Give us a Call! 970.963.6300

RVR Tennis

River Valley Ranch boasts one of the finest tennis facilities and programs in the Roaring Fork Valley. Our five Har-Tru courts are immaculately maintained and our two hard courts are available for those who prefer that surface.

The RVR tennis community is a lively, tennis-passionate group of all ability levels. You're sure to find many fun and challenging tennis partners here.

Our experienced and creative teaching staff help members bring out the best in their game and develop a life-long passion for the sport of tennis.They offer programming to meet the needs of young and older, beginner and experienced, competitive and social players.

From private instruction to group clinics to social events to challenge ladders, the tennis programming at River Valley Ranch is the best in the Valley!

Sign up for your 2017 Tennis Membership today by submitting the Membership Form and the RVRMA Waiver.

Contact Tennis Director, Cristina Sirianni with programming questions at rvrtennis@rvrcommunity.com or 963-6300 ext. 315.

Contact Member Services Director, Brenda Boas with membership questions at memberservices@rvrcommunity.com or 963-6300 ext. 307.

To reserve a court or sign up for a clinic, visit our tennis booking website at rivervalleyranch.tennisbookings.com.

 

RVR tennis reservations are moving online! Beginning this Spring, you can look forward to:
• Court booking 24/7
• Constant access from your computer or smart phone using your personal login
• Immediate access to the court schedule
• Online sign up for clinics
You can see a video of how it all works and try out an interactive demo by visiting tennisbookings.com.
We will send you your login information for RVR's booking site within the next month.
Stay tuned for more information!
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How many times have you heard a sports announcer say something like, "he's in the zone", "she's playing out of her head", "he's unconscious!" We play our best when we turn off the part of our brain that worries about the future or dwells on the failures of the past. Even if it's the failures of the past 10 minutes. Our subconscious mind has the  Read more >
While running is an essential part of tennis, players use mostly smaller, not bigger steps. Keeping a tennis ball in play requires short sprints. A player must be able to make many quick adjustments and changes in direction. In tennis, it's more typical to refer to this as footwork, not merely running. Read more >
We've seen that a player's mental strength is significantly affected by their levels of confidence. Players tend to go through phases. Top players have their moments where they can be incredibly on the ball, but might go through particular phases where they are lacking in confidence.  Read more >
What happens when a player is facing off against an opponent that is quite simply a class above them? Immediately it forces that player to go into the match with the mindset that playing their normal style of game isn't going to cut it and that it will just result in getting outplayed. Read more >
Every player has their bad days, but how that individual person deals with it, says a lot about how good of a player they are, much more so than how well a player can play on their "on" days. There are going to be days where players can't find the timing on their shots, and they can't even seem to feel or control where it's going. What is the best solution?  Read more >
How should players approach big points, in order to find their best tennis when it is absolutely necessary? Players can either choose to take the riskier approach and back themselves, to try and hit their biggest serves in, or either go the safer route by trying to maximize the chance of getting a first serve in. Should players try to raise their game under pressure and is it better to aim big or high percentage? Read more >
You’ve probably heard the idea of being more relaxed while playing tennis and seen players being really comfortable while hitting with power.

But how do you play tennis in a more relaxed way? The tricky thing is that just saying to yourself to simply be more relaxed usually doesn’t work. Read more >
Step 1- Use a continental grip. A continental grip is best described as holding the racket perpendicular to the ground and holding it with your pointer finger along the first bevel of the racket.

Step 2 - Point left foot towards opposite post of net (cross court post) while your right foot is parallel to the court. Read more >
If you are looking to add a bit of friendly sabotage to your tennis opponent’s game, consider popping a few of his tennis balls in the freezer beforehand. When a tennis ball’s temperature changes, the ball’s gas-filled core undergoes an interesting reaction. While a temperature change in one direction has a high-bouncing effect, a temperature change in the other direction reduces the ball’s bouncing abilities. Read more >
Have a question or comment? Click Here. You can also check the most Frequently Asked Questions by clicking here.