Cary Leeds Center for Tennis & Learning

Cary Leeds Tennis Center

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In a Nutshell

Kids or adults build fundamental tennis skills in camps or clinics, building agility, endurance, coordination, and technique

The Fine Print

Expiration varies. Amount paid never expires. Not valid for clients active within the past 12 months. Reservation required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Summer camp Valid only for one week of camp, weeks # 1-4 (June 13, June 20, June 27 and July 4th). Not valid toward merchandise. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $250 for one week of junior tennis camp ($500 value)
  • $87.50 for five adult beginner tennis clinics ($175 value) The Cary Leeds Center for Tennis & Learning offers a full range of Adult and Junior Pathway programs for kids ages 4-18. For Adult Programs, our professional staff covers all of the basics with an emphasis on FUNdamentals to make it easy and fun to learn the sport of a lifetime! For Junior Programs, players are evaluated on court and placed accordingly by level and age group. Each program is designed to improve player skills using age appropriate equipment and ensuring transition throughout the NYJTL pathway. Tennis Camp includes. U.S. Open surfaced outdoor courts, a new clubhouse, and a low staff/student ratio for all skill levels ages 4-18.

Tennis Elbow: The Menace on the Court

Swinging a tennis racket hundreds of times a week can put stress on your arm, sometimes resulting in elbow pain. Find out how to tame the pain with Groupon’s study of tennis elbow.

A medical publication from 1883 references a condition called “lawn tennis arm,” which it recommended treating with a compression wrap and the age-old remedy of rest. The term has since changed—physicians identify it as a form of tendonitis known as lateral epicondylitis, or tennis elbow—but the treatment hasn’t wavered far from that original regimen.

Tennis elbow occurs due to microtearing and degeneration of the muscles and tendons located on the outside of the elbow, typically on the top of the forearm just below the joint. These are the same tendons that flex when you extend your fingers or cock your wrist back. The condition tends to emerge in people who put too much stress on this area by gripping, twisting, and swinging different instruments, especially uncooperative clarinets. At some point or another, nearly half of all tennis players suffer from an onset of the condition, though they only make up about 5% of all sufferers. More often, tennis elbow develops in people who spend a lot of time swinging a hammer or twisting a screwdriver.

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