Pickleball Court South Jordan UT

Find the best pickleball courts near you in South Jordan, UT. Whether you’re looking for indoor or outdoor courts, we can help you find the perfect place to play pickleball in South Jordan, UT.

Southtowne Fitness

(801) 576-8060
10382 S Jordan Gtwy
South Jordan, UT 84095

Herbalife Nutrition & Fitness

10563 S 2330 W
South Jordan, UT 84095

Thomas Grove


South Jordan, UT 84095

Shaolin Arts

(801) 446-4970
10354 S. Redwood Road
South Jordan, UT 84095

Curves For Women South Jordan

1544 W South Jordan Pkwy
South Jordan, UT 84095

Elase Hair Removal

801- 495-2737
1268 W South Jordan Pkwy # 100
South Jordan, UT 84095

Lifetime Fitness

(801) 302-0909
10600 River Front Pkwy
South Jordan, UT 84095

Sandy Hancock


South Jordan, UT 84095

Marv Jenson Fitness And Rec Center

(801) 253-4404
10300 S Redwood Rd
South Jordan, UT 84095

Curves South Jordan

1544 W. South Jordan Pkwy.
South Jordan, UT 84095

Brad Behle


South Jordan, UT 84095

Curves South Jordan Ut

1544 W. South Jordan Pkwy.
South Jordan, UT 84095

Frogley Health & Wellness Center

10382 S Jordan Gtwy
South Jordan, UT 84095

Pickleball Court FAQ in South Jordan, UT

What is the most difficult thing to do in pickleball?

One of the hardest things to do in the sport of pickleball is to keep the pickleball low (while still over the net). A low pickleball will prevent your opponents from being able to go on the offensive with an aggressive shot.

Do you have to be in shape to play pickleball?

Pickleball is typically played as doubles (with two teams of two), but can also be played one-to-one. The smaller court size makes pickleball easier on the body — there’s no need to cover a huge area on foot the way you may need to while playing tennis — so athletic prowess isn’t a prerequisite here.

Does a pickleball court add value to your home?

“It’s not going to add that much value no matter how popular it gets,” says Kelly. “But if you want one, at least put in a court that’ll allow for multiple sports like tennis and basketball.”

What is the cheapest way to build a pickleball court?

Pickleball Court Surfacing Options The acrylic “hard court” system will have the lowest cost, followed by the standard and premium ProCushion systems.

What is sandbagging in pickleball?

A: The practice of sandbagging—athletes competing in tournaments below their actual skill level to increase their chances of winning—has invaded pickleball, partly due to the game’s surging popularity.

Can a pickleball serve return land in the kitchen?

Your serve must land in the proper service box and must clear the kitchen. You must play serves that touch the net and land in the proper service court; there are no lets. You cannot volley in the kitchen.

Can I make a pickleball court at home?

And while playing pickleball isn’t much fun by yourself, setting up a court can be a do-it-yourself project that’s incredibly rewarding. With a little know-how and the right space, in no time you can be on your way to enjoying a temporary or even permanent place to invite friends for a little friendly competition.

How do you practice pickleball without a court?

Just as tennis players do, hitting against a wall can be very good practice. It isn’t very hard to find a wall somewhere that you can bang a pickleball against. Just put some tape on the wall at net height and you even have a target area. You can practice serves, dinks, volleys and drives using a wall.

What makes a good pickleball court?

Pickleball courts measure 20′ wide by 44′ long (including lines). The USA Pickleball Rulebook recommends having an area at least 30′ wide and 60′ long in total space for safe play. Like tennis, courts are typically made with either concrete or asphalt. However, clay and grass surfaces are trending.

What is the best return in pickleball?

If you hit a short return, you are allowing your opponent to move towards the net with momentum. To prevent this, you want a return that consistently hits the back third of the service box. The deeper the return, the better. The ideal shot has your opponent hitting their third shot at or behind the end line.