Sydney Benveniste, a swimmer at Azusa Pacific University, died recently. Gary Pine, the athletic director at Azusa Pacific University, confirmed the announcement on March 2 and said:
Williams, James H.
JHWreporter @JHWreporter Athletic director Gary Pine: “Our thoughts and prayers are with the Benveniste family following the awful passing of Sydney on behalf of Azusa Pacific University, athletics department and swim & dive programme.”
On March 3, 2022, around 10:30 AM,
The cause of her death was kept a secret by the university. Just hours earlier, Stanford soccer player Katie Meyer had been found dead in an unrelated incident.
Sydney Benveniste is a well-known figure.
Azusa Pacific University, a private university in Azusa, California, is where Sydney Benveniste was a swimmer, according to claims on the Internet. APU was founded in Whittier, California, in 1899 and has been offering seminars and graduate degrees since March 3, 1900.
There are 17 NCAA (National Collegiate Athletic Association) and PacWest (Pacific West Conference) intercollegiate sports events held by the university, including diving and swimming. For the past three decades, the university has offered women’s sporting competitions.
xSaltsicle/Twitter/Sydney Benveniste’s cause of death has not yet been determined
The reason for death for Sydney Benveniste has yet to be made public (Image courtesy of xSaltsicle/Twitter)
Despite the lack of official confirmation, it is safe to believe that Sydney was 25 years old when she died, given her connection to athletics.
Benveniste was born in Redlands, California, and he was 5 feet 5 inches tall. In the 200 Y Fly, she came in second place with blue eyes and impressive swimming prowess.
Further information regarding her parents and early life, on the other hand, has yet to surface. Her death has yet to be officially confirmed by her family, who have yet to issue an official statement.
Katie Meyer took her own life.
An alumnus of Stanford University and former professional soccer player On the Stanford University campus, the body of Katie Meyer was discovered. They won national championships in 2019 as a result of her leadership and goalkeeping.
On March 3, Santa Clara County announced that her death had been ruled a suicide. The medical examiner-office coroners were examining her death, according to the county, and there were no suspicious circumstances.