Be Active and Win an Avery Tennis Racket!

With all the excitement of Wimbledon??Grand Slam tennis, it’s only fitting that this month’s contest is sponsored by??a tennis company.

??Tennis players are always customizing their rackets to find the perfect balance of power and control, but now with Avery Tennis Rackets the need to adjust your racket has been eliminated.?? Tom Avery the founder of Avery Tennis Rackets has developed three different rackets for players of all levels:

  • The Avery M3 Control Mid +
  • The Avery M3 Power Mid +
  • The Avery M5 Oversize



Each of one of these rackets is specifically designed for the player who is looking to enhance their control, add more power, or improve their overall game.

After demoing all three Avery rackets, my favorite was the Avery M3 Control Mid+.?? While I wouldn???t recommend it for the recreational player because of the small head size, the racket is ideal for the tournament, college, or professional player.?? While the racket weighed 12.2 ounces, creating spin to control the ball was unbelievably easy.?? Even though the racket weighs 12.2 ounces, it doesn’t feel heavy and has the maneuverability of a light-weight racket allowing for more control and power.

My next favorite racket was the Avery M3 Power Mid +.?? If you don???t generate a lot of power on your own, this is an ideal stick for you.?? Players looking to add pace on their ground strokes and serve should definitely check this racket out.?? Even though the control was slightly decreased at first, with time and practice, players should develop a feel for the racket.?? I highly recommend this racket for people who are avid doubles players because of the increased stability on volleys and extra pop on the serve.

Finally, I demoed the Avery M5 Oversize racket.?? Because the sweet spot on the racket is much larger than normal I would recommend the Avery M5 Oversize for adults who are beginners or learning the game.?? The oversize head frame makes it easier to serve, volley, and keep the ball in play but lacks the power needed for tournament players.?? This is a great racket if you want to learn how to play tennis or if moving around the court is not your forte.

Clip of 6 time Wimbledon Champion Roger Federer making an exit in the Quarterfinals:

Guest Writer: Kenzo Hirakawa-Wong (1st and only 4x High School Champion of San Francisco, played D1 Collegiate Tennis at Santa Clara University)