Sir Steve Redgrave says that community rowing clubs are vital for "widening the sport to more schools, getting them more involved".Read the full story ›
Twenty-one-year-old pair raise nearly £40,000 in the world's toughest row.Read the full story ›
Rowing is often seen as an elitist sport, drawing in talent from public schools and 'Oxbridge'. In fact, more than half of the rowing medals at London 2012 were won by athletes who went to independent schools.
But a new club in West London is trying to change that. Fulham Reach Boat Club is joining up with local state schools to give opportunities that might not have existed in the past. Martin Stew went out on the river to see if it's working.
Four men who have spent the last 25 days rowing 2,000 miles non-stop around Britain are due to set a new world record when they reach Tower Bridge at around 5pm today.
The crew – known as the Islanders because all come from islands – are expected to knock 12 hours off the world record which currently stands at 26 days 21 hours and 14 minutes.
Skipper Josh Taylor, 24, Alan Morgan, 23, from Mersea Island, Essex, James Plumley, 24, from Guernsey and 25-year-old Gavin Sheehan from southern Ireland, will win a £100,000 bounty from the organisers of GBRow 2013 – the world’s toughest rowing race.
Two women have been forced to give up their quest to row 2,000 miles non-stop around Britain after battling winds and tides.Read the full story ›
Olympic silver medallist and University Boat Race winner Acer Nethercott has died at the age of 35.
The cause of his death has not yet been announced.
Nethercott, who was from Essex, coxed the British men's eight to Olympic silver in Beijing in 2008.
Harrow rower Naomi Riches has won a gold medal as part of the British mixed coxed four.Read the full story ›
Londoner George Nash and his rowing partner William Snatch have delivered Great Britain's fifth rowing medal of the Games by winning a bronze in the men's pair.
Satch and Nash only came together at the start of this year after Pete Reed and Andrew Triggs Hodge were moved back into the four.
The pair displayed their potential by winning silver at the first World Cup regatta of the year in Belgrade, which was followed by an impressive Olympic semi-final victory.
The French set the early pace in the final before New Zealand powered clear of the field in the third quarter of the race.
Great Britain stormed through to the final of the men's four rowing contest with a thrilling victory over arch rivals Australia in today's semi-final.
The team - which includes Andrew Triggs Hodge, who trains at the Molesey Boat Club in Surrey - hit back from a length down to row through the Australians with a massive push in the last 500 metres and complete a confidence-boosting victory.
If they win again on Saturday, it will extend Great Britain's golden dynasty in the men's four to 16 years, after Olympic triumphs in Sydney, Athens and Beijing.
After winning the Munich World Cup regatta in June, the Australian team had claimed that their tactic of leading from the front had "scared the hell" out of Britain. But today's performance from the British crew will have gone a long way to de-bunk that.
Rowing has been a hugely successful sport for the squad at previous Olympics, with what appears to be regular hauls of gold medals.
Today, the candidates hoping to be part of London 2012 were told if they'd made the cut for the Games.
The announcement was made just a few hours ago in Windsor and our reporter Phil Bayles was there.