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Live Reporting

All times stated are UK

  1. Everything you need to know and who to look out for

    John Collins & Graeme Thomas
    Image caption: GB's John Collins & Graeme Thomas

    With just over two months to go until the start of the Tokyo Olympic Games, the World Rowing Cup II provides athletes with an opportunity to test their speed and practice racing and could be the last chance for some athletes to race internationally before the Olympics.

    The tournament is taking place in Lucerne, Switzerland with 41 countries competing - the heats and semi-finals have already taken place as Sunday hosts the finals.

    Olympic champion Helen Glover is absent as pairs partner Polly Swann has a hip injury, but fellow Great Britain rowers John Collins and Graeme Thomas have made the final of the men's double skulls event.

    Welsh rower Victoria Thornley will also compete in the final of the women's single skulls while GB men's four finished first in their heat and earned a spot in Sunday's final.

  2. How can I watch the World Rowing Cup II?

    All times are BST and subject to change

    BBC iPlayer

    You can watch all of the World Rowing Cup II finals live on the BBC iPlayer, BBC Red Button & on the BBC Sport mobile app.

    Sunday, 23 May

    09.10-12.40 - BBC Red Button, BBC iPlayer and BBC Sport app

  3. How to get into rowing

    BBC Sport

    Video content

    Video caption: 2019 Boat Races: Could Jason Bell & Sam Quek hack it as a racer?

    Whether you wish to emulate the success of the GB rowing team, or just burn a few calories out, rowing is an easy to enjoy sport for all.

    There is a wide range of ways for people of all abilities to take part in rowing, including personal challenges, indoor rowing, ocean crossings, regattas and international competitions.

    Most people are familiar with sliding-seat racing as the discipline included in the Olympic Games. The boats generally have one, two, four or eight seats and some have a coxswain to steer and direct the crew from the back.

    Visit British Rowing for more information on the basics of rowing.

    If you don't have time to train regularly then Explore Rowing could be for you. The scheme aims to introduce newcomers and give a new lease of life to those who have returned to rowing.

    As well as this, the British Rowing website has a whole section committed to learning to row - perfect if you don't know your oar from rudder!