Jack Broudy, World Class Tennis Teaching Professional
Jack Broudy is a tennis player, coach, speaker, author, and inventor. He is one of the most accomplished tennis coaches in the world and is now making his revolutionary teaching methods available to all.
As a teaching professional, Jack has influenced the development of several pros on tour today, as well as countless top ranked USTA Juniors and college national champion players and coaches. Jack is mentor to thousands of tennis coaches, players, and professionals around the globe.
Learn about Coach Jack's history as a player and coach, as well as the origin of his revolutionary teaching methods!
Jack currently lives in Southern California, teaching dozens of students at various tennis courts and country clubs in the San Diego area every single week.
Growing up in New England, Jack was a top 10 ranked junior, representing New England District on the national junior circuit, including playing at the infamous Kalamazoo. He also played college tennis for the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill from 1973-75. Jack played on a pro tennis tour in Florida in 1976, before becoming a top varsity tennis player in singles and All-American doubles player for University of California San Diego, in La Jolla from 1976-1979. Jack has also been speaking at USPTA conventions for the past fifteen years.
Simple, Proven Tennis Teaching Systems
Would you rather be the fastest player on the court or have a game where you could hit winners from any place on the court?
It’s all about the strokes.
Unfortunately, most tennis pros merely try to illustrate and teach what they see. They don’t know yet that there is an actual science behind the optimal strokes that explains, in no uncertain terms, the best players in the game.
It’s crazy to have players running and exercising (“cardio tennis”) o the court, while they should be developing better strokes. A good game is what’s fun about tennis!
These are not you’re typical teaching methods. Since you’re here, I’m sure you’ve tried all that. These will change the way you think about hitting your serve, groundstrokes, and volleys. Tennis should be a sport for life and the only way that happens is if you love the way you play!
The Philosophy of the Broudy Tennis System
The Secret Science of Non-linear Motion and Projective Geometry in Tennis.
First, you need to understand a high-level overview of where these ideas came from and how they apply to tennis. Don’t worry, this isn’t a science lesson.
Non-linear science begins with throwing out all preconceived notions of nature and sports. You have to allow your body to become a vehicle for self-discovery. It’s not necessarily important that you understand all the laws of projective geometry, only that you know that there are patterns that emerge out of geometric formulas. These patterns can be adapted to the human body in ways that improve performance.
In tennis instruction, linear terminology, such as “watch the ball, bend your needs, transfer your weight, swing faster and harder” are ancient history. It’s not that any of these commands are terribly incorrect, it’s just that they are, in and of themselves, overly simplistic, incomplete and therefore almost meaningless. These terms can’t explain what we see when we watch a Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal or Kim Clijsters. Non-linear motion can only be described and understood by using nonlinear terminology. After discovering the Broudy Tennis System, you will begin to think in terms of spirals and coils and how to create a natural flow in every stroke.
Roger’s forehand cannot be explained by simple terms like racquet back, and bend your knees.
Everything in nature is connected and there are mathematical equations that make this evident. Remember as a kid skating with your friends and making a human chain or whip? Well, there’s a formula that explains that inertia. And remember how that towel would hurt so much when someone whipped you with a rat-tail?? Ouch! Well, we’re happy to inform you that that same formula can be seen in the best strokes in tennis.
A flag waving… a surfer carving a wave… a whip cracking… infinity… and yes, Fed’s monster crack on an inside-out forehand. These are all things that can only be fully understood by the science of nonlinear motion, projective geometry. Once you begin to understand how this applies to your tennis strokes, you’ll never play the same.