Coach Alban is entering his third season as the head men's and women's swimming coach at Pitt-Bradford.
In his second season leading the program, Alban guided his squad to more school history as Jillian Wright finished the 100-breaststroke with a record-breaking time of 1:14.91 at the 2018 AMCC Championships.
No other women's swim team in the conference had as much success as the Panthers in the classroom in 2017-18, as Pitt-Bradford took home the AMCC's Team Peak Performer award for having the conference's highest cumulative GPA for the respective sport (3.361).
The squad also earned CSCAA Scholar All-America status for the second-straight year.
In his first year at the helm, Alban's women's team broke a pair of school records (400-IM and 400-medley relay). At the AMCC conference meet, the squad took sixth place. The team was honored with Scholar All-American Status as well.
Prior to coming to Pitt-Bradford, he spent five years as an assistant swimming and diving coach at the University of the South located in Sewanee, Tenn.
With the Tigers, Alban helped coach five swimmers to the NCAA Division III championships, five honorable mention All-Americans, and one All-American. During his time there, the Sewanee swim program established 19 school records, and he earned Collegeswimming.com Assistant Coach of the Year Honorable Mention recognition in 2013.
Prior to coaching at Sewanee, Alban was a graduate assistant at Goucher College in Baltimore, Md., for two years, during which time the men's team broke 17 schools records and the women's team three.
In addition, Alban was previously the pool manager and head swim team coach at the Towson Country Club, coached for the North Baltimore Aquatics Club, and also at Wappingers Central School District, in Wappingers Falls, N.Y., and the Big Blue Swimming Club in Beacon, N.Y.
Alban is a graduate of Loyola College in Maryland, where he earned his Bachelor of Science in mathematical science, and Goucher, where he received his Master in Education in athletic leadership and administration.
He was a four-year Division I varsity letter winner at Loyola and a four-year ECAC qualifier. He left the Greyhounds sitting in the top five in school history in six events and having reached the finals of every MAAC Conference championship event in which he had qualified.