3 Best Tennis Overgrip Review

Updated on: September 2023

Best Tennis Overgrip Review in 2023

oppum Adult Carbon Fiber Tennis Racket, Super Light Weight Tennis Racquets Shock-Proof and Throw-Proof,Include Tennis Bag Tennis Overgrip (Aluminum-Carbon Racquet(Balck Green), 4 3/8)

oppum Adult Carbon Fiber Tennis Racket, Super Light Weight Tennis Racquets Shock-Proof and Throw-Proof,Include Tennis Bag Tennis Overgrip (Aluminum-Carbon Racquet(Balck Green), 4 3/8)
BESTSELLER NO. 1 in 2023

Solinco Heaven Grip Tennis Overgrip 12 Pack - Adsorbtion & Traction

Solinco Heaven Grip Tennis Overgrip 12 Pack - Adsorbtion & Traction
BESTSELLER NO. 2 in 2023
  • Top quality, popular Tennis Overgrip
  • Heaven Grip has a dry feel and is highly adsorbant - best for humid climates
  • Color: Grey
  • Contains 12 individual packages with finishing tape
  • Another Solinco Overgrip - Wonder Grip - is Soft and Tacky

Tourna Mega Tac Extra Tacky Overgrip, White, 10-Pack

Tourna Mega Tac Extra Tacky Overgrip, White, 10-Pack
BESTSELLER NO. 3 in 2023
  • 10 XL grips per package, includes finishing tape.
  • TOURNA MEGA TAC is the tackiest tennis grip ever created. Period. No other grip comes close to delivering the same feel.
  • TACK THAT LASTS. Mega Tac lasts 10 times as long as other tacky grips. Most other tacky grips lose their tack in about 30 minutes of play. Mega Tac lasts about 10 to 14 hours under normal playing conditions.
  • Durable construction, Mega Tac will last a long time without falling apart, rolling up, or unraveling.
  • MADE IN THE USA HIGH PERFORMANCE GRIPS BY TOURNA are ideal for tennis but also great for Pickleball paddles, Baseball bats, Badminton racquets, Squash Racquets, Racquetball Racquets, Ping Pong Paddles, Golf Grips, Bike Handlebars, Archery, Rowing, Dumbbells, Fishing poles, you name it.

Tennis Tips: Groundstrokes

Learn the proper way to hit a one forehand, and a few other unique ground strokes. Forehand slice, California chop and a special look at the potential for ambidextrous players.


Make sure you are standing at the baseline with your feet shoulder-width apart. Hold the racket out at approximately waist level, and directly in front of you. It is essential to keep your knees bent. As the ball is hit towards you, turn your shoulders to the right, or to the left if you are lefty. Lower the racket head towards the ground. As the ball is coming, turn and pivot your right (or left) foot and with your opposite foot, step forward and across your body. Swing from low to high, with a slight flick of the wrist. Finish the shot with your racket over your shoulder. The racket should be pointing towards the sky and the direction of the ball you just hit. Congrats! You have just hit a successful forehand; now get back into ready position to prepare for your next shot. Ready position is when your right (or left) hand is on the bottom part of your racket grip, and your opposite hand is on top. The racket is held out at chest level.

Grip Positions for Forehand:

Eastern- This grip is when the hand such that the base knuckle of the pointer finger is right on the 3rd bevel. It is naturally obtained when picking up a racket that is laying on the ground, or "shaking hands" with a perpendicularly held rackety. This grip allows for more topspin on the forehand while keeping control.

Western- This grips is when the base knuckle of the pointer finger is right on the 5th bevel. This allows of the greatest possible spin despite the awkward wrist positioning.

SemiWestern- This grip is when the base knuckle of the pointer finger is on the 4th bevel. This is very popular with baseliners who hit with a lot of topspin. UNIQUE GROUND STROKES:

Although sticking with textbook shots and form is very respectable and good for your game, being open to the idea of learning more uncommon strokes can be a great weapon to throw off your opponent. If you can master both the more "normal" shots, as well as some unique ones, you will have an arsenal that will be rarely matched, enabling you to defeated a greater number of players and styles.


This is an extremely rare and unique shot, and has two purposes. The California Chop can be used as a drop shot or a normal slice shot. It can also be used as a forehand or a backhand. Regardless of whether or not you want to hit this as a forehand or a backhand, the shot is hit with two hands on the racket grip.

On the forehand side, the right (or left) hand is on the bottom with a continental grip, and the opposite hand is on top with a continental grip as well. Cock your arms back, so that the side of your racket is nearly touching your shoulder. Quickly swing downwards. Your left foot should be in front (or right foot if you're lefty). Mid-swing, start swinging upwards and release your top hand, with a flick of both wrists. Extend your arms out further as you hit the shot for increased under spin and distance.

The shot is literately the same on the backhand side, except you put your right foot in front (or left foot).


I am a righty player, but recently made an experimental switch in my game that has actually made a surprising difference. I had a typical forehand, and a typical two-handed backhand. However, my backhand was merely for consistency, as I found myself unable to hit many winners. So, being ambidextrous, I tried something new out...

I basically just switched my hands on the backhand side; putting my left hand on the bottom of the grip, and my right hand on top. This is basically the same as a double-handed lefty forehand; however, I still use a normal righty forehand. To hit this shot, put the bottom hand in a continental grip, and the top hand in either a western (lots of topspin), semi-western (good topspin, extremely consistent), or an eastern grip (to hit extremely hard, flat, less consistent but more winners). Step in with your right foot, in a closed stance.


Now the shot described above is very effective, but if one wishes to keep on hitting a righty forehand, it may be difficult to switch back and forth. That is why it is imperative to learn a forehand slice that works with this shot. This is basically the exact same as your normal forehand slice, but you right hand needs to be in the middle of the grip, continental. From ready position, there is no backswing. Depending on the height of the incoming shot, either swing from high to mid-level, at mid-level, or low to mid-level. End the shot with the racket out front, arm extended. This puts a forceful backspin on the ball, which is great to approach the net on if it is hit deep enough.

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