Do the exact same rules apply in college tennis compared to the ITF Junior, ATP, or WTA Tour? Find out how the college divisions differ from each other in today's Friday Scholarship Guide.
You clicked on the link to this article, which indicates that you are looking for a scholarship at college. Look no further, this is the right place for you to find all the information you are in need for! Maybe you're the mum or dad of a daughter or son who is looking to play college tennis on a scholarship. Also then, look no further; you'll find the answers to your questions related to athletic scholarship money in this edition of our Friday Scholarship Guide!
Over and over again, we are faced with the same questions and concerns of good players who are not sure whether college tennis really is the right decision for them. Today's Friday Scholarship Guide is a collection of these typical questions, based on a phone call with a potential future recruit.
The much-awaited first Grand Slam of the year sees the first season appearance of a huge number of players, who have sharpened their skills at college in the early years of their career. Find out what schools the players attended and in which conference they competed!
You're probably reading this article because you are a solid tennis player (or a parent) with a realistic chance of receiving a scholarship to play college tennis. But all too often young players are not aware of the positive impact a solid academic background may have on their scholarship options. Today's Friday Scholarship Guide will be about the potential upside of the 2 Focus Areas.
No matter where and how coaches get in front of your video, it could be your entry ticket in a college team. On the contrary, a poorly done recruiting video can do a lot of harm to your plans and drive coaches away. Check out to see what makes coaches keep watching and NOT click the "pause" button.
The Universal Tennis Rating is getting more and more relevant in the world of tennis. In the college tennis universe, it has already been established as an everyday tool used by tournament organisers, college coaches and prospective student athletes. Today's Friday Scholarship Guide is a guest blog by Tennis Coach Alex Slezak, who looked into the reliability of the UTR himself.
There are three good ways to find out if you have what it takes to get a scholarship at college before even contacting a head or assistant coach for the first time! Today's Scholarship Guide will be about these three options you have as a junior tennis player, dreaming to play collegiate tennis.
College tennis supporters have to accept - tennis is a sport in constant competition with other collegiate sports programs. While new tennis programs pop up and others are being reinstated, some schools decide to discontinue their tennis programs and tennis legacies die. Today's article by a former collegiate tennis player is about the elimination of the tennis program, which he was part of years ago.
One of the most important questions early on in the tennis recruiting process is which coaches to reach out to.
More often than not, junior players consider one division and one division only as preferred option: NCAA D-I - the highest and most competitive division in American college tennis. But which division (4-year colleges & athletic scholarships) is the second strongest? NCAA D-II or the NAIA?
Week 1 in Wimbledon is in the books and despite the tournament's tradition of having a game-free "Middle Sunday", weather conditions forced the organisers to schedule matches in order to keep up with the event schedule. With plenty singles matches played, the doubles events have finally also been kicked off. Let's have a look at all the other former student-athletes who are in the race for the most prestigious Grand Slam Title.
Having left the main clay season on the ATP and WTA tour behind, the attention is once again on the most prestigious of all Grand Slam tournaments: Wimbledon 2016 in London. Many exciting days filled with tennis ahead of us & we from Smarthlete look at the draw again from the perspective of college tennis: How many former collegiate players are set to compete for points, prestige, and prize money during the upcoming weeks?
The college season 2015-2016 is in the books and all the various college divisions have determined their national champions. Most may have heard of NCAA Division 1 programs Virginia (M) and Stanford (W) adding yet another title to their collection of Championships. But what about tennis in NCAA D2, D3, and the NAIA? Find out all about it in our recap:
Eric Butorac is the ATP Player Council President and a doubles specialist on the ATP Tour. Playing college tennis has helped Eric get to where he is today and he shares his experience from college life as a writer on the Blog of Universal Tennis Rating. This article is about his experience at the D-III Championships: losing the final match for the team to fall 3-4 in the semifinals, but learning a lesson for life ...