Forehand consists of several stages. It is a game that you will use most often during normal play (about 70% of all strokes). It belongs to the basic strokes, whose good control is almost mandatory.
When the ball comes to our side of the court, we lead the racket back and upwards, supporting it with the non-dominant hand on the "heart", until the torso turns clearly (that's why we hold the racket with both hands at the very beginning).
We transfer the weight of the body to the right leg (left-handed to the left) to accumulate energy in the muscles, and set the left hand (left-handed right) to the side to support the rotation of the torso and balance the body.
The next step is to lead the attack to the ball - looking to the side all traffic should roughly resemble the shape of the letter C . Contact point in front of you, possibly on an outstretched arm (depending on the grip).
We focus our eyes on the ball and at the same time try to digest the ball at its highest point, called the "blind spot" - the wrist should be loose at this point, and the racquet with the hand should form an angle of about 90 degrees.
We do not interrupt the racket's movement until it is out of sight. We keep the weight on the right foot all the time, controlling balance. The exception is the classic forehand, played from the closed position. Perfect for slightly shorter balls, while forehand from the open position is a great counteroffensive to strong balls played in the corner of the court.