Tennis

alert-triangle-white Update as of January 25
Effective Monday, February 1, face coverings are required at all times including while actively engaged in play on the tennis courts. Face coverings must remain in place and cover both the nose and mouth to be considered effective.

A notice to our patrons
  • Court reservations will be accepted via phone and online
  • Court availability and player capacities at each site will be limited to promote social distancing
  • The tennis bubble at Fairland is the only venue at the facility that will open on July 8. The rest of the complex remains closed to the public.

Tennis Bubbles


We operate three indoor tennis facilities in Prince George's County. All are located in beautiful, regional park settings:

Outdoor Tennis Courts


Tennis courts are available on a first-come, first-served basis and available at many community centers and neighborhood parks. M-NCPPC have priority over all use. Locations with three or more courts can be reserved for use.

Tennis Complex Study

The Maryland Stadium Authority and the Maryland-National Capital Park and Planning Commission (M-NPCCP) has undertaken a survey effort to obtain feedback regarding a proposed new tennis complex in Prince George's County. The survey seeks candid feedback on which, if any, components of a new tennis complex would best serve both residents and non-residents of Prince George’s County. Public participation in this survey is critical as the input received will allow for informed decisions to be made regarding the potential development of the new tennis complex. We would appreciate 5-7 minutes of your time to complete this survey. All responses will remain anonymous. Thank you for your assistance with this important project.

Partnerships


M-NCPPC is an organization member of the USTA, United States Tennis Association. We also coordinate a Junior Instructional program, Advantage Prince George's with the JTCC, Junior Tennis Champions Center.


Tennis Origins


Most historians believe that tennis originated in northern France in the 12th century. But at that time, the ball was struck with the palm of the hand, hence the name, jeu de paume (game of the palm). It was not until the 16th century that rackets came into use for hitting the ball and this is when the game began to be called tennis.
Blue and red US tennis association logo featuring a drawn tennis ball with flames