Tennis, Rafael Nadal, Roger Federer discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News


Michigan, inviting you to join us as we continue our efforts in crime prevention and assisting crime victims, their families and over 200 law enforcement agencies, please visit our website 1 800 sort of mark the middle weekend of Wimbledon the peak of the tennis season. It might also have provided Rafael Nadal, now 30 for a chance to eclipse Roger Federer for most major singles titles in history. Whatever it is noodle place next he'll be trying to add to his credentials is the greatest player of all time. But Nadal doesn't play tennis so much as he works it blistering the ball with annihilating force, lacing it with somersaulting topspin and imposing his will on the opponent. His relentless approaches strikingly effective. And as we first told you last January, strikingly at odds with the vibe on the Spanish island, where he was born lives now and vows never to leave. The doll invited us to his home town last December during what passes for an off season tennis five weeks most players used to rest up before the start of a new season. Most players but not rough in a doll's way, found him blasting away at practice every morning, deploying his lefty forehand double fisted backhand. Every bit is dialed in, as he is during his matches. Such is his intensity needle requires two sparring partners. His main coach, Carlos Moya, was once the world's number one right player himself. And even he struggled. That was easy, Middle, joked. A little fear for this full disclosure. I've covered a doll for 15 years on the pro tennis tour, but this was our first extended on camera interview. He's fluent in English, but expresses himself more freely in Spanish. You're not laid back when you play tennis. No, you know, I think I'm a very intense person with a lot of energy. I live life in sports at maximum intensity. This is how I feel it. In 2019 the world felt perhaps the best six months stretch of noodles career even by his dizzyingly.

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