Observe the ways your child appears
to learn best and think about the kinds of activities that capture his interest and attention. Check your observations with
those of your child's teachers. Consider having him evaluated to find out in detail about strengths and weaknesses and to
suggest appropriate teaching methods and materials.
Help your child understand himself as a learner. Many children
who are not successful in school or in sporting activities (and sometimes, their parents and teachers, too) have trouble recognizing
their strengths and knowing how to develop and use them. Sometimes their strengths are masked by their difficulties.
of the best ways to encourage children to be hopeful about themselves is to introduce them to older students who can act as
"Buddies"; with similar patterns of strengths and weaknesses. Often these individuals have discovered alternative ways of
thinking and learning and can provide practical help and encouragement that continued effort is worthwhile. They demonstrate
how hard work and effective strategies can lead to success. Read more...
We don't see things as they are, we see them as we are.
Junior Programs ensures junior player development by limiting the player-to-coach ratio
to a maximum of 4:1.
The earlier your kids learn the game of tennis, the more
likely they’ll stick with it for life.
We’ve got everything you need to know to help you and your kids
get the most out of the game; from getting started to advanced training....read more...
1. FUTURES...... (5 to 7 years)
Give your child the right start,
in this fun modified learning environment. An introduction to all the skills and techniques needed to play the game.
2. FOUNDATION....(7 years +)Emphasis at this level is on building rally skills and progressive technique
development. Confidence in match-play situations will be addressed
For tournament level juniors up to 13 years. Coaching emphasis on tactical
play and court footwork
|The world of tennis competitions is a very hard one. Especially
because many people see it through the prism of victory and defeat. This kind of thinking gives us the impression that winners
in tennis are very few.
On the other hand, we can look at tennis and especially at young tennis players from the point of view of learning,
evolution, personal growth, getting to know and facing oneself, the ability of dealing with problems...
Then everyone that is capable of looking at this very dynamic, interesting and beautiful sport in a different
way - and most of all, is willing to do so - can be considered a winner.