Serious young tennis players are constantly striving to improve their game. While there are many ways to learn the game and to improve, the basics of tennis do not change. This book concentrates on the fundamentals of the game for the young, the beginning, and the improving player. Readers learn the basics of the game from easy-to-follow instructions combined with anatomically correct manga-style illustrations. In the prequel to this book, "Bring Your Racquet: Tennis Basics for Kids", I introduced an array of strokes and shots to young readers in a clear and entertaining way. In this book, I will attempt to do the same as I explain the basics of winning strategies, tactics, and on-court mental improvement.
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People Reviewed This Product
Jan 21, 2012
This is a fabulously illustrated new book for young or inexperienced tennis players that offers some great advice for everyone’s mental and tactical game. It is an easy-to-read book that covers a wide array of tactics and winning strategies ranging from ways to improve your singles play, playing the percentages, using your head to win, how to practice properly, how to play the big points, and even how to play on clay. Bring Your Racquet 2 is a must for anyone who wants to improve their on-court performance. If you want to improve your chances of winning against tougher opponents, this is the book to buy.
So you want your kids to love the game as much as you do? Bring Your Racquet is a product that will get your kid cruising on court: It’s an easy to understand read that illustrates the game's basics in terms the average young player can completely understand. White is a professional tennis instructor and former satellite tour player who has a knack for explaining the game without being overly technical. The illustrations are contemporary, not unlike the "Prince of Tennis" series and add a fun, modern flair to the book. Certainly there is no substitute for getting on court and hitting balls but as we adults know you really can't study the game too much and having a categorized book to reference/remind is a good thing. You might even want to breeze through it yourself from time to time. --- TennisIdentity.com
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