Mental


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Daniel Rosenbaum: The Chess Game of Tennis

“Some say that tennis is like chess. Players must organize a game plan, program how to begin a match, have in mind and do the necessary adaptations perceived during the game.”

Helen Donohoe: Considering the SAT During The COVID-19 Crisis

This year, for the first time ever, some countries, where standardized “exit” exams (subject-specific), are mandatory for university acceptance, have cancelled the entire slate of exams, offered just once a year in the spring; the void is enormous, especially in countries like the UK, where the rigorous exam system is a way of life and a rite of passage.

Eddie Brisbois: Giving Feedback

The best lessons are often taught after a loss as they guide us towards an area of our game that we can further develop. Make sure your child knows that losing is okay, after a good effort, and that improvement can be a direct result.

Craig O’Shannessy: Strengthen Your Brain Game

In these uncharted and uncertain times, it’s time to lock down, stay at home, and take care of loved ones. But it’s also a time to remain positive, keep your brain active, and prepare for the other side of this disaster. The bottom line is to keep your mind in the game. Keep an optimistic outlook and be confident we can successfully conquer these tough times. I want to help you with that by sending you daily tennis blog posts to improve your understanding of our great sport – even if you are not hitting balls right now. Let’s get through this together!

Tennis in the Post Pandemic Times

Are we back to normal? Is tennis picking up where it left off? With the return of Roland Garros almost as originally scheduled (the tournament

Alexander Zverev vs. Rafael Nadal: A Tale of Two Matches

With the first Grand Slam of the year winding down, I wanted to do a little introduction to the main draw players, who competed on the collegiate level before turning pro. This will be a short series of four parts: men’s singles, women’s singles, men’s doubles, and women’s doubles.

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