Sales channel will apply handling costs to this prices. For every individual ticket, and Day+Night tickets, the handling fee is between 1,25€ and 4€. For tournament passes, the handling fee is 9€.
Your ticket allows you to watch all the matches being played at the Central Court and Court 1 only during the session you have purchased.
Ticket office will open on October 24nd
A children ticket is for children between the ages of 6 and 10. When they are 11, they are already considered adults.
Roberto Bautista Agut
Grab a Seat.
4397 Sun Valley Road Spokane, WA 99201
Still looking for where to book for an event visit to www.valenciaopen.tennis.
- Roger Federer– Born on 8th August 1981 in Switzerland, Roger Federer is no doubt the best men’s tennis player of all time with his 96 career titles and career prize money of $115,050,482. He won 20 grand slam singles titles, six Australian titles, one French open, five US open and eight Wimbledon. He is 36 and is still an active player who is bagging prizes and competing at the highest levels of Tennis. He was tanked World Number 1 for 302 weeks, a record that has never been achieved in the history of Tennis.
- Rafael Nadal– Born on June 3 1986 in Spain, Rafael Nadal known as “The King of Clay” has 17 Grand Slam titles, one Australian title, 11 French Open titles, 3 US Open titles and 2 Wimbledon titles. He is one of the only players to show a promise of breaking the records of Roger Federer if not for his frequent injuries. Nadal is a 2008 Olympic Gold Medalist. His career prize money is about $98,001,598. Rafael Nadal is regarded as the greatest clay-court player of all time and is still an active player.
- Rod Laver- Born on August 8 1938 in Australia, Rod Laver has won 200 career titles consisting of 11 Grand Slam Singles Titles, 3 Australian titles, 2 French titles, 2 US Open titles and 4 Wimbledon titles. He has 9 Pro Slam Singles Titles which include three US Pro, 4 Wembley pro, 1 French Pro, and 1Wimbledon Pro. Rod Laver retired in the year 1979 at the age of 41. He was ranked number one in the world for seven years consecutively. However, some do find it difficult to compare Rod Laver with the current players and decide his position.
- Pete Sampras– Born on August 12 1971 in USA, Pete Sampras is seen as one of the best players in men’s tennis. He has 64 career titles and 14 Grand Slam Singles Titles out of which 2 are Australian titles, 7 Wimbledon titles and 5 US Open titles. He was ranked as number one in World ranking for six consecutive years and his 14 Grand Slam titles was a record at his time. Pete Sampras retired from tennis in 2002 and was inducted into the Tennis Hall of Fame in 2007.
- Novak Djokovic– Born on May 22 1987 in Serbia, Novak Djokovic is one of the most promising players with a bright future in tennis today. He has 68 career titles at the age of 30 and 12 Grand Slam Singles titles out of which 6 are Australian, 3 Wimbledon, 2 US Open, and 1 French Open titles. Novak is at his career prime now and has the potential to win many more Grand Slam titles in the future.
- Play from the contact point and extending forward- Rather than instructing the planning of strokes first with a full turn and the backswing, we actually put the racquet only a little behind the normal contact point. You may feel that you have no power there, yet you’ll rapidly understand that notwithstanding moving the racquet only a couple of inches towards the ball as you’re going to hit it gives it enough vitality to fly over the net and reach your partner after one bounce. Hitting the ball at the correct time and at the correct contact point is the way to consistency and right tennis technique. Concentrating first on this component of the diversion instead of on the mechanics of the stroke will enable each tennis fledgling to enhance rapidly and have the capacity to play without mistakes.
- Playing from contact point and adding a follow-through– As you turn out to be more comfortable and steady playing from the contact point and stretching out forward, we can include the fundamental finish technique. On the forehand and two-handed backhanded groundstrokes, the finish is the same: we complete with the racquet over the shoulder. It should contact the shoulder with the edge and point its butt cap towards the net. In the event of a one-handed strike, the body needs to remain sideways with the arm completely broadened and the racquet in a vertical position with its butt cap pointing to the ground.
- Adding the split step– A split advance is a fundamental kind of footwork that should be available on each shot you’re attempting. It’s a fast hop where you bounce somewhat off the ground and split your feet wide in the air and land in this same position, in particular with your feet well separated. That encourages you to push off in any direction rapidly.
- Increase in movement speed– Tennis players should have the capacity to respond quickly to the partner’s shots by moving around the court rapidly. Skipping with a rope can enhance your footwork and coordination.
- Be patient and take one point at a time– Disregard what has happened previously, especially on the off chance that you have lost the last point, and focus on the point you are at present playing. Getting furious or disappointed doesn’t enable you to play better, doing as such can frequently prompt somebody ending up so frustrated can lead to failing altogether – this is called as ’tilt’, and it is a typical term known in numerous games where emotion over-powers a cool, quiet and gathered approach.
- Improve your stamina- It doesn’t make a difference how quick you are around the court if you are tired after just a couple of games. A decent workout or aerobic exercise will help. You could get this basically by playing more tennis or setting aside an opportunity to play different sports.