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2019 Hall of Fame Luncheon
2019 Hall of Fame Luncheon

The USTA Northern California Tennis Hall of Fame is honored to induct the following tennis greats to the Class of 2019: Jeff Greenwald, Elly Hakami, Linda Peltz, Mike Skinner and Brad Stine. The luncheon will be held on Friday, June 21, at the Peninsula Golf & Country Club in San Mateo, CA, from 11:00 am – 2:00 pm.

Sports continue to be a central theme in Jeff Greenwald’s life. As a child, he was active in baseball, football and ski racing. He watched his dad and brother playing tennis, when he was 11 and he caught the bug. Within a year and a half he told his parents, “I want to be a professional tennis player.” Three weeks later, Jeff said goodbye to his friends and was on a plane to begin training at Nick Bolliettieri’s
Tennis Academy.
Sports continue to be a central theme in Jeff Greenwald’s life. As a child, he was active in baseball, football and ski racing. He watched his dad and brother playing tennis, when he was 11 and he caught the bug. Within a year and a half he told his parents, “I want to be a professional tennis player.” Three weeks later, Jeff said goodbye to his friends and was on a plane to begin training at Nick Bolliettieri’s
Tennis Academy.

Jeff Greenwald

Sports continue to be a central theme in Jeff Greenwald’s life. As a child, he was active in baseball, football and ski racing. He watched his dad and brother playing tennis, when he was 11 and he caught the bug. Within a year and a half he told his parents, “I want to be a professional tennis player.” Three weeks later, Jeff said goodbye to his friends and was on a plane to begin training at Nick Bolliettieri’s Tennis Academy.
Elly Hakami began playing tennis when she was six years old. Her work ethic, combined with her sheer enjoyment of tennis and her father Ray’s coaching, led to her success as a youngster. Elly spent vast amounts of time training on neighborhood courts in Tiburon. In 1984, at 13 years old, Elly’s hard work began to pay off when she received the California Women’s Player of the Year and California Junior Player of the Year. By 1985, Elly was ranked No. 3 in the U.S. in the Girls’ 16.
Elly Hakami began playing tennis when she was six years old. Her work ethic, combined with her sheer enjoyment of tennis and her father Ray’s coaching, led to her success as a youngster. Elly spent vast amounts of time training on neighborhood courts in Tiburon. In 1984, at 13 years old, Elly’s hard work began to pay off when she received the California Women’s Player of the Year and California Junior Player of the Year. By 1985, Elly was ranked No. 3 in the U.S. in the Girls’ 16.

Elly Hakami

Elly Hakami began playing tennis when she was six years old. Her work ethic, combined with her sheer enjoyment of tennis and her father Ray’s coaching, led to her success as a youngster. Elly spent vast amounts of time training on neighborhood courts in Tiburon. In 1984, at 13 years old, Elly’s hard work began to pay off when she received the California Women’s Player of the Year and California Junior Player of the Year. By 1985, Elly was ranked No. 3 in the U.S. in the Girls’ 16.
Brad Stine presented his coach, Cañada Community College’s Rich Anderson, when Anderson was inducted into the Hall of Fame. That was in 2014. Little did he know he’d be inducted in 2019.

His tennis journey started at the age of 14. Brad was an avid baseball player. He was recruited for his All-Star team and looked forward to the competition. As fate would have it, he broke his hand the day before the game. He couldn’t play baseball with his cast on, but he discovered he could bat a tennis ball around one-handed. Thus, his love of tennis was born.
Brad Stine presented his coach, Cañada Community College’s Rich Anderson, when Anderson was inducted into the Hall of Fame. That was in 2014. Little did he know he’d be inducted in 2019.

His tennis journey started at the age of 14. Brad was an avid baseball player. He was recruited for his All-Star team and looked forward to the competition. As fate would have it, he broke his hand the day before the game. He couldn’t play baseball with his cast on, but he discovered he could bat a tennis ball around one-handed. Thus, his love of tennis was born.

Brad Stine

Brad Stine presented his coach, Cañada Community College’s Rich Anderson, when Anderson was inducted into the Hall of Fame. That was in 2014. Little did he know he’d be inducted in 2019. His tennis journey started at the age of 14. Brad was an avid baseball player. He was recruited for his All-Star team and looked forward to the competition. As fate would have it, he broke his hand the day before the game. He couldn’t play baseball with his cast on, but he discovered he could bat a tennis ball around one-handed. Thus, his love of tennis was born.
Volunteering is a key word when describing Linda Peltz. And, she came by it naturally as her mother instilled in her a love of giving back, helping others, and volunteering. Linda attended California State University in San Francisco and earned her bachelor’s and master’s degrees in Audiology and Speech Pathology. She began her professional career at Herrick Memorial Hospital in Berkeley, eventually becoming the Director of the Department. In 1977, she decided to pursue private practice and opened Berkeley Audiology Services, which she ran until retirement in 2007.
Volunteering is a key word when describing Linda Peltz. And, she came by it naturally as her mother instilled in her a love of giving back, helping others, and volunteering. Linda attended California State University in San Francisco and earned her bachelor’s and master’s degrees in Audiology and Speech Pathology. She began her professional career at Herrick Memorial Hospital in Berkeley, eventually becoming the Director of the Department. In 1977, she decided to pursue private practice and opened Berkeley Audiology Services, which she ran until retirement in 2007.

Linda Peltz

Volunteering is a key word when describing Linda Peltz. And, she came by it naturally as her mother instilled in her a love of giving back, helping others, and volunteering. Linda attended California State University in San Francisco and earned her bachelor’s and master’s degrees in Audiology and Speech Pathology. She began her professional career at Herrick Memorial Hospital in Berkeley, eventually becoming the Director of the Department. In 1977, she decided to pursue private practice and opened Berkeley Audiology Services, which she ran until retirement in 2007.
Tennis became a passion early in Mike Skinner’s life. His parents encouraged him to play and he took to it quickly. One of his early tennis memories was receiving a tennis award from Jack Kramer at a youth tennis clinic in Golden Gate Park. Mike continues his lifelong passion for tennis as the Executive Director for Youth Tennis Advantage.
Tennis became a passion early in Mike Skinner’s life. His parents encouraged him to play and he took to it quickly. One of his early tennis memories was receiving a tennis award from Jack Kramer at a youth tennis clinic in Golden Gate Park. Mike continues his lifelong passion for tennis as the Executive Director for Youth Tennis Advantage.

Mike Skinner

Tennis became a passion early in Mike Skinner’s life. His parents encouraged him to play and he took to it quickly. One of his early tennis memories was receiving a tennis award from Jack Kramer at a youth tennis clinic in Golden Gate Park. Mike continues his lifelong passion for tennis as the Executive Director for Youth Tennis Advantage.

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