3.5 Playing a 4.0 Tennis Player. The difference in skill can be noticeable when a 3.5 player plays against a 4.0. The 3.5 player is not too focused on strategy but, focused on not making mistakes. The 4.0 will know where to place the ball and will be spotting weaknesses in the 3.5 player and exploiting them.
#USTA National Tennis Rating Program ('NTRP")Level-by-level informational videos for the recreational tennis player. In this video, watch a 4.0 male #tennis ...
Level 4.0 You have dependable strokes, including directional control and depth on both forehand and backhand sides on moderate-paced shots. You can use lobs, overheads, approach shots and volleys with some success and occasionally force errors when serving.
This player is starting to show team work in doubles. This ranking is considered intermediate ...
4.0 Has dependable strokes, including directional control and depth on both forehand and backhand sides on moderate shots, plus the ability to use lobs, overheads, approach shots and volleys with some success. Occasionally forces errors when serving and teamwork in doubles is evident. Rallies may be lost due to impatience.
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
If you have confidence in your strokes, direction, control and depth of the ball, and if your repertoire of shots is starting to include lobs, overheads and net play, your level would be 4.0. Jump to the 4.5 level if you are able to confidently get points off of your first serve and place your second serve with accuracy, and if you also are hitting with power and spin, and able to dictate pace.
0 Comments. Many people who play tennis, are unaware of the level they play at. Learn the differences in the playing levels with this simple chart. 1.0. This player is 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.