More tennis, less time. There are now even more ways to host tennis competitions with Level 7 USTA junior tournaments. These one-day events feature a variety of non-elimination formats and shortened scoring, providing more play opportunities and flexible scheduling with less time commitment.
The USTA defines player levels on a scale from 1.0 to 7.0 in its National Tennis Rating Program (NTRP). A condensed version appears below. Take a few moments to determine your likely playing level. 1.0 Just starting to play tennis 1.5 Has limited experience and is still working primarily on getting the ball into play. 2.0 Needs on-court experience.
Find your tennis rating using National Tennis Rating Program (NTRP) categories. This is the most accurate rating system available and was developed by the U.S. Tennis Association in 1979. Player levels are based on a scale from 1.0 to 7.0
3.0 level player. 2. YOUR TIME IS SPENT MOSTLY PLAYING TENNIS. There should be no, or very limited, waiting to play. You can have an awesome tournament in 3 hours. • LEAGUE: This is another reason league play is so popular. You show up and you play. Most players will get all the tennis they want in this 2-3 hour time period.
The first level of men’s and women’s professional tennis is the ITF World Tennis Tour. This entity has its own ranking system, which awards points more freely than the main ATP or WTA systems, and the ITF rankings are therefore useful to determine which players gain entry to tournaments at the lower levels.
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LEVEL 7 Tennis Academy, Malvern, PA. 522 likes. Fazal Syed, Former Indian Davis Cupper and professional tennis player coaching on the mainline.
tournament competition at the junior level and collegiate levels and has obtained a provincial and/or national “open” ranking. The 6.5 player has extensive international “open” level tournament experience at the entry professional level (challenger or satellite experience). The 7.0 is a world class professional tennis player.
Basically the SwissTennis system ranking goes: R9-R1. R9 is where you start and R1 is I think the best level without being a professional. I got to R7, probably had the level for R6-R5 at best. Then for professionals, it goes N4-N1. I think my instructors were an R1 from France, an N2 from Indonesia, and an N1 from Argentina who had a few ATP ...
Swiss Tennis Roger-Federer-Allee 1 Postfach CH-2501 Biel Tel. +41 32 344 07 07 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org