Flagler College Tennis Camps in St Augustine FL

Flagler College Tennis Camps in St Augustine FL Tennis Camp at Flagler College includes but is not limited to:
Developmental, physical & technical training
QuickStart program
Tournament Every day the camp starts at 9:00 a.m.

and finishes 5:00 p.m.
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Half Day camp session ends
12:00 p.m. to 2:00 p.m. Lunch break in the student union
2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. afternoon camp session
Week 1: June 9-13
For beginners, intermediate and advanced tennis players ages 5-18
$300 full day
$200 half day (morning sessions only 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.) Bring your lunch or buy it in the student union
Week 2: June 16-20
For beginners, intermediate, and advanced tennis players ages 5-18
$300 full day
$200 half day (morning sessions only 9:00 a.m. Bring your lunch or buy it in the student union
Week 3 Overnight/Performance: June 22-28 (22nd arrival and move in, 28th departure and move out)
For intermediate and advanced tennis players only, ages 12-18 (tournament experience required)
$400 (only full day available, no half-day campers)
$100 for housing
$100 for meal plan: breakfast, lunch and dinner during camp
Airport pick up and drop off at Jacksonville International Airport (JAX) included!!! TO REGISTER, GO TO:

Totally agree...I would even include the slice!https://www.braingametennis.com/volleys-are-worse-in-2020-than-2000-so-he...
Volleys Are Worse In 2020 Than 2000. Here's Your Free Lesson. - Brain Game Tennis

Totally agree...I would even include the slice!


G’day, Everything to do with volleys – from technique to tactics – has deteriorated over the past 20 years. Everything. We like to think improvement is linear. We should be getting better over time. Nice theory. Not always on the mark in tennis. Take volleys for example. Doesn’t it feel like...

Great insight into college athletics...
University Sports Program

Great insight into college athletics...


Here are a few myths that you need to know before you start your recruiting process:

Myth #1: I will get a “Full Ride”
Truth: Most athletic scholarships are partial.

Myth #2: Many Athletic Scholarships open up every year
Truth: No, they don’t.

Myth #3: Athletic Scholarships are guaranteed for 4 years
Truth: They are a one year deal.

Myth #4: Athletic Scholarships cannot be combined with other types of financial aid
Truth: Work on your SAT/ACT

Don’t miss the whole article!


10 Things you can do When you are Nervous on the Court:Nerves are an integral part of competition.  Every competitive te...
Online Tennis Lessons, Drills & Instruction | TennisGate

10 Things you can do When you are Nervous on the Court:

Nerves are an integral part of competition. Every competitive tennis player feels nervous when stepping on the court. The difference is that the best players have learned how channel their nervous energy to help them perform better. Here are a few things you can do to help you manage your nerves:

1) Develop and focus on your rituals. Rituals will help you control your thoughts and help you stay focused and relaxed in competition. Cultivate routines that you can use before the match such as specific ways to warm up or to get mentally ready. Also, establish clear routines between points and during changeovers. Staying focused on your routines will make it much easier for you to maintain a constructive state of mind under pressure.

2) Use your warm up wisely. The warm up as a great time to start dealing with your nervous energy. Set a good base from the start by focusing on the ball all the way to contact, work on your footwork and focus on swinging relaxed. Many times, you will start relaxing just by getting yourself engaged on your game.

3) Watch the ball. One of the first symptoms of tightness is to start shanking balls. When a player not feeling totally confident one of the first things he/she will do is to look up too early and therefore miss contact points. When nervous, focus on watching the ball the whole time – all the way from your contact point to the opponents contact point. Pay special attention to the path between the bounce and the hit.

4) Relax your grip. Nervous players will tend to tighten their muscles too much. One easy way to make sure you are not overly tight is to focus on holding your racquet loosely when swinging. If your grip is loose the rest of your muscles will follow.

5) Make sure your are swinging your racquet head. When you are tight, you will tend to push the racquet instead of swinging it. Focus on letting the racquet head swing. Make sure you continue to accelerate. This does not necessarily mean hitting harder. It just means swinging not pushing.

6) Use movement to vary your activation level. Players react different to nerves. Some tend to slow down and need to move more to get going. Others tend to speed up and need to slow down their movements to relax. Experiment and find out what type of player you are. Use movement to fight your nerves.

7) Move towards the ball. A nervous player will play tentatively and this will be reflected on his/her movement. Tentative players tend to wait for the ball while confident players will continually seek the ball. Moving towards the ball will help you develop maintain an aggressive and confident mentality.

😎 Control your breath. Conscious, deep and slow breathing will help you relax. In addition, focusing on your breathing will keep your mind away from unnecessary or toxic thoughts.

9) Play conservatively for a while. When you are nervous you will not be as precise. Increase your topspin and choose larger targets. Hit with more margin for error until you feel better. Also, hit more spin on your first serve and aim your returns to the middle of the court. This will minimize your mistakes and will also give you a chance to hit more balls and find your grove.

10) Keep your head still. Nervous player will tighten up and pull from their shots. Keeping your head still through contact will help you stay balanced throughout the shot and will help you minimize mistakes.

Nerves during competition are unavoidable, and understanding how to deal with them is an essential skill for any tennis player.

By Edgar Giffenig author of "Developing High Performance Tennis Players" and "Play Tennis with Passion"



TennisGate has over 1500+ tennis lessons, videos, drills & instruction in all areas of the game so you can easily plan your daily tennis training!

What an amazing story:https://www.tennisgate.com/the-koepfer-story/
The Koepfer Story - TennisGate

What an amazing story:


From a club player to a college player and then to Wimbledon. Dominik Koepfer’s journey is unique and shows that there is not one path, the Royal Path, to the top. In addition it demonstrates that solid foundation training can lead to the big leagues. Tennismagazin.de spoke to Oliver Heuft, who to...


Saint Augustine, FL


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