In this serve tip OTI Instructor Ean Meyer shows you a very effective drill to master the up and out swing. On the serve we look down at our target through t...
Most tennis players hit down on the serve way too much because they look at their target through the net from the baseline. As a result a lot more serves land in the net rather than long. Hitting up and out is one of the most important concepts to understand in order to develop a solid serve!
A tennis serve is a weapon only when the technique is correct. When the serve technique is not correct, then the serve is often more a liability than an asset. In order to learn correct tennis serve technique, simple serving tips won’t get you there. Instead you need to follow step-by-step progressions that build the […]
by ahmcgowan. The server alternates serving from the two halves of the court. In both a standard game, and tie-break game, the server begins by serving from the right half of the court. The serve must pass over the net and hit the service court that is diagonally opposite the server, before the receiver may return it.
I recommend you serve at least 50 balls from the baseline aiming your serve parallel to the ground or even making it go slightly up and looking to hit the back fence. 3. Maintain the same horizontal swing but toss the ball inside the court
Today we will show you how to improve the pronation on your tennis serve with some easy drills that will help improve your serve speed.You can contact us reg...
According to Code 5, players makes calls on their own side of the net, so even if you thought the ball was long, you still need to continue play as your opponent may have been giving you the benefit of the doubt. For the "Friend at Court" handbook and more information on the rules of tennis, visit the rules and regulations homepage.
One of the most common things we see with students is that they hit down on the ball instead of swinging up and out. This often leads to hitting into the net...
The 3 Major Types of serves in Tennis The 3 major types of serves used in tennis are the flat (limited spin), slice (sidespin), and topspin “kick” serves (Figure 2). It is important to understand the differences in these serves and how they may affect the kinetic chain muscle activation patterns and summation of forces. There
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