getting rid of tennis rackets Bob?
donate to aggasi foundation for poor children and write it off
greg curcio, www.parkavenuetax.com
Received: from mail1.javanet.com ([184.108.40.206]) by maggie.TENAGRA.COM with SMTP (Lyris List Manager WIN32 version 4.0); Tue 03 Oct 2000 15:36:05 -0500
Received: from computer (209-122-233-97.s97.tnt5.sbo.ma.dialup.rcn.com [220.127.116.11])
by mail1.javanet.com (8.9.3/8.9.2) with SMTP id QAA29166
for <tennisbiz_at_tennisserver.com>; Tue 3 Oct 2000 16:47:18 -0400 (EDT)
From: "Scott Biron" <biron_at_massed.net>
Subject: Re: High School Tennis Programs
Date: Tue 3 Oct 2000 16:43:17 -0400
You can try a number of different things to create a positive tennis
environment. High School age children like to do things with friends
have fun and experience a little competition with out getting too much
attention. Set up a mini tournament using the USA Team Tennis 12 point
tie breaker or some sort of rallyball format. That way players will not
have to wait for courts. Also you could set up a number of stations and
have a skills competition.
Fastest serve, volley at targets, beat the pro, etc. High School age
students love that sort of stuff. Give-a-ways always help as well as
being able to meet the needs of all levels of players. Many High School
students have never played tennis but would if they just had a positive
experience and a clear pathway to get into the game.
Good luck and have tons of fun.
Scott A. Biron, L.A..T.,C.
USA Tennis National Trainer
Received on Tue Oct 03 2000 - 07:43:35 CDT