Who Is Adam Peaty Wife? The Swimmer Has Broken Up With Girlfriend Eiri Munro

The Strictly Come Dancing star Adam Peaty and his girlfriend Eiri Munro are no longer together.

The Olympic swimmer and professional dancer Katya Jones danced together in the BBC dance competition. The Olympic swimmer admitted on Tuesday that he had “let Eiri down” in an Instagram post.

The 27-year-old famous person, who is married to Eiri and has a 2-year-old son named George, posted a long note next to a picture of the whole family.

Adam said that he would always love his ex-girlfriend Eiri, but they are no longer together. Here’s what else we know.

 Adam Peaty

Adam Peaty’s girlfriend leaves him after he let her down at the Olympics

Adam Peaty broke up with Eirianedd Munro after three years of dating. He said he was sorry for “letting down” his partner and their young son.

Also, Eiri, who is 24 years old, replied to Adam’s post on her Instagram stories by saying that she would be taking a long break from social media after the shocking breakup.

The beautiful mother of one, who has a two-year-old son with Adam, 27, wrote, “The last three years have been more than amazing. So much happiness, love, and laughter has been shared by our small family. You guys have done so much to help make that happen.

“The next part of my life will definitely be hard. I would appreciate it if people didn’t say anything, make assumptions, or message me right away. I’ve shared a lot about my life, but I’ve decided to keep it private for now, and I hope you’ll all understand.

Adam’s ex-girlfriend went on, “I really want to thank you all for all the fun and opportunities you have given me.” I’m going to stop using social media for a while, so bye for now. I’m very grateful for everything.

Adam Peaty’s Wife: Was Eiri Munro his wife?

Adam and Eiri were not married, but they had been living together as a family for three years. They had a 2-year-old son named George.

Adam and Eiri first met at Loughborough University, where they both studied art and worked out in the pool. More specifically, it is said that they met through Tinder, an online dating service.

On New Year’s Eve 2020, Eiri posted a picture of them on Instagram. This was the first time they were seen in public together. The caption for her photo was three ice cube emojis, and she was then asked who the “mystery man” was.

When Adam posted a heart emoji a month later, Eiri wrote “love you xxx” and said she was a “very blessed girl.”

When the first coronavirus lockdown happened, Eiri said that Adam was “the nicest quarantine friend a girl could ask for.”

The couple revealed their pregnancy on social media in April 2020, just two months after Eiri found out she was pregnant. The couple had a boy, George-Anderson Adetola Peaty, in September 2020.

Rumors about a Strictly Come Dancing star’s affair: Did he cheat on Eiri?

After they broke up, Adam put a long post on his Instagram page, which led to rumors that he was having an affair and cheating. Last year, when Adam and Katya were nearing the end of a sensual routine, people thought they were about to kiss.

Adam’s girlfriend then responded to the dance by posting a video on TikTok in which she acts upset and writes, “Watching your boyfriend almost kiss another woman on live TV.”

Later, Eirianedd admitted that she had been “very upset” when her sportsman boyfriend “almost kissed” Katya.

Last fall, when Adam and Katya’s hot Argentine Tango was almost over, Eirianedd, 23, told people she took a “little break” from social media.

Also, the athlete’s girlfriend thanked her fans on TikTok for their support and said she was “quite upset” because she had gotten mean comments online after Adam’s TV performance.


At the European Junior Championships in 2012, Peaty went on his first trip with a swimming team. He took part in all three breaststroke events, and in the 200m breaststroke, he came in fifth place overall. In 2012, Peaty took part in the FINA World Cup circuit. At the 2013 British Gas Swimming Championships in Sheffield, he won his first medals.

In Sheffield, he got silver in the 50-meter breaststroke and bronze in the 100-meter breaststroke. However, at the 2013 British Gas ASA National Youth Championships, he did his first 100-meter breaststroke swim in less than one minute.

 Adam Peaty


In 2013, Peaty took part in the European Short Course Senior Championships. This was his first international competition as an adult. In all three breaststroke events, he had the best time.

Peaty represented England at his first Commonwealth Games in 2014. He won four gold medals, including in the 50m and 100m breaststrokes. Peaty broke the World Record in the 50m breaststroke at the 2014 European Championships in Berlin.

In April 2015, Peaty competed at the 2015 British Nationals. He broke the World Record by swimming the 100m breaststroke in less than 58 seconds. In 2015, Peaty is the best at the 100m breaststroke in the world.


Peaty raced for Great Britain at the 2015 World Championships in Kazan, which was only two years after his first race at the senior level. The breaststroker, who is 20 years old, was the first person from Britain to win three gold medals at the same World Championships.

He started his meet with the 50-meter and 100-meter breaststroke races, which are his specialties. In both events, he beat the reigning champion, Cameron van der Burgh, and became the first person in World Championship history to win both the 50 and 100 breaststroke titles. It also made him the only British swimmer in history, along with David Wilkie, to win two world titles in the same competition.

He then focused on the 400 mixed medley, where he joined Chris Walker-Hebborn, Siobhan-Marie O’Connor, and Fran Halsall to beat Wilkie’s record and win another gold medal.


Peaty set the pool on fire in the 100-meter breaststroke heats, which was his first Olympic event. He broke his own world record by 0.37 seconds, bringing it down to 57.55, thanks to a fast first 50. He passed his closest competitor by 1.36 seconds and moved on to the next round.

In the semi-final, he kept trying to become the first British man to win an Olympic gold in 28 years. In 57.62 seconds, which is the second-fastest time ever, he showed how steady and calm he was.

In the final, with the whole of Britain watching in the early hours of the morning, Peaty blew away the rest of the field and set another world record by touching for gold in 57.13 seconds. He ran the first mile in 26.61 seconds, which was faster than the world record. On the last mile, he turned up the heat again, putting himself far ahead of the rest of the field. Cameron Van Der Burgh, a former Olympic champion, came in second, 1.5 seconds after Peaty.

On the last day, Peaty ran again in the 4100 meter medley relay. In the heats and the final, he swam the breaststroke leg of the relay faster than anyone had ever done before. This helped Great Britain win the silver medal. In the final, he took over sixth place from Chris Walker-Hebborn, but his huge 56.59 split put Great Britain in first place. His breaststroke split was two seconds faster than the second-fastest split. For the butterfly leg, James Guy took over, but Michael Phelps took the lead back. In 3:29.24, Team GB’s Duncan Scott crossed the finish line and got the silver medal.


On the second day of the World Championships, Peaty broke his own 100-meter breaststroke Championship Record from the semifinals. He beat everyone else and won gold in 57.47 seconds. That was the second-fastest time ever in the event, after his World Record time of 57.13 from Rio. Peaty is also the first man to win the Worlds, the Olympics, and the Worlds all in the same year, and the first man since Brendan Hansen in 2005 and 2007 to repeat as World Champion. Norbert Rozsa of Hungary did the same thing in 1991 and 1994.

On the third day of the World Championships, Peaty broke his own world record for the 50m breaststroke in the preliminary rounds. He hit the wall in 26.10, which beat his previous world record of 26.42 by more than three tenths. Later that day, he was back to setting records. He broke the 50-meter breaststroke record again with a crazy time of 25.95. In the end, Peaty wasn’t able to beat the record he set the night before, but he still put on a great show. He defended his World title in 25.99, which was the second time in history that a 50-meter breaststroke was under 26 seconds. He was 0.53 points ahead of the next person.

Peaty won a silver medal in the 4100 medley relay on the last night of the Budapest Olympics. He did this with Chris Walker-Hebborn, James Guy, and Duncan Scott. With a split of 56.91, Peaty moved Great Britain from seventh to first place. On the next leg, Team USA took the lead back, but Great Britain beat Russia to finish second in 3:28.95.


In the semifinals of the 100 breaststroke, Peaty set a Commonwealth Games record (58.59), which helped him win the gold medal (58.84). He got the silver medal in the 50 breaststroke (26.62) after setting a Commonwealth Games record in the semifinals (26.49).


In the prelims and semifinals of the 100 breast, Peaty had pretty slow times, but he still got the top seed. In the final, however, he swam a world record time of 57.00 seconds.

Later, LEN said that they had made a mistake with the timing, so the time was changed to 57.10, but the world record was still broken, which Peaty said he hadn’t quite expected. In the 50 breast, he broke the championships record in both prelims and semifinals, with times of 26.50 and 26.20, making him the top seed and heavy favorite going into the finals. Peaty kept his winning streak going in the finals. He ran a 26.09 to win another Euro title and set a new record for the championship.


Peaty put on a show in Gwangju. On Day 1, he broke a world record in the 100-breaststroke event, becoming the first man to go 56 seconds in the 100-breaststroke. In the semi-finals, Peaty stopped the clock in 56.88 seconds. In the final, he successfully defended the titles he won in 2015 and 2017, stopping the clock in 57.14 seconds, more than a second ahead of second place.

Peaty was able to defend both of his titles, as he also won the 50-breast event with a time of 26.06, just off his world record. He won by more than half a second. Later in the same day, Peaty helped Britain win a bronze medal in the 4100 mixed medley relay by swimming the breaststroke leg in 57.73 seconds.

On the last day of the meet, Peaty swam in the 4100 medley relay. In the finals, he swam a 57.20 split, which helped Great Britain beat the USA and win gold. This was the first time Great Britain has ever won gold in this event at a long course world championships.


Adam Peaty won the European Swimmer of the Year Swammy Award after becoming the first man to swim a 100-meter breaststroke in 56 seconds and defending both his world titles in the 50- and 100-meter breaststroke.


Peaty is the best breaststroker in the world, so when you see him standing behind the blocks, you have to pay attention. He’s in great shape and looks like an ancient stone statue from the Olympics. Peaty has more muscle mass than any other swimmer in the world, and SwimSwam has been trying to get him on the cover of the magazine for years. We were able to get him for the 2020 Swimsuit Issue thanks to the help of our partner Arena and TLA Worldwide.


In Budapest, Peaty won gold in the 50 breaststroke (26.21 seconds) and the 100 breaststroke (57.66 seconds). He also helped Britain win gold in the 400 medley (57.38) and mixed 400 medley (57.13), both of which broke European records.


Peaty started off the 2020 Olympic Games by doing Peaty things. After getting times in the top 10 in the prelims (57.5) and semi-finals (57.6), Peaty stopped the clock at 57.37 in the final heat, which was over half a second faster than the rest of the field. He won the race and kept his 2016 Olympic title.

Peaty came back for the mixed medley relay. In the final, he swam the breaststroke leg in 56.78 seconds to help Team GB win gold and set a new world record.

The breaststroke king finished his meet with the 400 medley relay. In that race, he swam the fastest split in history (56.53 seconds) to help Britain finish second and win silver.

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published.