Over the many years of coaching, we have done our best to provide quality advice to our players in their journey to becoming the best player/selves they can be. Listed are a few of our most valuable ones that we have learned ourselves as competitors and what we constantly preach on the daily with them:
Focus on the factors you can control.
Your effort, your focus, your discipline, your game style, your technique, your schedule, etc. Worrying about things that are out of your control like: what the competition is doing, the ref, the draw, other people’s wins or losses, etc., is not a productive use of time and will not make you a better player.
Practice every day as if your life depended on it because your tennis life does.
Your final accomplishments in the game are just the sum and reflection of all of your daily efforts on the court. There is no time to waste.
It is what it is!
Ifs, buts, should haves, could haves or any other form of emotionally charged assessments, have no place when analyzing your performance. Look at every match coldly and objectively – what did I do well and what needs to improve? Then practice accordingly.
Put your ego aside. Stop comparing yourself.
Your level in tennis is always relative. You are great compared to some players and terrible compared to others. You do some things very well compared to some players and terribly compared to others. Who cares! Focus on what you need to improve and how to do it. Everything else is irrelevant.
Be the best athlete you can be.
Not being in the best possible shape is unacceptable if you are serious about your game. There are many things you cannot control but conditioning is a matter of effort. Put in the time, do not sabotage your success.
Seek competition and enjoy the challenge.
Learning to compete is essential for success in tennis and the only way to do this by putting it on the line regularly. Do not shun away from the battle, seek it out and learn to enjoy it.
Treat every match like the final of Wimbledon but let it go right after you are done.
Only maximum effort will give you a true evaluation of where you are, so respect every match opportunity. On the other hand, once the match is over, analyze it and let it go. Leave the emotional baggage behind. Do not let the result of one match negatively affect the next matches.
The competition is against yourself.
The biggest challenge in tennis is understanding that a match is more about yourself than about the opponent. Regardless of who you play against, the goal is always the same: Achieve a mental and physical state that will allow you to play up to your potential, then slightly adjust your game based on your opponent. That is all you can really do. Winning or loosing is out of your control. The true battle takes place within you!
Never forget that tennis is just a game.
Tennis is so demanding that it tends to take over our lives. However, on the grand scheme of things it is quite insignificant. Tennis is not who you are, it is what you like to do. It is only a game.
Unless you enjoy what you are doing there is no way you will be able to put in the hours and effort needed to be successful in this game. Work hard and take tennis seriously but never forget the fun.
1. Regardless of his/her success in junior tennis, the chances of your child making a living on the tour are close to zero, so make sure he/she is prepared for life after tennis.
2. If you were not able to change your youngster’s attitude up to this point despite living with him/her, do not expect any coach to be able to do it quickly.
3. Your son/daughter cannot play with better players every day. Whose son/daughter do you want the coach to sacrifice to accomplish this?
4. If you find yourself constantly changing coaches, the problems you are trying to solve are probably not related to coaching.
5. Thinking that your son/daughter is better than another player is not the same as him/her actually beating the player in a tournament.
6. You wanting your son/daughter to be a successful competitive player does not necessarily mean he/she wants to or can do the required work.
7. Regardless of how much money and effort you and your child put into his/her development there are absolutely no guarantees.
8. The best way to ruin your relationship with your son/daughter is to get so involved in their tennis that you forget that it is only a game.
9. Competitive tennis is not for everyone. Just because you think it is awesome, it does not mean you child has the same passion for the sport.
Truth#1 If you think you can’t benefit from a practice because your practice partner you are paired with isn’t as good as you, most likely you are not much better. If you were really better you could find a way to make it work.
Truth #2 Drills don’t suck, you most likely “suck” at the drill, and if that is the case it is exactly the drill you should be doing – as often as possible.
Truth#3 If you can’t handle making mistakes, tennis may not be the sport for you. Mistakes are part of the game. To win a match, you do not have to be perfect, you just have to make less mistakes than your opponent. Mistake management is essential for success.
Truth #4 Play against those you hate to play against, as often as possible. They are the ones that know how to exploit your weaknesses. Play with them until you start to figure out how to beat them, then, find other players whose games you loath and start the process all over again.
Truth #5 Do not complain about not playing in the higher level group. YOUR coach does not care about your ego. When they see you are ready to move up, you will.
Learn to control your thoughts and emotions if you want to succeed in the game.
Truth #6 Neither the opponent, the ref nor the spectators can make you mad – the truth is no one has that power. If you are getting angry, its because you are choosing to be. If your anger is affecting your game it is no one’s fault but yours.
Truth #7 Beating somebody once does not necessarily make you better than him/her. To be truly better you have to beat him/her most of the time.
Truth #8 Do not complain about playing higher on the line up if you are not winning at your position. The team does not care about your ego. If you are not winning, playing higher will not help anyone.
Truth #9 A true win has to happen in a tournament. Beating someone in practice is nice but it does not really carry too much weight.
Truth #10 If you do not like to play matches you are in the wrong sport. Tennis is all about learning to compete. Playing matches has to be an integral part of practice. As a matter of fact drilling should really be a supplement to match play and not the other way around.
Truth #11 Blaming your loss because your opponent was a “pusher” is ridiculous. After all, the so called “pusher” is really a player that understands the golden rule of the game. “The golden rule in tennis is to NOT miss.” Style and speed, only count if you obey rule number one.
MIKE AGASSI’S “NO QUIT” SINGLES FINALIST!!
Congratulations to Jenya Pereverzin, who made it to the finals of the Mike Agassi NO QUIT Championships. Jenya worked his way from the round of 32, to the finals where he lost in a close match to the first seed, Denis Nguyen. In the five rounds that Jenya played, he defeated many top ranked players, and the fifth seed Brandon Debot. Jenya also competed in doubles with partner Michael Shaeffer. They won their first two matches, but lost in the semifinals to the first seeds in the tournament. All in all, great job Jenya!
For the months of December and January came many opportunities for the players at the Leong Tennis Academy to challenge every facet of their tennis game. These two months have been filled with many national tournaments, as well as some fun local tournaments in the Portland area.
In mid-December freezing temperatures and a week-long snow storm came with the much anticipated West Hills-Nike doubles tournament. Though this was scheduled as a weekend event, the tournament was constricted to Saturday due to the inclement weather. The cold weather and demanding match schedule, however, was no barrier for the LTA players. Congratulations to all of our players in this tournament. Peter Beatty and his doubles partner Mathew Sipowicz won the boys 16s division, and Sam Stephenson and Jenya Pereverzin won the boys 18s division, beating Stuart Tierney and Chris Seibel 8-5 in the finals. As for the girls divisions, Betsy Sauer and Tasha Hueffner lost in the finals of the girls 18s, and Allie and Kadie Hueffner lost to Dasha Ivanova and Cam Kincaid in the finals as well. Allie went on to win the mixed 16s division with Sam Stephenson winning three matches and defeating Brent Wheeler and Amy Lin in the finals. Likewise, Jenya and Tasha beat Sophia Bott and Aaron Horwath to win the mixed 18s division after three matches of competitive match play. Overall, this was a great success for the LTA players.
After a year of competition and training, some of our players went on to challenge themselves at a national level in year-end winter nationals. Congratulations to Jenya and Tasha for rising to this challenge and representing the LTA at the USTA National Winter Championships in Scottsdale Arizona. Jenya won his first three rounds, beating Daniel Faierman, Aaron Poliak, and Anthony Tsodikov (who is tenth in the nation—Go Jenya!!). His next two matches, however, were extremely challenging, and he lost in close sets to Wyatt McCoy and Ace Matias. “I feel like I played really well in this tournament, and it was a ton of fun” Jenya said after his match. Additionally, Tasha competed in this event—challenging herself with tough national competition. Britney Sanders defeated Tasha in the first round, but Tasha put up a fight against this top-20 ranked junior, and played a close 6-4, 6-4 match. Tasha was able to battle back in her first round of the consolation draw and won in three close sets 6-2, 4-6, 7-5. Her next match was against 47th in the nation Brittany Borsanyi, in which she lost in a close match.
With little turnaround time after this national tournament, Tasha went to the Copper Bowl in Tucson Arizona along with Kadie, Allie, and Betsy. Tasha competed in a very close first round match against Jill Wollesen in the Girls 16s division, but was defeated in a close third set ending in a seven-point tie-breaker. She rallied to win the next three rounds in the consolation draw, and defeated Julie Bell, Elise Woulfe, and Joselyn Lu (whom she beat in a close three sets). After these tiring matches, she was defeated by top ranked Jenny Hois in the third round of the consolation. Allie played a competitive match against Julia Wiesel, and won 6-1, 6-3. Though she was defeated in her next two rounds in close sets, her overall performance was solid, and she gained many new experiences competing at this high national level. Kadie also gained new match experience playing at this level. She lost to Alexa Brandt, but was able to battle back and win her next match against Sachi Carlson. Although Kadie did not emerge victorious in her third match against Alexxis Kiven, she played two very close sets (7-6(3), 6-3), and kept fighting until the end. Betsy Sauer also competed in this event. As her first national tournament, Betsy was able to rise to the heat of the competition, and defeated Madison Mathis 7-5, 6-2 after she was defeated by Leighann Sahagun. Betsy lost to Emiley Meyers in her third match, but played very hard (as everyone does at the LTA). Overall, the Copper Bowl provided these players with new experiences that they have carried with them in the following local tournaments.
Jenya was the only LTA player who competed in the Columbus Indoor Tennis Tournament from January 31st to February 2nd. Once again, Jenya achieved incredible results, beating Kyle Dawson and Trevor Horstmann. In his third match Jenya was defeated by Sebastian Fauchet in close sets. Jenya unfortunately had to withdraw from his last match against Kyle Roth in the consolation quarterfinals because of an injury.
LTA SELECT Players Compete in the New Year’s
Dual Level 5 Tournaments
On the weekend of January 16th-19th most of our players competed in the Dual Level 5. For the boys, this was a local tournament at the Tualatin Hills Tennis Center, but for the girls, this tournament was in Mercer Island Washington. LTA Coach, Angela Leong took a group of four girls including Katie Lorish, Christina Le, Betsy Sauer, and new LTA player Ellie Grossman. Katie beat Demie Warner handily in the first round, but was defeated by Meghan Cassens in the second round after Meghan exhibited a colorful display of poor manners and distasteful court behavior. Christina Le lost but had a very tough tournament, and met two very competitive players, Christy Sipes and Brittany Reed, in her first two rounds of the tournament. Britta Stime defeated Betsy Sauer in the first round in a close match, but Betsy was able to rally back and make it to the consolation finals. Ellie Grossman achieved great results in this tournament and beat Darby Rosette and Grace Egger in her first two rounds. Ellie pushed herself to the limit in her match with Grace, and was very excited to beat her—a fellow top-ranked junior. Ellie lost in a close match in the quarterfinals when she encountered Rae Cockreham—a very consistent junior. Tasha, Cadie and Allie also competed in this tournament and all three of the girls won their first rounds against Carlina Jow, Maria Johrarleva, and Fiona Cerf respectively. Tasha, Cadie and Allie lost their second rounds in close matches against Lea Jansen, Erin Larner, and Nora Tan respectively. Arianna Fardanesh played in the Girls 16s division, and beat Kira Kearsley in the first round. She was defeated in the second round by Sasha Carter, who went on to win the tournament.
In addition to providing these girls with new match experiences, this tournament also gave the girls fond new memories. Katie, Christina, Ellie, and Betsy traveled with Angela to this tournament, and they all had a fantastic time. “It was by far my favorite trip of my whole tennis career with Angela,” says Katie Lorish, who has been traveling with Angela to many tournaments since the age of 12. “It says a lot that the players at the LTA can respect our coaches, but also laugh and have fun with them too.”
Meanwhile, the boys were playing in the THPRD Dual Level 5 back in Portland. Peter Beatty played in the Boys 16s draw and lost two close matches to the third seed Jamie Thorp and then to Mathew Alderson. Nick Mulfur also had a very tough tournament and was defeated by Ratan Gil and Andrew Smith. Jenya made it to the finals of this tournament, but lost in a close match to Alex Rovello. Lastly, Sam beat Will Cooper handily in his first round, but was defeated by Alex Wallace in his second.
LTA’s Michael Stephenson Battles in Back to Back Tournaments
LTA player Michael Stephenson has stepped up to the plate in recent months, and has been a fierce competitor in many challenger level tournaments. In the City of Vancouver Jr. Challenger from January 9th to the 11th, Michael competed in the Boys 12s singles division, and won the consolation finals. In the Glendoveer Challenger tournament two weekends after, Michael lost in the finals to the first seed Kieran McTagre in close sets. Michael has worked hard to achieve these results, and is working towards moving up to the Champ Level.
With the first weekend in February also came the first Boys and Girls endorsement of the year. Tasha won two matches against Demie Warner and Alexis Filliol, and lost two against Lea Jansen and Sophia Bott. There is much to be said, however, about Tasha’s match with Lea Jansen. After hours of hard practice and training, Tasha was able to walk out onto the court with Lea wearing passion, dedication and commitment. Their intense rivalry was apparent through Tasha’s fiery intensity. Though she lost 7-5, 4-6, 10-8 there is little doubt that Tasha will be able to beat Lea in her next tournament.
The month of September brought the players of the Leong Tennis Academy a fresh new season to display their athletic excellence. Our competitors kicked off this successful season at the Ace Deuce Jr. Girls and Boys tournament at Club Green Meadows. Erin Larner advanced to the finals where she defeated fourth seed Basia Kopecka in the Girls 14s division. After three matches in the Boys 12s division, Tommy Mulflur lost a tough match to the first seed Stefan Ball in the semifinals. Quite unfortunately, Nick Mulflur and Peter Beatty met in the first round of the Boys 14s draw, where Nick defeated Peter in a very competitive match. Nick made it to the quarterfinals of this division, but lost to the third seed Mark J. Bright in a grueling match with two set tiebreakers. Sam Stephenson played in the Boys 16s division of this tournament, playing an intense first round against Omeed J. Balou (7-6, 3-6, 12-10). Sam, however, lost in a close second round match against Varun Iyengar. Players Stuart Tierney and Jenya Pereverzin competed in both the Boys 16s and the Boys 18s divisions. Jenya Pereverzin won the singles in both events, playing a total of six singles matches. Stuart advanced to the finals of the 16s, and the semifinals of the 18s, playing a total of seven matches. Stuart defeated the third and sixth seeds in these divisions, but eventually lost in close matches to Jenya in both events.
Many more of our players competed in the 2008 Mountain Park Racquet Club Adidas Cup Champs tournament. Sam Stephenson played a great first round match, leading him into his second round against Jenya. Sam and Jenya played a great match, and Jenya emerged victorious. Jenya advanced through the next three rounds, eventually defeating Alex Wallace 6-3, 6-0 in the finals. In the Girls 14s division, Allie Hueffner powered through four matches, defeating Basia Kopecka in the semifinals. Allie, however, lost in the finals to the first seed Victoria Tam. Likewise, Kadie Hueffner also played well in this tournament, but lost to top ranked competitor Dominique Beauvais in the quarterfinals. Arianna Fardanesh also played well in this tournament, but lost a close match to K. Edwards. As the second seed, Tasha Hueffner performed at a very high level throughout this tournament, but lost in the semifinals in a fiery battle against Maya Jansen (7-5, 6-7; 10-6).
Our player’s continued to achieve their goals in the month of October, which began with the Eugene Swim and Tennis Club Dual Level 5. After defeating their first round opponents quite handily, both Peter Beatty and Tommy Mulflur had opportunities in their second rounds to test themselves against the first seeds of the tournament. Though Peter and Tommy did not beat these players, they played well and are eager to beat these players when they next encounter! Nick Mulflur lost in the first round to Matej Luptak, but was able to bounce back from his loss and win the consolation draw. Sam Stephenson continues to inch closer and closer to beating the top ranked players with every tournament. In his second round, Sam lost 7-5; 6-2 to Kent Andreasen, but made Kent work very hard to beat him. In the Girls 14s, Allie Hueffner and Erin Larner played a tough match against each other. Erin ended up winning this match, and made it to the semifinals where she was defeated by Angela Chen. Kadie Hueffner faced a tough first round match against Natasha Prokhneveska, but beat Rachael Nedrow in the consolation draw, and made it to the semifinals of consolation. Both Valerie Frank and Arianna Fardanesh defeated their first round matches with confidence, but faced tough players in their second round. Tasha Hueffner was able to make it to the semifinals of the girls 18s, but lost to Megan Moore in a close match.
Some of the LTA players also played in the Sunset Athletic Club Fall Boys’ Champs. Nick Mulflur was seeded fourth in the Boys 14s, and lost in the semifinals to the second seed Mark Bright. In the round of sixteen, Tommy Mulflur upset the third seed Dylan King. Tommy also advanced to the semifinals, but lost to the second seed, Stefan Ball. Sam Stephenson did very well in this tournament, and played his way into the finals. Sam, however, lost in a close ten-point tiebreaker for the third set.
Tualatin Hills Tennis Center in Beaverton, Ore., played host to this year’s Pacific Cup competition, which saw Pacific Northwest and Southern California go back and forth with the lead for much of the weekend. Pacific Cup competition utilizes a round-robin format in which the teams play a total of three rounds, each featuring a new opponent. A complete round includes boys’ and girls’ singles, as well as boys’, girls’ and mixed doubles. Each match consists of one set using regular scoring and team points are scored per the number of games won.
Coached by co-academy Director for Leong Tennis Academy, CHRIS LEONG, the championship decision came down to the final match of the event, a head-to-head battle in the Girls’ 18s division between the two teams representing the USTA Pacific Northwest, Pacific Northwest’s Sophia Bott and British Columbia’s Megan Barber. Sophia Bott went on to win 8-1. LTA player Jenya Pereverzin, helped the Pacific Northwest team win the Pacific Cup team championship for the first time in the history of the competition participating in this event as one of several team members to hold an impressive undefeated record in singles, doubles and mixed doubles. CONGRATULATIONS!
Congratulations to Belinda Niu, who won Girls 16s singles in the USTA National Clay Court Championships. Belinda worked her way from the round of 128, to the finals where she defeated the 17th seed, Nicole Melichar. In the nine rounds that Belinda played, she defeated the 1st, 5th, 4th, and 17th seed. Belinda also competed in doubles with partner Lea Jansen. They won their first match, but lost their second match to the doubles finalists Mimi Fotopoulos and Alecia Kauss. Belinda’s remarkable performance this summer has skyrocketed her into the top ten nationally for the Girls 16s. Great Job Belinda!
Congratulations to our players who played in this summer’s Zone Team Championships. Jackie Carr competed on the Pacific Northwest Team for 12s Zonals in Tuscan Arizona. She won a total of three singles matches and five doubles matches. With a whopping 5-0 record, the team finished in first place. Katie Lorish also represented the Pacific Northwest in the 16s Zone Team Championship. Katie competed at the number one spot, where she played many challenging matches. Also, Nick Mulflur and Erin Larner competed in the 14s Zone Team Championship. Nick won two of his doubles matches, and Erin Larner, age 12, won three doubles matches and two singles matches.
On July 26th through the 2nd of August, Angela and Chris took Christina Le, Nick Mulflur, Anna Becker, Sam Stephenson, Valerie Frank, and Katie Lorish, to Los Angeles to play in the Lakewood Junior Open Tournament. The players got a taste of the Southern California heat, as well as the heat of the competition! Additionally, in later rounds of the tournament some of the LTA players encountered competitors who were visiting from Hong Kong. This gave the players an opportunity to challenge themselves not only against players from a different state, but players from a different continent. After the tournament ended, the players went to Knott’s Berry Farm to relax and have some fun. At the end of the trip, the LTA players returned to PDX with great new experiences and fond memories.
The Leong Tennis Academy players continue to challenge themselves in the Pacific Northwest by playing many local tournaments. Players Sam Stephenson, Nick and Tommy Mulflur, Valerie Frank, Peter Beatty, Trevor Apple, Eliizabeth Johnson, Taylor Rees, Emily Rees and Betsy Sauer competed in the Eugene Swim and Tennis Club Champs tournament. The players faced challenging first and second round matches, and found success in the consolation. Peter Beatty beat Jamie Fisher in the finals of Boys 14s consolation, and Valerie Frank lost in the finals of consolation.
The summer came to a close with the Pacific Northwest Junior Sectional Tournament that was held on August 18th-24th. Chris and Angela took ten LTA players, including Tasha Kadie and Allie Hueffner, Nick and Tommy Mulflur, Katie Lorish, Valerie Frank, Betsy Sauer, Sam Stephenson, and Peter Beatty. Half of the traveling players made it through to the second round of the tournament before losing to highly seeded players. Sam Stephenson had a great match against Michael Charmerski who made it to the semi-finals of the tournament before losing to Emmet Egger. Betsy Sauer competed strongly against singles finalist Lea Jansen. Kadie Hueffner reached the semifinals of the consolation, Nick Mulflur got to the third round of the tournament before losing to to sixth seed Scott Goldner, and Valerie Frank and Tommy Mulflur lost in their second round of consolation. Valerie Frank demonstrated mental toughness by battling back from being down 3-6 2-5 and coming back to win the second set 7-5 against Carlina Jow, and winning the match 10-5 in the third set tiebreaker. Lastly, Katie Lorish and Belinda Niu made it to the finals of the doubles and were defeated by the first seeds Nikole Novikova and Christy Sipes.
Other LTA players that played in the tournament, including Arianna Fardanesh, Taylor Rees, Elizabeth Johnson, Erin Larner, Trevor Apple, Jenya Pereverzin, Christina Le, and Stuart Tierney. Jenya won three rounds, making at all the way to the semifinals of the boys 18s. Stuart made it to the semifinals of the boys 16s, moving through four rounds to get there. Trevor Apple also demonstrated great skill in his consolation match, working through three sets with Spencer Moore. Though Trevor could have easily beaten S. Moore, he lost in a close tiebreaker. Furthermore, with many LTA players cheering from the sidelines, Erin Larner won the entire girls 12s singles draw. Congratulations to ERIN on a job well done!!
LTA’s competitors always have high hopes of performing their best tennis in every tournament they compete in. During their training week prior to the tournament, the players learned new lessons from guest coach Chris Lam. As a retired touring professional and UCLA graduate who played for the National Championship team as their #4 player, Chris offered the team honest advice and fresh inspiration. We would all like to thank Chris for spending time with the LTA, and we wish him the best with his new assistant coaching position at the University of Denver.
Leong Tennis Academy would like to congratulate its players who participated in the Oregon State Dual Level 5 Championships.
Those players included:
Elizabeth Johnson, Taylor Rees, Katie Lorish, Peter Beatty, Nic Mulflur, Tommy Mulflur, Anna Becker, Valerie Frank, Sam Stephenson, Stuart Tierney, Jackie Carr, Erin Larner, Michael Bott, Yevgeny Pereverzin, Trevor Apple, Belinda Niu, and Audrionna Farr.
Congratulation’s to our SELECT players who had amazing results!
|Jackie Carr||Girls 12’s Singles Finalist and Doubles Champion|
|Erin Larner||Girls 14’s Singles Finalist|
|Audrionna Farr||Girls 16’s Singles Finalist & Doubles Champion|
|Belinda Niu||Girls 18’s Singles Champion|
|Michael Bott||Boy’s 10’s Singles Finalist|
|Stuart Tierney||Boys 16’s Singles Finalist|
|Sam Stephenson||Boy’s 16’s Singles Consolation Finalist|
|Yevgeny Perverzin||Boys 18’s Singles Finalist and Doubles Champion|
|Trevor Apple||Boy’s 18’s Singles Quarterfinalist|
Several of LTA’s SELECT players will be traveling this summer to several national events including a few PNW team national events.
LTA wishes Erin Larner, Jackie Carr, Belinda Niu, Katie Lorish, Christina Le, Stuart Tierney, Yevgeny Pereverzin, Michael Bott, Nicolas Mulflur, and Tommy Mulflur the best of luck! Here’s a sneak peak of the tournaments they will be participating in:
|Boys and Girls 12’s National Open||Beaverton, Oregon|
|Boys and Girls 16’s Intersectionals||Shreveport, Louisiana|
|Boys and Girls 14’s Zonals||Dothan, Alabama|
|Boys and Girls 16’s Zonals||Waco, Texas|
|Girls 12’s National Clay Courts||Boca Raton, Florida|
|Boys 12’s National Clay Courts||Greensboro, North Carolina|
|Girls 14’s National Clay Courts||Fort Lauderdale, Florida|
|Boys 14’s National Clay Courts||Plantation, Florida|
|Girls 16’s National Clay Courts||Virginia Beach, Virginia|
|Girls 18’s National Clay Courts||Memphis, Tennessee|
|Boys 16’s &18’s National Clay Courts||Delray Beach, Florida|
|Girls 12’s National Hard Courts||Alpharetta, Georgia|
|Boys 12’s National Hard Courts||Little Rock, Arkansas|
|Girls 14’s National Hard Courts||Peach Tree, Georgia|
|Boys 14’s National Hard Courts||San Antonio, Texas|
|Girls 16’s National Hard Courts||San Diego, Calfornia|
|Boys 16’s & 18’s National Hard Courts||Kalamazoo, Michigan|
|Girls 18’s National Hard Courts||Berkeley, California|
Updated information on our players’ tournament results will be posted on this website throughout the summer so stay tuned…