Sensogrip fits wonderfully in the hand. When you get sweaty and hot it just works even better. The disadvantage of this grip is that it wears a little faster. This is highly recommended!
There is some equipment that padel players probably neglect the most - grip. The truth is that many recreational padel players don't even know how to replace a grip, even though it's super easy! This is because they rarely do it themselves.
Why would you bother changing grips? Grepr improves performance. Padel technique requires you to have a firm grip, but not to squeeze the racket handle too tightly. You must allow room for movement and have a relatively relaxed grip. This is impossible to achieve if the grip is smooth. What happens is that if a ball hits the racket head off-center, the entire racket will spin in your hand. Result? Error or poor return at best. In addition, you will get blisters on your hand due to this unwanted sliding of the racket handle when playing.
This is where grips come in handy, they have different properties such as moisture absorption, cushioning and stickiness, all designed for to improve performance on the court.
Overgrip Bullpadel GB-1603 (pack x 3) with Senso Grip Sistem Pro micro-perforated, 25% thinner. Provides a firmer and more secure grip thanks to its ability to absorb moisture and optimal touch and comfort in all aspects of the game.
There really is no reason why you skip replacing overgrips as they are much cheaper than padel balls for example, but they make such a difference.
If you are a regular recreational padel player from one to four hours a week, you should change your grip on a weekly basis. Even if you don't play much in any given week, you should still change your grip. As soon as you wrap a new grip on your racket, it starts to lose its properties. Stretching a thin grip and exposing it to air and moisture certainly affects it. While it may look good, you're much better off changing it regularly. You can get grips in packs of dozens, and consider making it a habit to change them at the end of each week.
If you play padel several times per week, you should consider changing the abuser at least twice a week. This is especially important if you enjoy playing local club tournaments and league matches. You will use your grips much faster at this speed and level of padel, so you need to change them sooner.
A good trick to get you to change your grips regularly is to buy them in white or other bright colors. They get dirty quickly, as a reminder that they need replacement.
If you are a junior or aspiring pro, training 6 days a week, you should consider changing the grip at least 3-4 times a week. Players at this level train at least 4 hours a day, and that type of training makes grip quickly lose its effect. If we add the hot climate factor, the sweat will accelerate the process by which your grip deteriorates. It's amazing how much a new grip can improve your game.
The truth is that the pros change their grip all the time. They do it before every session. You must have noticed that the pros have changed their grip between sets or every few games. In preparation for a match, the pros keep fresh grippers on all their racquets in their tennis bag. Even if they didn't use a particular racquet in the past, grips will likely be replaced.
Change Grips Regularly
Grips are affordable and all paddlers should change them at least once a year the week. Grips cost much less than balls, but they can significantly affect the game and improve the experience and comfort of the racket. If you've never seriously thought about grips, now is the time to make regular grip replacement a habit. Your body (and your mental game) will thank you for it!
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