Bobby Blair was one of the first top-ranked players who were developed at the famed Nick Bollettieri Tennis Academy. Blair was an All American at the University of Arkansas in 1986 and was ranked among the top 5 Division One singles players in the United States, a member of the 1986 US Junior Davis Cup College Team and participated in Russia as a member of the American team in the US Goodwill Games.
Blair founded the US Rookie Professional Tennis Team in 1988. In 1990, Blair was hired to serve as the head coach for Billie Jean King for the World Team Tennis Franchise Wellington Aces for the 1990 & 1991 season. In 1992, Blair was hired as head coach and general manager of the World Team Tennis Franchise Tampa Bay Action. In 1992 Blair started his own Tennis Academy with a World Tennis Magazine “collectors edition” feature story “Will Bobby Blair Be The Next Nick Bollettieri?” Blair was hired in 1996 as a USTA National Coach.
Yann Auzoux is a former Davis Cup players who has played with the best in the world. As a tennis player, Yann has won over 60 national and international events in both singles and doubles. As a coach, he has helped players at every level, from beginners to a top 20 player in the world. Needless to say that Yann has the knowledge to help you improve faster than you have before. Yann coached a number of professional player, was the head coach at the George Washington University in Washington DC, and for the past 7 years he has taken the Holton Arms tennis team to new height with a 97% winning percentage. He was voted Washington Post coach of the year in 2008 and Montgomery Country Washington Post coach of the year in 2010.
Yann started tennis at 11 years old which would be considered late but within 1 year was national champion in 12 and under in his native country. Let’s just say he knows a little bit about improving fast!
Sorry we couldn't complete your registration. Please try again.
Please enter your email to finish creating your account.
Receive a personalized list of podcasts based on your preferences.