records video of the athlete swimming and analyzes the video and makes corrections. Read more here:
For Denver or Boulder Call: (303) 798-7946
For Ft. Collins Call: (970) 682-1692

If you can't make it out to Colorado, send in your stroke video to FirstToTheWall.com and Chloe will analyze your stroke and provide feedback!

Rebecca Soni Breaks World Record - 200m Breaststroke | London 2012 Olympics

Rebecca Soni (USA) sets a new world record as she wins the gold medal for the women's 200m breaststroke with a time of 2:19.59 at the London 2012 Olympic Games.

Japan's Satomi Suzuki won the silver medal with Russia's Iuliia Efimova winning the bronze.

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Swimming Women's 200m Breaststroke Final Full Replay from the Aquatics Centre at the London 2012 Olympic Games. -- 2 August 2012

Swimming has featured on the programme of all editions of the Games since 1896. The very first Olympic events were freestyle (crawl) or breaststroke. Backstroke was added in 1904.

In the 1940s, breaststrokers discovered that they could go faster by bringing both arms forward over their heads. This practice was immediately forbidden in breaststroke, but gave birth to butterfly, whose first official appearance was at the 1956 Games in Melbourne. This style is now one of the four strokes used in competition.

Women's swimming became Olympic in 1912 at the Stockholm Games. Since then, it has been part of every edition of the Games. The men's and women's programmes are almost identical, as they contain the same number of events, with only one difference: the freestyle distance is 800 metres for women and 1,500 metres for men.

Find more about Swimming at

SWIMMER Magazine Breaststroke Arms Missteps

To be good at any stroke, you need to heighten your feel for the water. For breaststroke, a heightened sense of the water is especially important in your arms. Sculling drills help improve your feel and teach you where you gain the most from your efforts. Executing proper stroke mechanics is also key. Here are some of the more common flaws seen in the arms.

Cameron Van Der Burgh Breaks World Record - 100m Breaststroke | London 2012 Olympics

South Africa's Cameron Van Der Burgh sets a new world record of 58.46 as he wins the gold medal in the men's 100m breaststroke event at the London 2012 Olympic Games (29 July).

Australia's Christian Spenger and the USA's Brendan Hansen won the silver and bronze medals at the event held in the aquatics centre.

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Swimming has featured on the programme of all editions of the Games since 1896. The very first Olympic events were freestyle (crawl) or breaststroke. Backstroke was added in 1904.

In the 1940s, breaststrokers discovered that they could go faster by bringing both arms forward over their heads. This practice was immediately forbidden in breaststroke, but gave birth to butterfly, whose first official appearance was at the 1956 Games in Melbourne. This style is now one of the four strokes used in competition.

Women's swimming became Olympic in 1912 at the Stockholm Games. Since then, it has been part of every edition of the Games. The men's and women's programmes are almost identical, as they contain the same number of events, with only one difference: the freestyle distance is 800 metres for women and 1,500 metres for men.

Find more about Swimming at

Swimming: Basic Technique | Breaststroke

Learn the basics of a perfect breastroke swimming technique

It's the first in our breastroke program. Keep going with the rest of the videos to progress

This program on breaststroke swimming can be found in its entirety here:

The Breaststroke Swimming program was created thanks to the support of Decathlon, SIKANA's partner on the Sports topic, and with the participation of Pierrick Le Floch, professional swimming coach and trainer and the Hendaye Swimming Club.

Visit our website: to discover dozens of free, online video programs on a whole range of essential topics: Health, Food, DIY, Micro-Entrepreneurship, Sport, Living Together and many more…

To help us translate the videos:

Music :
Carefree - Gilles B - DanoSongs.com
Coconut water - Gilles B - DanoSongs.com

Translation - ellarickard

Learn to swim Breaststroke - step by step instructions for kids - easy to understand

Powerful, child-oriented animations with a special view of the peculiarities of breast swimming. Ideal for school lessons. You can get the instruction cards at amazon.com: 39 Illustrated instruction cards - Breaststroke: For use in and outside the water (Swimming for Kids)

Musik by Dreamweaver (Markus Pitzer)

Speedo Breaststroke Technique Video - Presented by SwimShop

All three of the invaluable breaststroke technique videos produced by Speedo. Clear, visual instructions on how to achieve the perfect body position, stroke and kick technique. At see our full range of Speedo swimming aids to help you to achieve maximum speed and efficiency through the water.

Basic Breaststroke Technique

Breaststroke technique requires the arm and leg movements to take place underwater.
This along with the wide movements, make it the most inefficient swimming stroke of the four basic strokes.

Video Transcript:
The stroke begins with the body in a stretched out, horizontal position with face in the water. The upper body lifts as the arms pull and the head lifts to breathe and returns to a horizontal position as the arms recover forwards. The shoulders remain level to help maintain a balanced movement.

Breaststroke leg kick is a simultaneous action that takes place under the water. From a legs extended position the swimmer bends the knees to bring the heels towards the seat, flexing the feet into an outward turned position as they do so. The knees remain stable and hip width apart. With feet turned outwards, the knees extend and the feet accelerate in a curved pathway, with the soles of the feet exposed to the water to provide propulsion. The feet are then snapped together and revert back to a pointed position where the legs finish in an extended and streamlined shape.

The arm action is simultaneous beginning in an extended position with hands palms down as they turn to pull outwards and down to begin the propulsive phase. The arms pull in a circular movement outward and downwards, with elbows high, followed by a movement inwards and forwards. The hands finish together with arms fully extended and elbows tucked in to maintain a streamlined shape creating minimal resistance.

Breaststroke breathing occurs every stroke and exhalation takes place as the arms and hands extend forwards into a glide. As the arms pull to create the body lift, the face will clear the water allowing the swimmer to inhale quickly before returning it into the water for the exhalation phase.

From a fully extended position, the arm action begins allowing the head to lift for inhalation. As the arms near the end of their propulsive phase, the feet are drawn up to begin their kick. The power phase of the kick then occurs as hands stretch forwards and the body returns to a glide position. The timing can be broken down into a repeated pattern of pull, breathe, kick, glide.

Download How To Swim Breaststroke where the swimming stroke is broken down into easy to follow exercises that clearly explain what each part of your body should be doing. Download it now from Swim Teach.com

For all your basic swimming technique tips and advice visit SWIM-TEACH.COM



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YOU CAN HAVE THE MOST BEAUTIFUL BREASTSTROKE!

HAPPY THANKSGIVING! Breaststroke is a stroke of grace and beauty. But sometimes when you aren’t dong it correctly it can look super clunky and inefficient. That’s exactly what this weeks drill works to fix. We straighten out your stroke so that you know exactly where your kick should engage, when to breathe, and how that pull should help your stroke glide further.

As usual, Let us know what you think of this weeks drill! Recommendations for our next video topic? Let us know in the comments below!

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Music: ProleteR

Top tips for a faster breaststroke!

Olympic Silver Medalist (100m Breaststroke), Cameron van der Burgh gives us his advice on how he prepares for a big competition!

25 Seconds of Breaststroke with Adam Peaty

Enjoy this underwater breaststroke footage of Olympic 100m Breaststroke Champion, Adam Peaty!

Ruta Meilutyte Wins Women's 100m Breaststroke Gold - London 2012 Olympics

Swimming Women's 100m Breaststroke Final Full Replay from the Aquatics Centre at the London 2012 Olympic Games. -- 30 July 2012

Swimming has featured on the programme of all editions of the Games since 1896. The very first Olympic events were freestyle (crawl) or breaststroke. Backstroke was added in 1904.

In the 1940s, breaststrokers discovered that they could go faster by bringing both arms forward over their heads. This practice was immediately forbidden in breaststroke, but gave birth to butterfly, whose first official appearance was at the 1956 Games in Melbourne. This style is now one of the four strokes used in competition.

Women's swimming became Olympic in 1912 at the Stockholm Games. Since then, it has been part of every edition of the Games. The men's and women's programmes are almost identical, as they contain the same number of events, with only one difference: the freestyle distance is 800 metres for women and 1,500 metres for men.

Find more about Swimming at

Learn to Swim - Breaststroke Part 1

SwimLifePro's Breaststroke video tutorials review all aspects of what is required in order to learn how to properly swim the Breaststroke both effectively and efficiently in the water. These skills will be the foundations of everything that you will need to accomplish in your journey to becoming a lifelong swimmer!

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