MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. -- Georgia completed an impressive wire-to-wire victory on Saturday at the NCAA Championships to claim its second consecutive national title.

Georgia rolled up 528 points in the three-day meet, eclipsing Stanford's 402.5 and California's 386. Texas A&M came in fourth and Southern California was fifth.

2014 DI SWIMMING & DIVING CHAMPIONSHIPS
Complete Championship Results
Championship Gallery Recap
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Final: Georgia swims to second title, beats Stanford
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Day 2: Georgia seeks second consecutive title
Day 2: Ryan, Georgia finish second day strongly
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Day 1: Ryan leads UGA's to school's first diving title
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Complete Results | Qualifying swimmers announced
The national championship is the sixth overall for the Lady Bulldogs, which ranks third all-time. Georgia previously claimed NCAA titles in 1999, 2001, 2002, 2005 and 2013. The Lady Bulldogs also earned their fifth consecutive and 11th overall Southeastern Conference championship last month in Athens, Ga.

Brittany MacLean, who won the 500 and 1,650 freestyle races, was chosen as the Swimmer of the Meet. Laura Ryan, with the two springboard crowns, was picked as the Diver of the Meet, while Dan Laak was selected as the Diving Coach of the Meet.

"This team set its goals back in September and they never strayed from them," Senior Associate Head Coach Harvey Humphries said. "They knew that NCAA and SEC titles were possible if they were willing to put in the hard work. Their dedication this season has been amazing. After watching them work hard every day and push themselves to get better, it's fitting that they get to hold this trophy. This is a special accomplishment for these women and I want them to enjoy every moment of it. Part of their legacy is that they will always be the 2014 national champions."

"This is an incredible feeling," senior Shannon Vreeland said. "Last year was an amazing feeling too, but in a different way. Last year, I think it was expected that we were going to win it. But after losing such amazing performers as Allison Schmitt and Megan Romano, a lot of people didn't look at us the same way this year. But we believed that we could do it. We knew we had plenty of experience in place and we knew we had a talented freshman class coming in. I'm just so proud of all the girls. As a senior, I could not ask for a better group to end my career with."

Georgia opened the final night of competition with MacLean obliterating the NCAA record in the 1,650 freestyle. She stopped the clock in 15:27.84 to eclipse the previous mark of 15:37.06 set by North Carolina's Stephanie Peacock in 2012. Amber McDermott came in second with a time of 15:40.27 and Rachel Zilinskas was 14th in 16:06.20.

"Honestly, it’s all my teammates and coaches," MacLean said. "Working under Harvey Humphries, Jack Bauerle, all of the coaches, has been probably the best experience of my life. Last year, when I wasn’t at my potential and I was struggling a little bit, they all took it upon themselves to pump me up and keep me in the mix so I felt like I was still a part of the team. I owe a lot to them. That’s why I wanted to come back and have a really good year this year. ... I haven’t really been setting goal times because this is my first year really in shape swimming yards, so I’m just trying to get in there and swim a great race (so) that I can make my team proud and myself proud."

Ryan came in third on platform with a score of 345.25 points. In the 100 freestyle, Vreeland took fifth with a time of 47.60 and Olivia Smoliga won the consolation final for ninth in 47.89. Melanie Margalis finished sixth in the 200 breaststroke in 2:07.44. In the 200 butterfly, Hali Flickinger placed sixth in 1:54.76. Lauren Harrington won the consolation final in 1:54.65 to come in ninth. Zilinskas came in 15th in the 200 backstroke with a time of 1:56.32.

The Lady Bulldogs capped their team title with a fourth-place effort in the 400 freestyle relay. Vreeland, Margalis, Maddie Locus and Smoliga stopped the clock in 3:12.09.