Caeleb Dressel height - How tall is Caeleb Dressel?

Caeleb Dressel was born on 16 August, 1996 in Green Cove Springs, Florida, United States, is an American freestyle and butterfly swimmer. At 24 years old, Caeleb Dressel height is 6 ft 2 in (190.0 cm).

Now We discover Caeleb Dressel's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 24 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 24 years old
Zodiac Sign Leo
Born 16 August 1996
Birthday 16 August
Birthplace Green Cove Springs, Florida, United States
Nationality United States

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 16 August. He is a member of famous Swimmer with the age 24 years old group.

Caeleb Dressel Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight 87 kg
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Caeleb Dressel Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Caeleb Dressel worth at the age of 24 years old? Caeleb Dressel’s income source is mostly from being a successful Swimmer. He is from United States. We have estimated Caeleb Dressel's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Swimmer

Caeleb Dressel Social Network

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At the 2019 World Aquatics Championships held in Gwangju, South Korea, he first won a gold as part of the team in Men's 4 × 100 m freestyle relay. He then won gold in the 50m butterfly, an event he failed to win in 2017. He is the first American man to win that event, and he set a new national and championship record time of 22.35 second for the event. This is followed by a national record and the third fastest time in history (46.96) in the 100m freestyle.It is important to note that he did so in a textile suit, which is substantially less buoyant than the full body suit used to set the record.

In 2019 he was a member of the inaugural International Swimming League representing the Cali Condors, who finished third place in the final match in Las Vegas, Nevada in December. Dressel won the MVP in all 3 matches he participated in as well as winning the skins race each time.


At the 2018 NCAA Division I Men's Swimming and Diving Championships, Dressel won all three of his individual races, and won his first relay national title.

On day 2 of the competition, March 22, 2018, Dressel broke the American and US Open records in the 50 yard freestyle thrice. He first swam an 18.11 in the individual preliminaries race in the morning session. He later improved upon that record in the evening leading off The University of Florida's national championship winning relay with a 17.81 split, and finalized his record with a 17.63 in the 50 yard freestyle final. The next day, he broke the American and US open records in the 100 yard butterfly, swimming a 42.80. On the final day of competition, Dressel won the 100 yard freestyle by more than a second in a time of 39.90, completing his sweep of individual events for a second time. This secured him CSCAA Swimmer of the Meet honors for the third year in a row, as he became the first swimmer ever to break the 18 second 50 free barrier, the 40 second 100 free barrier, and the 43 second 100 fly barrier in the history of yards swimming.


At the 2017 NCAA Division I Championships, he broke the American and US Open records in the 100-yard butterfly and the 100-yard freestyle with times of 43.58 and 40.00, respectively. He also tied his 50 freestyle record with an 18.20, the same as the preceding year.

At the 2017 World Aquatics Championships in Budapest, Hungary, Dressel won seven gold medals and set numerous American records. Dressel was named the male swimmer of the meet. He also became the second swimmer to win seven gold medals at a single World Championships, after Michael Phelps in 2007.

In the final day of the Championships, Dressel helped United States win a silver in the men's 4 × 100 metre medley relay. The medal is the eighth that Dressel won at the Championships, and the most anyone has won at a single Championships. He was named FINA male swimmer of the meet, which he also won in 2017.


At the 2016 Men's NCAA Division I Championships, he broke the American and US Open records in the 50-yard freestyle with a time of 18.20 and the 100-yard freestyle with 40.46.

At the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Dressel won his first gold medal in the 4×100-meter freestyle relay. In the final, he swam the lead-off leg in 48.10 (the second-fastest opening leg in the field), and was followed by teammates Michael Phelps, Ryan Held, and Nathan Adrian. The American team recorded a time of 3:09.92.


During his freshman year at the University of Florida, he won the 2015 NCAA title in the 50 yard freestyle. At the senior 2015 National Championships (long course) in San Antonio, he won two individual titles, in the 50 meter and the 100 meter freestyle. His winning time of 21.53 in the 50 meter freestyle ranked 4th in the world for 2015.


Dressel attended Clay High School in Green Cove Springs, Florida, but trained with the Bolles School Sharks in Jacksonville. He was a collegiate swimmer at the University of Florida starting in 2014, and graduated in 2018.


At the 2013 FINA World Junior Swimming Championships in Dubai, Dressel won six medals, including a gold medal in the 100 meter freestyle, breaking the Championships record.

At the 2013 Speedo Winter Junior National Championships (the USA Swimming sanctioned national championship meet for 18 and under swimmers), Dressel became the youngest swimmer in history to break the 19 second barrier in the 50 yard freestyle, swimming an 18.94 to lead off his club team's relay.

In the 100m butterfly event, Dressel broke Michael Phelps' ten-year-old record by 0.32 second in the semi-final, setting a new world record time of 49.50 seconds. He won gold in the final the following day. That same day within two hours, Dressel won two further golds – in the 50m freestyle in a Championships record time, and as part of the team in the mixed 4x100-meter freestyle relay, which was won in a world record time of 3 minutes, 19.40 seconds. This is a repeat of his achievement in Hungary in 2017, and it is also the first time anyone has won three gold medals in a single day at the Championships twice.


At the 2012 United States Olympic Trials, Dressel was the youngest male swimmer at 15 and placed 145th in the 50-meter freestyle and tied for 152nd in the 100-meter freestyle.He led off the 200-yard free relay in 19.82, where he became the first swimmer under 16 years old to break 20 seconds.


On the eighth and last day of competition, Dressel won his 7th gold in the 4×100-meter medley relay. Swimming the butterfly leg, Dressel recorded a time of 49.76 and the American team of Matt Grevers, Kevin Cordes, and Nathan Adrian won with a time of 3:27.91.


Caeleb Remel Dressel (born August 16, 1996) is an American freestyle and butterfly swimmer who specializes in the sprint events. He currently represents the Cali Condors which is part of the International Swimming League. He won seven gold medals at the 2017 World Aquatics Championships in Budapest and a record eight medals, including six gold, at the 2019 World Aquatics Championships in Gwangju. Dressel is a two-time Olympic gold medalist and currently holds the world record in the 100 meter butterfly (long course) and 50 meter freestyle (short course).

Dressel was born on August 16, 1996 in Green Cove Springs, Florida, the son of Christina and Michael Dressel. He is the third of four children; his three siblings, Tyler, Kaitlyn, and Sherridon are all competitive swimmers.