In 2003 Jamie was introduced to Wheelchair Tennis at a Tennis Foundation Wheelchair Tennis camp in Nottingham. In 2004 he made his debut for Great Britain at the World Team Cup in New Zealand.
Aged five, Louise took to the court for the first time, enjoying Wheelchair Tennis for the competitiveness of the sport and the social benefits that it provides.
Alex was first introduced to Wheelchair Tennis at the 1998 National Championships, which were taking place at Graves Tennis Centre in Sheffield the same week that Alex was discharged from hospital.
Andy took up Wheelchair Tennis after playing on the courts at his local park before being introduced to the sport through the Tennis Foundation's Wheelchair Tennis camps. He made his Paralympic debut at London 2012.
First introduced to Wheelchair Tennis at the 2004 Inter-Spinal Unit Games, Marc immediately took to the sport.
When Peter discovered Wheelchair Tennis at a demonstration at Stoke Mandeville he was inspired by the sport and realised the benefits, both physical and mental, of the game.
Aged six, David had his first taste of Wheelchair Tennis whilst on a family holiday in America. He really took to the sport and has now been competing for over 16 years.
A keen Tennis player, Gordon relished the opportunity to remain in the sport when he discovered Wheelchair Tennis after developing a rare neurological condition, transverse myelitis, in 2004.
Lucy made her Paralympic debut at the 2008 Beijing Paralympic Games.
Jordanne was encouraged to start playing Wheelchair Tennis by her father Keith, who was a bronze medallist in the L3 100m at the 1984 New York Paralympic Games.
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One race down in 2018 and another medal in the bag for @mennaandjen! 🇬🇧
They secure silver in Veysonnaz to warm up… twitter.com/i/web/status/9…