Grace: paralympic swimmers compete against athletes with similar levels of function - though their disabilities may be very different. In consequence a single event in the pool may see a diverse array of swimming techniques specific to each athlete Picture: GETTY IMAGES
United States' Michael Phelps competes in a men's 200-meter butterfly swimming semifinal at the Aquatics Centre in the Olympic Park during the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, Monday, July 30, 2012. (AP Photo/Mark Duncan)
<b>The London Aquatic Center's pool camera captures a unique perspective of Olympic swimmers racing for gold.</b> (All the images are courtesy of the best Olympic-focused Twitter account: <a href="http://go.redirectingat.com?id=74679X1524629&sref=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.buzzfeed.com%2Fstacylambe%2F8-photos-of-olympics-swimmers-spotted-from-below&url=https%3A%2F%2Ftwitter.com%2FL2012PoolCam&xcust=1701376%7CBFLITE&xs=1" target="_blank"><b>@L2012PoolCam</b></a>.)
The Colts senior may be the most decorated high school girls swimmer in Pueblo history. Mary Saiz, who is headed to the University of Utah, finished her prep career with five individual state titles. She capped her illustrious swimming career in March by winning the 100 backstroke in a state-record time of 56.49 seconds.