Staffordshire swimmer Adam Peaty has been named in Team England's swimming team for the 2018 Gold Coast Commonwealth Games.
22-year-old Peaty, who swims for Loughborough, has dominated sprint breaststroke swimming since 2014, winning the Olympic, World, European and Commonwealth titles over 100 metres.
Derby's Sarah Vasey and Mansfield's Molly Renshaw have also been selected.
The team already holds 17 Commonwealth medals.
Ollie Hynd from Kirkby-in-Ashfield has made it through to the final of the S8 400m freestlye, qualifying fastest.
The world record holder swam a time of 4:31.90, almost seven seconds faster than than anybody else over both heats.
The final takes place at 21:45 tonight.
Ollie Hynd from Kirkby-in-Ashfield goes for gold today in the S8 400m freestyle event.Read the full story ›
Uttoxeter swimmer Adam Peaty says he is not feeling the pressure of expectation to claim medals at this year's Olympic games.Read the full story ›
Team GB swimmer Adam Peaty, from Uttoxeter in Staffordshire, has broken the world record for the 50m breast stroke.Read the full story ›
Uttoxeter's Adam Peaty has won his third gold medal in the pool at the European Championships in Berlin.
The 19-year-old, who swims for the City of Derby, won gold in the 50m breast stroke after breaking the world record for the event in the semis.
He can now add his newest medal to a trophy cabinet which includes two other golds in Berlin for the 100m breaststroke and the 4x100m relay.
Adam Peaty from Uttoxeter has broken the 50m swimming world record for breaststroke at the European Championships in Berlin.
The 19-year-old bettered Cameron van der Burgh's 2009 record, setting a new standard of 26.62 seconds.
That was in the semi-final of the event, and vowed he had plenty leftover for Saturday's final.
I didn't expect this result, even if I was close to the world record at the Commonwealth Games.
It was not a perfect race due to my final touch, so I can still improve tomorrow.
An extreme swimmer from Nottinghamshire, who is the only Briton ever to complete the Oceans Seven challenge, has described the 'gruesome' pain of being stung by a Portuguese Man-of-war.
Adam Walker still managed to complete his seven swims that took place all over the world, and on one he was protected from a shark by dolphins!
An extreme swimmer from Nottinghamshire has described the 'unbelievable' moment dolphins protected him from a shark.
Adam Walker was swimming in the Cook Strait near New Zealand, as part of a challenge to swim seven of the toughest open water routes in the world.
Extreme swimmer Adam Walker from Nottinghamshire has been protected from a shark by a pod of dolphins.
The shark was lurking underneath him in the Cook Strait in New Zealand when the dolphins formed a protective ring around him, even after it had gone they stayed with him for another hour.
Adam from Kelham has become the only Briton ever to successfully complete the world's toughest open water challenge, Oceans Seven.
Only 4 people in the world have ever achieved this.
Adam's impressive list of watery conquests:
- English Channel, 21 miles (34km), July 2008 - completed in 11 hours 35 mins and sparking the ambition to swim the hardest seven oceans in the world
- Strait of Gibraltar, 8 miles (13km), July 2010 - completed in 9 hours 39 mins (British record) and the first Brit to swim from Spain to Morocco and back again
- Moloka'i Channel, Hawaii, 26 miles (42km), July 2012 - completed in 17 hours 2 mins after overcoming tiger sharks and first Brit to cross successfully
- Catalina Channel, US, 21 miles (34km) October 2012 - completed in 12 hours 15 mins in darkness and fog
- Tsugaru Strait, Japan, 12 miles (19km), August 2013 - completed in 15 hours 31 min, the first Brit to swim across the unpredictable channel through dangerous marine life
- Cook Strait, New Zealand, 16 miles (26km), April 2014 - completed in 8 hours 36 mins after being rescued from a 6ft shark by dolphins.
- Crossing the Irish Channel from Donaghadee, Northern Ireland, to Stranraer in southwest Scotland. In hypothermia-inducing water temperature and strong currents, a distance of 21 miles (34km)