How To Build a Tennis Court Plus Cost of Building – Concrete / Acrylic Surface | Sketch Drawings


How To Build a Tennis Court  (Detailed Step-by-Step Construction Method)

Sketch Drawings – Concrete / Acrylic Tennis Court

Cost of Building a Tennis Court  – Concrete / Acrylic Surface 

Tennis Court Drainage

Tennis Court Fencing Installation

Tennis Court Lighting Installation

Tennis Court Net Installation


Cost To Build a Tennis Court

3D Drawing and Rendering of Acrylic Tennis Court, complete with Fence and Lights

The cost of building a tennis court depends on its substructure materials and site conditions such as drainage requirements, terrain and soil type. Also, whether your tennis court will be a residential or commercial facility has a bearing on the overall cost. Commercial courts built for ITF tournaments, and those where a large crowd of spectators is expected are usually bigger than residential tennis courts. More space is required for spectator stands, parking and access. Lighting requirements are going to be much more extensive and powerful than a simple private tennis court. The overall site will be much bigger, you will need separate gates for the audience and players.

A concrete / acrylic surface court is also known as a hard surface tennis court. The advantage of using an acrylic coating layer on a hard court is that you can achieve all types of ball speed play modes desired by changing the amount of constituents in the coating. Thus, you can build a surface for slow, medium or fast tennis as classified by ITF (International Tennis Federation). This allows you to avoid building an all-clay or grass court if you need a slow or fast tennis court. A well maintained natural grass court offers the fastest play and clay offers the slowest play. With an acrylic coat, it’s not only possible to achieve all 3 modes of play, but you can also adjust the components further to a fine ratio that allows intermediate modes between slow and medium or medium and fast.

Pages: First |1 | 2 | 3 | ... | Next → | Last | Single Page