Hit the best forehands of your life by learning the geometric principles of the natural motion of a bullwhip cracking.
What You’ll Learn In This Forehand Lesson
- The true principles & fundamentals behind the perfect forehand. You won’t learn this at your local tennis courts or anywhere else.
- Why you should never get your racket back early. Hint: Your entire body should move with the speed of the ball.
- How to hit your forehand with confidence, even when you’re nervous.
- Common mistakes beginners and even pros make [including how to fix them].
- A Case Study – This beginner level player transforms his forehand in less than an hour. Really amazing!
- How to hit consistently – Why most recreational tennis players can’t have long rallies or points.
- How to hit effective topspin and the monster forehand.
"I have always had a deep fascination with the beautiful and great players' strokes throughout my lifetime. My lifelong quest has been to unmask the secrets of the great and natural athletes. Twenty years ago I was fortunate enough to find what I had always been looking for - a true explanation (based on an easy to understand geometry) for the natural game. This was the holy grail for me and I hope you feel the same. I still love to play!"
- Jack Broudy
Included In The Tennis Course
- Lifetime Access to all 18 videos! (including future updates)
- A 30 Day Money-Back Guarantee – Within the first 30 days of your purchase, if you feel like you did not get what you wanted for out of this lesson, we will give you a 100% refund, no questions asked.
- A Case Study – Jack teaches a beginner level player how to hit a fluid and powerful forehand in less than an hour!
- A PDF On-Court Checklist – Print this PDF and put it in your tennis bag. You’ll want to review it before matches and even on change overs. This will help you remember everything you learn!
- A Bonus Lesson: Roger Federer Forehand Breakdown – Jack will show you what Roger actually does in his forehand motion, so you too can hit the Monster Forehand!
Special thanks to Karl Rosenstock for helping us shoot the course!18