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  • For college athletes, stay up to date on all things college tennis with USTA. From college rankings to scholarships, tournaments, and recruiting, learn more.
  • If you want to play DI or II tennis as a freshman, you must register with the NCAA Initial-Eligibility Clearinghouse (the clearinghouse). The clearinghouse is not the NCAA, but an organization that evaluates student-athlete academic records to determine eligibility to participate in DI or II college athletics as a freshman.
  • High Performance Tennis Training Sessions. In addition to top tennis academy training, players must engage in a daily Fitness and Conditioning regimen that includes a variety of training modalities such as, aerobic and anaerobic development through sustained low intensity activities and short duration sprinting and change of direction exercises; not to mention overall strength training and ...
  • Junior Weekly Summer Session - Now Open for Registration! Weekly programming will take place June 1st - August 6th
  • This system is regularly updated because the tennis industry is constantly changing with different materials that influence the speed of play (racquets, strings, balls...) and evolving training methods (especially in terms of physical and mental training) where we are seeing stronger, faster and more agile players than ever before on the professional circuit.
  • Casie is the Tennis Academy of California’s first enrollment. Casie always comes to training with a smile, ready to play and give her all. Although she has been relatively highly ranked throughout her So Cal Jr career (G10’s #5, G12’s #19, G14’s #36, G16’s #1, G18’s #3), she is always striving for improvement and helping the other players around her to improve.
  • 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) ...
  • The training can get intense and if done incorrectly, could ruin your chances of ever making a career out of the sport. This article will give you some insight on everything you need to know about training for tennis and also some extra information on what muscle groups are involved in certain movements.
  • Special Considerations in Tennis Strength Training. In sports like tennis and golf, overuse injuries of the wrist, elbow and rotator cuff muscles are all too common. Most weight training exercises predominantly target the larger muscles groups. So while they get stronger and stronger, the smaller, more isolated muscles get neglected…
  • A tennis training program has to meet the demands of an all-round physically challenging, individual sport. For a tennis player to perform at their best, they must have just the right mix of aerobic and anaerobic endurance, explosive strength and power, speed off the mark and agility.