Here is a new article which is a peer-reviewed publication highlighting the many benefits of Tennis. The information covered in this paper are well researched and can (and should) be used to help highlight the many numerous benefits of tennis … Continue reading
By Jonny Fraser, MTPS, Msc, CSCS Owner Science in Tennis (www.scienceintennis.com) Everyone has a story why they began playing tennis. Often it is family member or friend having a decisive influence. Otherwise living close to a tennis club or being … Continue reading
Guest blog post by Brian Nathanson, DC, CTPS This is the question I hear many times when I tell my rotator cuff and tennis elbow clients they have Tennis Hip Syndrome. Over the years I have had the pleasure of … Continue reading
Listen below to a recent podcast by Dr. Mark Kovacs on strength and conditioning for tennis players.
By Oliver Statham, CTPS Tennis is one of the most popular sports in the world with participation in more than 200 countries affiliated with the International Tennis Federation. Like many other sports, playing tennis places participants at risk of injury,
By Joshua Colomar, iTPA Intern In analyzing the psychological characteristics of highly skilled athletes, we find mental toughness as an important component many different ways (both practically and theoretically). However, many authors describe the importance of mental toughness, but consensus … Continue reading
Oxidative balance is something that is discussed in many different circles, from elite athletes to the everyday person.
By Joshua Colomar and Mark Kovacs, PhD, FACSM, CSCS*D, CTPS, MTPS Although the forehand is one of the most important strokes in the game of tennis, the research data on the stroke is less than the data seen on the … Continue reading
by Joshua Colomar (iTPA) and Mark Kovacs, PhD, CTPS, MTPS (iTPA) The calendar of a tennis player at the junior, collegiate or professional level is increasing each year. The demands have increased with exhibition events,
By Joshua Colomar and Mark Kovacs, PhD, CTPS, MTPS Classical descriptions present tennis as a prolonged activity (2-4 hours) of repeated, high-intensity bouts interspersed with standardized rest periods.