If you’re just getting started with tennis, drills can be a great way to learn the fundamentals, develop proper technique, improve consistency, build confidence, and accelerate learning. As with most sports, tennis involves the process of stringing together a complex set of movements. Recognizing this, we can break down the complex set of movements to independent movements, teach proper technique, and slowly build a player’s confidence, so that they can eventually start combining movements.
Tennis provides many benefits for youth with cognitive and physical disabilities, including hand-eye coordination, balance, mobility, strength and fitness. It builds self-confidence, relieves stress and creates a social outlet. And it's a great way for the family to stay active together.
http://bit.ly/1V7oR0w intosport.com's Junior Tennis Coaching videos help your kids learn and develop skills to play tennis.In this junior tennis guide will s...
The tennis training program here is very similar to how top juniors in Europe train from the ages of eight to 14 years. The program consists of five major parts, each of which is crucial for the development of a nationally ranked tennis junior. 1. Group lessons - 90 to 120 minutes - five times per week (weekdays)
Today we wanted to share some easy tennis drills that you can use to get started playing tennis! These drills are simple and help kids, and even adults, get...
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Start with the racquet overhead at the point of contact, then gradually introduce a bigger swing. Start the student just three feet from the net, then gradually move the student back. Start with an ultra-soft feed right to the racquet, then introduce some higher feeds.
When you’re ready to play competitive tennis, USTA Junior Tournaments are a great way to get out on the court and test your game. You’ll have every opportunity to learn from the best, play against the best – and even make new friends along the way. Read More. National.
QuickStart Tennis is an exciting new play format for learning and playing tennis. It is designed to bring kids to the game by utilizing smaller racquets, slower and lighter balls, shorter court dimensions and modified scoring, all tailored to the age and size of the child. It is divided into two different levels, ages 8 and under and ages 9-10.