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Shepparton Tennis Court build

Last longer and are easy to maintain – Shepparton Tennis Court

A hard court is a type of court made of re-surfaced concrete that is usually grass or clay. Even though concrete is a more expensive option, it is a durable and easy-to-maintain option for tennis courts.

Low bounce and shaky footing are inherent in grass-court tennis, which requires meticulous preparation.

Allowing clay to dry out makes it more fragile and prone to damage, making it more challenging to keep in good condition. As a result, it can lead to erratic bounces and challenging footwork.

A competent player’s best ally in quick play, high bounces, and accurate ball control is a concrete court, the preferred choice for many players.


Hire a reliable concrete court installation company today!

Concrete tennis courts can be installed by a well-established company.

To ensure that you play on a court you can be proud of, we take the entire project management from beginning to end, so what are you waiting for? Contact us today!


Making of a Shepparton Tennis Court

Playing tennis on a different surface can make all the difference in strategy. A hard court is a style of court made of re-surfaced concrete that is usually grass.

Concrete tennis courts are more expensive, but they have the advantage of lasting longer and being easier to maintain because concrete is such a hard material.

The images you see here, are that of a Shepparton Tennis Court where concrete is being poured to cover the entire court lengthwise through tendons or cables. You must wonder how these courts fare well compared to grass or clay courts.

Read on to know how.



Has superior features

Most specialists agree that concrete is best for a tennis court’s foundation. Reinforced concrete courts require little to no upkeep other than the occasional re-painting of the court’s lines.

The ball’s bounce is guaranteed to be consistent and accurate because of the flat, uniform surface. The subgrade is the first step in building a quality tennis court. Compacted evenly and thoroughly, it should not include any loose or harmful materials.

It is common practice to divide two 4-inch-thick concrete slabs with an expansion joint beneath the net. There should be an inch-thick expansion joint between courts built next.

Shepparton Tennis Court Ultracourts