Butterfly swimmer Mary Anne Cotterill (1945-) won the bronze medal with the British relay team 4 x 100m medley at the 1962 and 1966 European Championships. At the 1964 Olympics in Tokyo, the British quartet finished fifth in the final. At the 1962 British Empire and Commonwealth Games in Perth, Cotterill won the silver medal 110-yard butterfly behind Canadian world record holder Mary Stewart (1945-) and won the same medal in the 4 x 110-yard medley. In 1971 she graduated from St Mary's Hospital and served half-time as a general practitioner. In 1998 she stopped her practice to work as a consultant and supervisor on guidance in mourning processes at the organization Cruse.
David Gerrard (1945-) swam the semi-finals 200m butterfly for New Zealand at the 1964 Olympics in Tokyo. He also won five national titles 110-yard butterfly and ten titles 220 yards butterfly. At the 1962 British Empire and Commonwealth Games in Perth he won the 110 and 220 yards of butterfly, and four years later in the Jamaican capital Kingston he won the gold medal 220-yard butterfly and the bronze medal with the relay team 4 x 110 yards medley. After his Medical studies at the University of Otago, he specialized in Sports Medicine and led this department in his Alma Mater. In this role he supervised the New Zealand team at the 1974, 1982, 1986 and 1997 British Empire and Commonwealth Games. In 1984, 1988 and 1996 he was Chef de Mission at the Olympics. In 2007 he was appointed Associate Dean of the School of Medicine and Associate Professor Sports Medicine at the University of Otago Dunedin School of Medicine.
German swimmer Ingrid Naue Schmidt (1945-) won the bronze medal 4 x 100m medley with the mixed German team during the 1960 Olympics in Rome. She also swam the 100m backstroke. Four years later in Tokyo she was back in the game in both events but the team was disqualified in the final after a bad relay. Between 1959 and 1963 she broke fourteen GDR national records. In 1959, 1960, 1961 and 1963 she became national champion 100m backstroke and that last year she added the title in the 200m backstroke. In 1962 she was crowned European champion with the GDR team 4 x 100m medley in a time of 4.40.1: a new world record. She graduated in Leipzig, but in 1984 she moved to the West where she served as a general practicioner.
American John W. Tidwell (1945-) was a top basket ball player during his studies at the University of Michigan. With 44 points scored in one game and 520 points on an entire season, he broke two records of his alma mater. This had not escaped the NBA teams and in 1961 he was drafted by the Philadelphia Warriors, but he chose to continue his Medical studies. In 1965 he graduated from the University of Michigan Medical School and specialized in Gynecology. Tidwell founded the Mintview Charlotte Women's Specialists group in Charlotte
Gee van Enst (1945-) was the first officially recognized sports physicians in the Netherlands. At the 1968 Olympics in Mexico he finished eight with the coxed eight. He graduated from the University of Amsterdam.
At the 1968 Olympics in Mexico, Dutch rower Jan van Laarhoven (1945-) was one of the five medical students in the coxed eight. After graduating from the University of Amsterdam, he worked as a general practitioner.
Russ Webb (1945-) was selected for the American water polo at the 1968 and 1972 Olympics. That last year in Munich the American team won the bronze medal. The year before during the Pan American Games he had won the silver medal 100m breaststroke and the gold medal with the relay team 4 x 100m medley. After his specialization, he worked as a maxillo-facial surgeon in Clairmont, California.