Prince George's County Department of Parks and Recreation
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Tennis Bubbles

The Department of Parks and Recreation operates three indoor tennis facilities in Prince George's County. All are located in beautiful, regional park settings.

USTA Tennis Play Day at the Watkins Tennis Bubble

The Prince George’s County Tennis Association, Inc is partnering with the Maryland-National Park and Planning Commission to sponsor this fun event. Admission is FREE. Indoor or outdoor courts will be available, rain or shine. Read more »

Come join us to watch some of the best tennis, and tennis athletes, in the world at the 2016 US Open in Flushing Meadows, New York. Read more »

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. More information available at Outdoor Tennis Courts or use Find A Park to locate a tennis court near you.

Tennis Lessons

Tennis lessons are conducted for beginners, intermediates and advanced participants, for children, pre-teens and adults. Summer and winter junior tennis teams are available for both girls and boys. Summer tennis camps run from June through August.

Private and semi-private lessons are available, as is league play for levels 3.0 to 4.5. Contract time and spot time for indoor courts is available every day of the week and can be reserved with your SMARTlink barcode number by calling each facility. Reservations for outdoor courts are managed by our Field Permit Specialist on a first-come, first -served basis. Please contact 301-699-6800.


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.

Did You Know?

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.

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