10 Best Tennis News App

Updated on: September 2022

Best Tennis News App in 2022


Tennis Channel

Tennis Channel
BESTSELLER NO. 1 in 2022

ESPN

ESPN
BESTSELLER NO. 2 in 2022
  • Instant scores and updates on your favorite teams, right next to the biggest games of the day.
  • Breaking news and analysis across hundreds of league and team clubhouses, all powered by ESPN’s authoritative newsroom.
  • Add, edit, and remove favorite teams quickly and easily for a customized experience throughout.
  • Listen live to in-game audio on ESPN Radio right from the app.
  • Live Streaming with ESPN and ESPN+

ESPN for Fire TV

ESPN for Fire TV
BESTSELLER NO. 3 in 2022
  • Live streaming access to the top sports events from the ESPN family of networks
  • Subscribe to ESPN+ for even more events, films and shows
  • Up-to-the-minute news, highlights and analysis with live streaming access to your favorite ESPN shows

Watch Tennis Live Stream

Watch Tennis Live Stream
BESTSELLER NO. 4 in 2022
  • Array

Bleacher Report: sports news, scores, & highlights

Bleacher Report: sports news, scores, & highlights
BESTSELLER NO. 5 in 2022
  • Get your team's news first!
  • Pick your favorite teams for personalized sports news
  • Get push notifications sent by editors as soon as news breaks
  • Read stories from all the best sources across the internet and Bleacher Report

Tennis News

Tennis News
BESTSELLER NO. 6 in 2022
  • Listen to the latest Tennis Podcasts
  • Watch informative Tennis Videos
  • Read the latest Tennis forums, blogs, & product reviews

YouTube TV

YouTube TV
BESTSELLER NO. 7 in 2022
  • Cable-free live TV. No cable box required. No hidden fees. Easy setup.
  • Stream 70+ top broadcast and cable networks, including ABC, CBS, FOX, NBC, ESPN, HGTV, and premium add-ons. Live and on-demand. Includes your local sports & news, movies, and more.
  • Watch on your favorite devices and on the go: smartphones, tablets, computers, and TVs.
  • Free unlimited cloud DVR storage space. Never run out of storage space, at no additional cost.
  • 6 accounts per household included. Everyone gets their own personal login, watch recommendations, and DVR library.
  • Try it free . Monthly pay-as-you-go membership. Start watching in minutes. Cancel anytime.

Championship Tennis 2019 App

Championship Tennis 2019 App
BESTSELLER NO. 8 in 2022
  • Videos
  • Pictures
  • News

Tennis News

Tennis News
BESTSELLER NO. 9 in 2022

Table Tennis News 2U

Table Tennis News 2U
BESTSELLER NO. 10 in 2022
  • News feed on latest happenings in the arena of table tennis
  • Twitter
  • Facebook
  • YouTube
  • Players ranking and calendar of events from Nov 2012 to Dec 2013 (updated on 28 Oct 2012)

A Spotlight in Sports - Althea Gibson

Althea Gibson tennis star remembered in Black History Month.

Although Serena and Venus Williams may encounter remnants of the racism their predecessors faced it was those beginnings of breaking barriers that set apart the early day athletes. It was the likes of Jackie Robinson, Jack Johnson, Joe Louis, Arthur Ashe and Althea Gibson that bore the brunt of hate, racism, and segregation at its peak.

Overcoming the obstacles both on and off the field of play to become the purest form of champions the world has known. And while some lived a life better than the race they represented many died in the same conditions they were born.

In the days of Althea Gibson, a.k.a. the Jackie Robinson of tennis, there were no large purses for winning or no commercial endorsements to line her pockets. It was the ability to dominate in a sport and love of the game that distinguished Gibson as one of the greatest in the world of tennis.

Gibson was the first African-American woman to become a world tennis professional and the first to win a grand slam back in 1956. She was the top ranked U.S. player in 1957 and 1958 and was inducted into the International Tennis Hall of Fame in 1971.

After suffering a stroke in 1992 fans from around the world sent Gibson gifts said to have been over a million dollars in cash to help her survive. Gibson died of respiratory failure in September of 2003 in New Jersey.

Gibson was among a number of athletes from generations gone by that never earned the big dollars like the Williams sisters but certainly earned the admiration and respect for her achievements and contributions to sports and black history.

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