Tennis Daily News


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We cover all the major ATP and WTA world tours, as well as keeping a close eye on all things tennis.

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Andy Murray Wins Wimbledon 2013 Highlights Video

Written by Senior Editor Peter Gehr

Andy Murray Wins Wimbledon 2013 Highlights Video.

Andy Murray Wins Wimbledon 2013 Highlights Video. Photo by J. Servat

The victorious Andy Murray said during his court-side interview that he couldn’t even remember what happened during the last game of the Wimbledon Men’s singles final match against Novak Djokovic. Focused on concentrating on the match of his life, Murray had no memory of what transpired due to the total commitment to his mental game of tennis.

Sheer determination and brilliance on the court has ended the 77 year drought that has plagued British tennis.

When asked how it feels to have won the Men’s Wimbledon final, with typically dry humor Murray said,

“It feels slightly different than it did last year.”

Last year (2012) was one of the toughest moments of my career so to mange to win the tournament was unbelievably tough. With so many long games, and I don’t know how I managed to come through like that, and that final game was unbelievable.

I’ve played Novak many times and when everyone’s finished playing he’s going to go down as one of the biggest fighters. He’s come back so many times from a losing position, and he almost did the same today.

This one is especially for coach Ivan Lendl. He did everything to win this one and I’m glad I was able to help him out from his coaching. He’s a fantastic person, he’s worked extremely hard and has been very patient because I’m not easy at times.”

Andy Murray Wins Wimbledon 2013 Highlights Video

Being the first to win Wimbledon since Fred Perry in 1936, Murray acknowledges that he still “Can’t get my head around that.”
Djokovic didn’t go down without a fight, however, as the world No. 1 battled it out in rallies that included over 30 shots. Wimbledon 2013 was the 3rd time in 12 months that Djokovic and Murray played in a major final and the demands on the court were enormous as the level of tennis kept the capacity crowd of 15,000 fans at the edge of their seats.

A noticeable challenge for Novak manifested in errors and serve compromises that gave the Scot an advantage that he took with aggressive energy and composure.  The Serb recognized that Murray was “all over the court” and that he was the “better player on the day.”

“At the end, mentally, that last game will be the toughest game I’ll play in my entire career,” said Murray.

The Andy Murray wins Wimbledon 2013 highlights video shows the quality of game demanding the very best of both players. With sensational tennis from both sides of the net, the World No. 2 seemed to push himself to perform to the very best of his physical and mental capabilities.

The mental game of tennis will always be the catalyst for winners, and Murray’s ability to continuously return Djokovic’s serve seemed to drag down the confidence and energy levels of the world No. 1. A dynamic display of tennis that will go down in the annals of British sports history. With a toss of his cap and fist raised in glory, Andy Murray played out his best and yet most difficult game of his life.

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Who is Number 1 in Men’s Tennis?

Written by Senior Tennis Editor Peter Gehr

Who is number 1 in men's tennis?

Who is number 1 in men’s tennis? Photos by J. Servat

Who is number 1 in men’s tennis you ask? Well, at the moment, Novak Djokovic rules the ATP rankings, and although the Serb sensation has scored the necessary points, it appears that he has yet to win the hearts of the tennis fans when it comes to winsome tennis personality. The darlings of modern tennis being Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal have won the hearts of the world tennis domain by slogging it out since going pro, but Djokovic, although winning title of No. 1, has not yet won the true admiration of tennis fans worldwide—or, am I wrong?

The Swiss maestro, Federer has become a household name by virtue of his story, his performance, his enamoring determination and seemingly miraculous gift for the game. Likewise, the irresistible charm and character of Nadal has permeated the tennis scene with his indisputable fighting spirit.

These two tennis champions have etched their charismatic charms into our living rooms, and without a shadow of a doubt, the history of tennis will hail these two tennis greats as the most connective and marketable personas in the annals of tennis chronicles.

Who is Number 1 in Men’s Tennis? (Video)

As we move forward into the shadow of 2013, the names Federer and Nadal still reverberate as the champions of the court, although the No. 1 men’s position in tennis has mostly been dominated by Novak Djokovic this past year. Why are we resistant to accept the fact that new names will appear and new talent will eventually take over? In fact, it has, but do we refuse to acknowledge the brilliant new insurgence of international stars that have made their mark on the sport, and claim countless victories on grass and clay throughout the last couple of years?

Do we prefer that the names we are more familiar with, or whom has become like brothers to us, and whom we embrace as personalities we relate to and connect with on a level that Djokovic has yet to enter?

Being that we may dispute who is really No. 1 in men’s tennis, the fact remains that names like Novak Djokovic and Andy Murray have been breathing down the necks of our most favorite and “preferred” tennis stars, we tend to turn a blind eye to the brilliance and achievements of Djokovic because we have grown to love the brilliance of Federer and Nadal.

Are we reluctant to change, or do you think we have become so enamored with the sensational careers of the Swiss and Spanish superstars that we resist any new blood flowing in the ever-changing world of tennis?

I pose this as a question, and your reactions and thoughts are welcomed. So who is No. 1 in men’s tennis for you? Do the ATP rankings mean your support and connection will change, or will you remain steadfast and true to the Swiss/Spanish tennis superstars?


How To Win Tennis Matches Mentally

Written by Senior Tennis Editor Peter Gehr

How to Win Tennis Matches Mentally. Sam Querrey

How to Win Tennis Matches Mentally. Sam Querrey Photo compliments of Wikipedia

How to win tennis matches mentally was played out at the Paris Masters 2012 where Sam Querrey defeated Novak Djokovic in a surprise crowd-pleasing outcome. The world no. 2 in ATP ranking, donned with a Darth Vader helmet strutted out onto the court with a confident air of supremacy. Djokovic’s assertive entrance was “a little embarrassing” for Querrey who fell short in the first set dominated by the Serb who won in just over 20 minutes.

With a final outcome of 0-6, 7-6, 6-4, the American world number 46 in ATP ranking was the upset of the day for tennis daily news.

Querrey has only recently broken into the top 100 rank after making it to the 3rd round in the Australian Open.

For Djokovic to lose so early in a tournament, it has got to mess with the head of the flamboyant Serb. The Darth Vader entrance was soon forgotten by a brilliant performance from Querrey who showed the world how to win tennis matches mentally.

Djokovic said, “During the second set I already felt that physically I’m down, and I struggled in every game, it’s unfortunate, but on the brighter side, I have a little bit more time to rest because I had really difficult period in the last couple of weeks. Some things happened and a lot of things on my mind.”

How To Win Tennis Matches Mentally (Video)

Djokovic has not seen the exit door so quickly, in fact, the last time this happened to him was in 2010 at the Miami Masters.

Querrey said “I got rolling and got more confidence and started serving better and being a little more aggressive.”

The American fired up powerful serves with numerous aces up his sleeve. Djokovic commented that “I was concerned about how long I can keep that level (in the first set), since physically I’m not feeling very good in last couple of days. When you’re playing somebody that hits, that serves that well in the corners, there is nothing you can do.”

Querrey tallied up an amazing 18 aces that rattled Djokovic a serve that unsettled the Serb into submission.

“I thought I served amazing, especially the big points. I felt like I made a first serve there every time,” Said Querrey. “I could see he was struggling a little bit, missing some shots he probably wouldn’t normally miss.”

The aces just kept coming and resulted in showing just how to win tennis matches mentally. The confidence overpowered “Darth Vader” in a match that had the American win in a dominating and powerful encounter. The first set showed signs of Serb superiority, but it was short-lived and brilliant tennis from the world number 46 in this stunning display of ball placement accuracy and power.

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Best Shots Australian Open 2012 Compilation Video

This is a great best shots Australian Open 2012 Compilation Video in an edgy format that keeps the ball bouncing and the shots firing. Both men and women tennis champions displaying delicious tennis with superb accuracy.

See tennis greats at their best including: Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Novak Djokovic, Kim Clijsters, Victoria Azarenka, Maria Sharapova, and many more.

Best Shots Australian Open 2012 Compilation Video

Share this with your Facebook friends, or share this link with the tennis player in your family.


Maria Sharapova Wins Italian Open 2012: Tennis (Video)

Maria Sharapova wins Italian Open 2012: tennis (video) shows that the Russian tennis star has not won 3 grand slam championships for nothing. Sharapova came from behind to chase China’s Li Na in a tournament threatened and delayed by rain. Although Na played well in the beginning stages of the match winning the first set 6-4, it was not long before the Russian grand slam champion came back to fight for the victory in Italy.

Maria Sharapova Wins Italian Open 2012: Tennis (Video)

Maria Sharapova Wins Italian Open 2012: Tennis (Video)

World No. 9, Na, has won four out of the last 5 games that she played against world No. 2, Sharapova, and it looked like the second set was going to be dominated by the Chinese tennis sensation, but the table was soon turned as the Russian played some calculated and strategic tennis ending the second set 6-4 in her favor.

Having won the same title in 2011, the 25 year old confirmed to the rain-soaked fans that she’d be back to conquer in 2013.

Maria Sharapova Wins Italian Open 2012: Tennis (Video)

Maria Sharapova wins Italian Open 2012: tennis (video) and this is her second win of the year. Sharapova acknowledged Li Na as a winner on the day, and that “there were no losers.”


Maria Sharapova Yoga For Tennis Players (Video)

Written by Senior Tennis Editor Peter Gehr

Maria Sharapova yoga for tennis players is a vital piece of information for both aspiring tennis enthusiasts and professionals. Having started yoga in her teens, Sharapova has greatly benefited from the stretching, mental calm, and fitness techniques of yoga to apply to her mind tennis when playing in tournaments.

Maria Sharapova Yoga For Tennis Players

Maria Sharapova Yoga For Tennis Players

“It was so different to anything I’d ever done before, and really allowed me to have a time with myself. In between points is the time to breath and to think of what you have to do. When I do yoga, it allows me to think of what you have to do how my body is going to go into the next position…breathing into the stretches mentally stabilizing in one place.”

If you’ve ever watched the Russian tennis star play tennis, you will notice her focus between points. She will often walk towards the wall in back of the court and this pause is allowing her to focus within herself and to draw attention to her next tennis strategy.

Maria Sharapova Yoga For Tennis Players (Video)

Maria Sharapova yoga for tennis players offers stability in the mental game of tennis. The stretching and breathing techniques create that calm and focused energy on the body. The stresses of a tennis tournament, or even practice can be balanced and strengthened by embracing the recharging and revitalizing benefits of yoga—which Sharapova has implemented into her exercise regimen to help her in her tennis mind, and athletic goals.


10 Top Tips from Maria Sharapova: Tennis Diet and Workout Plan

Written by Contributing Editor Cathy Gehr (Health Researcher and Nutrition Adviser)

Maria Sharapova made her professional breakthrough in 2004 at age 17, and the 25 year old Russian tennis star is still making tennis history, both on and off the court. Although at present the former world No. 1 in women’s tennis, she is still No. 1 in many tennis fans’ hearts, including mine. These 10 Top Tips from Maria Sharapova: Tennis Diet and Workout Plan show that even us tennis “mortals” can mirror some of her tennis strategies.

10 Top Tips from Maria Sharapova: Tennis Diet and Workout Plan

10 Top Tips from Maria Sharapova: Tennis Diet and Workout Plan

1. Practice: Even Grand slam champion Maria Sharapova has admitted that at times she doesn’t feel like having tennis practice, but because she knows that preparation is key to tennis success, she has regular practice 6 days a week. In an interview, the No. 2 in WTA ranking said, “I love to compete a lot, and the practice always helps obviously. It’s not necessarily my favorite thing and putting in the hours, but it’s one of the most important things to getting where I want to be.”


2. Diversity: Maria Sharapova’s coach encourages the women’s tennis star to participate in a diversity of physical activities ranging from pilates classes, yoga workouts, mountain biking, running and even salsa dancing. Since appointed as a United National Development Program Goodwill Ambassador in 2007, Maria Sharapova actively promotes and has personally financed sports and physical education for youth affected by the 1986 nuclear disaster at Chernobyl.


Relaxation Part of the 10 Top Tips from Maria Sharapova: Tennis Diet and Workout Plan


3. Relaxation: With intense practice sessions, grueling tournaments, hectic travel schedules, modelling assignments for Nike, Cole Haan and others, relaxation is a definite must for this Russian tennis beauty. Maria Sharapova pampers herself with spa and massage treatments, as well as simply lounging around or going out with friends. These and other de-stressing moments are vital for her physical, mental and emotional well-being.


4. Positivity: Focusing on what’s positive, being around positive people, and surrounding herself with positive input definitely helps keep the 25 year old tennis great in top form.


5. Protection: Not only does Maria guard herself from negative mental influences, the Russian grand slam champion vigilantly protects herself from the harsh UV rays. Sharapova personally selects skincare and sunscreen products that help her skin stay young and healthy.


6. Diet: The Djokovic gluten free diet is a far cry from the Maria Sharapova tennis diet. Her diet incorporates carbohydrates, proteins, fruits and vegetables in the form of three balanced meals a day, with snacks in between of whatever she may be craving. Her diet must be working for her to be featured in Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue!

Hot Maria Sharapova: Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Photo Shoot

7. Goals: On the subject of how does she stay motivated, Sharapova said, “I just feel that I have so many more years ahead of me. I feel young, and I feel that every single day I can improve something in my game that can ultimately make me a champion.”


8. Realistic: Will the former world No. 1 in women’s tennis become No. 1 again? Her philosophical and psychological training has prepared her to be realistic to the fact that she cannot win every game. However, Sharapova has stated, “At the end of the day, it’s the competition that really drives me, it’s what I want.”


9. Humility: This one ties in with Positivity in that when this Russian tennis star wins, she doesn’t gloat over her opponent, criticize their game, or brag about her own skills. She continually offers encouragement and respect to her fellow competitors, remaining humble in both victory and defeat.


10. Control: This one wraps up the 10 Top Tips from Maria Sharapova Tennis Diet and Workout Plan. To follow through on all the other tips, Maria has the willpower to know when to say yes and no in all her daily decisions which puts her in control of her life and her career. After holding up a grand slam trophy, Maria was heard to say, “I look back at all the work that I’ve put into it, and I realize that it took me so long to get there, but it’s so worth it.”

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Tennis Sports Drinks Facts: Are Some Better Than Others? (Video)

Written by Contributing Editor Cathy Gehr (Health Researcher and Nutrition Adviser)

Tennis sports drinks facts: are some better than others? (Video) Are you puzzled as to what is the best sports drink for you? One of our readers said she’s confused about the different types of sports drinks and their ingredients, and is perplexed about the various energy drink facts she has heard. The video below will show you what experts think of sports drinks that may surprise you.

To continue on the subject of hydration and tennis sports drinks facts, let’s take a closer look.

Tennis sports drinks facts: are some better than others?

Tennis sports drinks facts: are some better than others?

What are sports drinks? They are beverages especially designed to help rehydrate the body when it has been depleted of fluids after strenuous exercise, training or competitive sports activity. One of my favorites is coconut water, one of the best recovery drinks available. With no added man-made ingredients, fat free and low in calories, it is the best sport drink on my list. This is extracted from green coconuts and are often available in supermarkets.

When deciphering tennis sports drink facts, think about the type and intensity of your tennis activity. Is it a quick cardio session? A full-on, rigorous tennis tournament? Strength training at the gym? Then match it up to what kind of recovery drinks you need. To help you plot your hydration plan, here are some simple, clear hydration solutions.

Tennis Sports Drinks Facts: Are Some Better Than Others? (Video)

Light physical activity: Think yard work, walking, short runs, quick cardio sessions, low-impact sports (tennis, swimming, and downhill skiing).

Drink: Water or enhanced water.

Why: Plain water will satisfy all your fluid quotas for light activities lasting 30 minutes to an hour.

Having rigorous fun: Long runs, bike rides, basketball, soccer, or other strenuous 60-minute-plus workouts.

Drink: Sports drinks. Beverages with about 50 calories, 14 grams of carbohydrates, and about 110 milligrams of sodium per 8-ounce serving.

Why: More than sixty minutes of intense activity can deplete your energy, electrolyte, and fluid reserves.

Working on strength training. Any low-fat, premade version. Or make your own using fat-free milk and Nesquik powder, which has 25% less sugar than other flavored powders and syrups.

Drink: A glass of chocolate milk.

Why: Research shows that chocolate milk supplies just the right balance of carbs and protein your muscles need for quick recovery. (Source of article here)

In the video below, Dr. Howard Kadish, M.D., M.B.A., Barbara Insley Crouch (director of Utah Poison Control Center), and Peter P. Taillac, M.D., FACEP, expound on the dangers of commercially available sports drinks.

Tennis sports drinks facts: are some better than others? (Video)

A great alternative is  to make your own at home, which is going to work out cheaper, and contain less white sugar, which is another subject in itself that I will expound on in another article. Briefly, white sugar has a serious effect on your immune system, bones, teeth, and worse, and although widely available and accepted, it is probably one of the most dangerous additives on the market. Believe me, it’s true!

Secondly, a lot of sports drinks contain caffeine. If you note you feel peppy, and reinvigorated after drinking a sports drink, you’re probably feeling the effects of caffeine in your system. So, making your own can put you in control of what you are consuming as an athlete.

Here’s a simple and easy to make recipe for a healthy homemade tennis sports drink.

I call it “rocket fuel”.

This is what you’ll need:

1/4 cup raw sugar

1/4 teaspoon natural sea salt

1/4 cup hot water

1/4 cup of freshly squeezed orange juice

This is what you’ll need to do:

Take the raw sugar and natural sea salt and drop it in the ¼ cup of hot water and mix until dissolved.

Add 3 ½ cups of cold water, and the orange juice.

You can even add a few squeezes of lemon or lime to jazz it up a bit.

Refrigerate until chilled.

Tennis sports drinks facts: are some better than others? The fact is that most are not good for you at all, and experts have been trying to educate athletes, parents and children as to the dangers and drawbacks of these drinks. Just because the label says it’s a sports drink doesn’t necessarily mean it’s going to be good for you, or make you better at your sport. The point is, although you may feel a boost after drinking a commercially available sports drink, this is due to the caffeine high rushing through your system.


Top 5 Tennis Tips for Hydration

Written by Contributing Editor Cathy Gehr (Health Researcher and Nutrition Adviser)

How’s it going with your tennis training program? Could complacency be your greatest opponent? Tweak your tennis strategy by including these top 5 tennis tips for hydration. All the tennis training tactics are not going to help if your body is suffering from poor hydration management.

When it comes to hydration tips for tennis tournaments or even a fun game with friends, a smart hydration plan is vital before, during and after. Tennis is, in general, a warmer weather sport, and sun-drenched tennis court surfaces coupled with an intense heat index create dehydration pitfalls.

Top 5 Tennis Tips for Hydration

Top 5 Tennis Tips for Hydration

Top 5 Tennis Tips for Hydration

Keep in mind these top 5 tennis tips for hydration are generalizations. Everyone has their unique sweating pattern, digestive system, and muscle and fitness development. As a tennis player you should be acutely aware of your individual hydration requirements. Here’s my A, B, C, D, E plan for optimum tennis hydration:

A. Avoid or limit intake of caffeinated drinks (such as coffee, teas, soft drinks) before and immediately after tennis training and match games. They are potent dehydrates, plus trigger fluid loss via sweat and urine. It’s a misnomer that caffeine creates extra energy. A Vitamin B tablet helps promote extra energy without an increase loss of fluids. And definitely avoid alcohol at these times, but you already know that, right?

B. Be prepared. Fill up and chill your bottles or sports drink containers beforehand and park them courtside for handy, regular intake of fluids. Plan for over 2 quarts or more.

C. Consume sufficient fluids before, during, and after your tennis training program and match performances. In general: Drink 17 to 20 ounces within the 2 hours before; 5 to 10 ounces every 15 to 20 minutes during; and within the 2 hours afterwards drink a minimum of 20 ounces per pound of weight loss.

D. Don’t wait until you’re thirsty. Maintain a deliberate drinking discipline today and every day. Light-colored or clear urine is a good sign you’re on target. At 2% loss of body water we feel thirsty, but by then our endurance is compromised. At 3% dry mouth sets in. By 5% we have problems concentrating coupled by pulse and breathing increase. With the possibility of death occurring at 11%, you can see it’s essential to be well hydrated.

E. Electrolytes, whether from water or sports drinks, are important for an overall health and stability. These electrically-charged substances, naturally found in urine, blood and other body fluids, are released through sweat, and must be replenished through drinks and foods that contain them. Follow a balanced intake — not too high or too low. Either extreme can cause nausea, fatigue, diarrhea, vomiting, and kidney malfunction.

What to do for dehydration? Rehydrate as soon as possible. Stop physical activity, go to a cool place, put your feet up, and slowly drink, drink, drink. In a few hours you’ll feel better, but keep chilling out. It can take up to 1½ days to make up for your fluid loss.

Re-hydrating is not just about drinking water and juice; it’s about getting re-balanced via electrolytes. The sodium and chloride components in electrolytes (along with potassium and bicarbonate) are key to staving off muscle cramps. Potassium via bananas is not as effective as a liquid electrolytes intake.

“Lack of proper hydration in body tissues is now recognized as a substantial factor in the aging process. Symptoms of dehydration can include: headaches, irritability, impatience, restlessness, insomnia, dry skin, loss of appetite, constipation, unexplained weight gain, and swollen hands and/or feet from water retention. The gradual loss of water in the body is one factor of aging which contributes significantly to wrinkles. Water requirements vary according to body size, physical activity, air temperature, and sweating.” – Ron Garner, Author (Conscious Health: A Complete Guide to Wellness Through Natural Means)

Keep striving to stay at the top of your game with these top 5 tennis tips for hydration. They’re so easy to do, but so easy to overlook until you’re dying of thirst! Hydrate now, hydrate often, as the intake of fluids keeps your body in top form by providing it with the liquids it needs for optimum performance.


Djokovic Gluten Free Diet: Does it Really Help Your Tennis?

Written by Senior Tennis Editor Peter Gehr

From celebrity actors, and television personalities to superstar athletes, the gluten free diet has become both fashionable and controversial. This is one of the most talked about diets of the new millennium and the question is: The Novak Djokovic gluten free diet: does it really help your tennis?

I’ve looked at several reputable sources, and have posted articles on this very subject on this blog from time to time, referring to Djokovic’s diet, and Andy Murray later adopted the same diet regimen to see if this would help improve his game.

Djokovic Gluten Free Diet: Does it Really Help Your Tennis?

Djokovic Gluten Free Diet: Does it Really Help Your Tennis?

Djokovic Gluten Free Diet: Does it Really Help Your Tennis?

A recent Time survey found that the restricted diet’s popularity is due to the fact that most people are gluten-free for the wrong reasons. While only about eight to 12 percent of people buy gluten-free goods because they have a gluten intolerance — including the one in 133 who have celiac disease — a recent poll found that almost 50 percent of people asked thought that “gluten-free” meant healthier, and 30 percent bought gluten-free foods in order to manage their weight. And while it’s true that giving up things like pizza, pasta, and bread does mean low-carb, buying products labeled gluten-free doesn’t necessarily mean you’ll be sticking to your Dukan diet — the carbs in, say, gluten-free cookies and bagels are still there.

But a gluten-free diet may still be beneficial no matter what your allergies — read on to see why.

A recent study, however, showed that going gluten-free, even when you don’t have celiac disease, may be beneficial. The study looked at over 3,000 individuals and found that those with a gluten sensitivity who didn’t know about it had fewer gastrointestinal issues and general improvement of health when they were placed on a gluten-free diet.

And then there’s the effect you get from just believing a gluten-free diet is helpful. Tennis pro Novak Djokovic has gone from loser to winner (as in, beating-Nadal-style winning) with what his trainer says is the result of a shift to a strict gluten-free diet, which has helped him lose weight and overcome mental blocks to vastly improve his game. And although the tennis star is allergic to gluten, his trainer says that other people may benefit from gluten-free diets, even if it’s only due to a placebo effect, and some experts agree. “If you believe in a cause of your disorder, it becomes the cause,” says David Levitsky, a professor of nutrition and psychology at Cornell University. “We see this in many different studies. If you believe it, you change your behavior in the direction of being cured.”

It’s true that it’s important to realize that gluten-free doesn’t equal low-carb or healthier. You won’t necessarily lose weight from eating a gluten-free diet, and you’ll just be restricting your diet for no reason. However, if you think you may have a gluten sensitivity, eliminating it from your diet may help you feel better (just make sure you stick to whole, unprocessed foods and fresh fruits and vegetables) — whether or not it’s all in your head.

Djokovic gluten free diet: does it really help your tennis? This is a subjective topic, and if it truly is the result of the placebo effect, then perhaps it’s worth trying to convince yourself that it’s really going to help and with the power of mental persuasion and belief the diet can indeed improve your performance, gluten free may just be the diet for you.

Click on the image below for more details on the gluten free diet.

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