Best Tennis Dresses in 2022
adidas by Stella McCartney Women's Court Tennis Dress, White, Medium
- A sleeveless tennis dress that includes inner briefs
- Slim fit is snug through the body and arms
- Round neck; Racerback allows freedom of motion; Sweat-wicking Climalite; Dress includes inner briefs
- This dress is made with recycled polyester to save resources and decrease emissions
- This dress is made using a more sustainable coloring process (dope dye) that uses less water than conventional dyeing technologies; at least 10 liters of water are saved in making this product
Amazon Essentials Women's Solid Short-Sleeve Scoopneck Swing Dress, Dark Olive, L
- Made in Indonesia
- This versatile short-sleeve swing dress features a scoop-neckline and a feminine drape for easy, everyday styling
- Made with jersey that beautifully drapes
- Everyday made better: we listen to customer feedback and fine-tune every detail to ensure quality, fit, and comfort
Amazon Brand - Core 10 Women's Soft Workout Cap Sleeve Tennis Dress, Navy/Black Heather, S (4-6)
- This versatile and figure-flattering dress is built for performance, yet stylish enough to wear everyday.
- Fabric blend is equal parts cozy, stretchy, moisture-wicking and quick-drying.
- A fit for A fit for every Woman: Core 10 offers a wide range of sizes XS-XL and plus sizes 1X-3X
- Model is wearing a size Small
ASICS Women's Rally Dress Short Sleeve, White, Small
- Moisture management
- Built in shelf bra for maximum support
- Princess side seams for flattering fit
- Contrast side panels
- T back panel
Fila Heritage Tennis Polo White/Navy/Chinese Red XS
- Your opponent will meet their match when you're wearing the FILA® Heritage Tennis Polo shirt.
- Breathable poly-blend fabrication.
- Folded collar.
- Front button closure.
- Short-sleeve coverage. Brand hit near hemline. Straight hemline. 84% polyester, 16% spandex. Machine wash, tumble dry. Imported. Measurements: Length: 25 in Product measurements were taken using size SM. Please note that measurements may vary by size.
adidas Women's Club Tennis Dress, Black, Small
- Slim fit is snug through the body
- Crewneck with ribbed triangle insert on the centre front
- Built-in short tights
Fila Stripe Dress - Black Stripe/Black - Medium
- Bust: Fitted
- Bra: Low Support
- Torso: Semi-fitted
- Length: 31.5" back body length
- Inside self fabric bra
SAVALINO Women's Tennis Dress (L, Yellow)
- Athletic fit - This dress snug through the body while still leaving room for movement..
- Cute Sport Apparel for Women: Our trend-spotters are proud to present the one piece tennis dress women can't help but fall in love with. Fashionable & functional, our tennis sports dresses are perfect picks for active ladies.
- Sleeveless Sport Dresses: No sleeves allows full range of motion so you won't miss a beat, while a beautiful fitting keep things classy. Featuring a tapered fit, the dress will have you ready to take on challengers in style.
- +30 UV Sun Protection: Protects the skin from sunburn & against pre-mature aging. Great choice for ladies who play on outdoor courts under the sun. Doesn't wear off. No need to reapply sunblock. Just reliable UV protection.
- Material wicks sweat & dries fast: Enhanced with New Finishing Technologies to combat smell. New Technology with material wicks sweats & dries fast. No smell No stink.
Nike Womens Court Dry Dress Black/White/White/Black MD
- Sport: Tennis
- Color(s): Black/White
- Material/Fabric: Dri-FIT. 88% Polyester/12% Spandex
- Sizes Available: XS-XL
Lacoste Womens Sport Printed Tennis Performance Dress Tennis Dress, White/Black/Fluorescent Zest, 8
- Bring on the heavy hitters and the long days on the court, this women's performance tennis dress is ready to play
- Moisture-wicking ultra dry pique wicks sweat away from the body so you stay cool and dry; UV protection blocks the sun's harmful rays
- Lightweight, breathable taffeta and mesh piecing allows for comfort and movement
- Integrated bra provides additional support
- Shell: 91% Polyester polyester, 9% Elastane elastane
Edison's Whittle Addresses Public Education, Educators' Pay
Founder of Eidison school movement states its high time to make the business of education a true profession. To do so, educators must be paid salaries comparable to that of other professions.
The entrepreneur recently turned his attention to improving public schools, producing a 260 page text entitled: Crash Course: Imagining a Better Future for Public Education. Critics of the Edison school movement will be surprised by Whittle's thoughts regarding the overhaul of public education in this country. Even he notes that his changes will shock the local and state educational unions along with local and state politicians.
The primary change that Whittle proposes is what is paid educational professionals. He would start with the principals, creating incentive-based contracts that mirror those of the business sector. Using a similar concept employed in the Edison school movement, Whittle suggests it is time to dramatically increase the base pay of school leaders and add to the mix the potential for bonuses for those principals able to increase student achievement in their schools. The author suggests moving the pay of school leaders to $120,000 yearly and put on top of that the potential for an additional $80,000 per year, with such pay based solely on student performance and achievement measures.
Whittle's focus here is simple. The Edison school leader contends that if the current pay structure holds, only those educators willing to make a dramatic economic sacrifice will be poised to become school leaders. Whittle notes that the educational world is fortunate to find as many quality principals as it does, but now is the time to eliminate the shortage of quality applicants for what he feels is the most important job in public education.
Second, the drastic administrative turnover currently facing the profession would be reduced by such a pay structure. As Whittle notes, it literally takes years to build a great school culture. Therefore the current turnover rate has enormous debilitating effects on schools. According to Whittle, the increase in base principal pay combined with incentives for continued quality work will lead administrative turnover to decline significantly.
The Edison school chief has a similar view when it comes to teachers, at least in regards to pay in general. Says Whittle, "If we want a certain level of talent in our classrooms, we must pay for it."
The author states it is time to at least double, if not triple teacher salaries. Good teaching is as important to society as good lawyering or good health care, notes Whipple, so it is time to reward teachers accordingly.
His suggestion is to start teachers at the US average of about $46,000 year but to also be willing to pay the best in the profession $130,000 or more. Doing so would eliminate a current drag on the profession, whereby education currently attracts a significant number of teachers who truly care about children but is often unable to attract those who have numerous job options.
In addition, Whittle notes it is time to eliminate compensation based on seniority and pay educators based on performance and responsibility. Says Whittle, the concept that everyone should be paid the same amount based on years of experience is perhaps the single greatest indication of the backwardness of the field, completely undermining the notion of being a "profession."
In discussing the payment notion further, Whittle uses several analogies. He talks of the University concept of full professorship, something obtained only through hard work and after much effort. He talks about lawyers who pass a bar exam but then have to work very hard for a number of years to become a partner in a prestigious firm. He also discusses medicine, where it can take six or even eight years after college before a person can practice independently.
Ultimately, the payment guidelines must be based on the fundamental premise of the purpose of school. As with principals, such classification should be based solely on student achievement.
In his text, Whipple also describes new school formats, innovative ideas about educating children that would turn the current school structure on its ear. He even has innovative ways to maintain the current costs of education even as he makes his case for more money for educator salaries.
But the fundamental notion of the book is that it is high time to make the business of education a true profession and to do so, educators must be paid salaries comparable to that of other professions.