Leander Paes: Lots to learn and little to lose against Spain


Leander Paes is an evergreen legend, particularly in his most loved theater of the Davis Cup where he has had wins conquering the chances against a portion of the best in business. It may not be simple for Paes' more youthful colleagues to imitate his accomplishments of the past when they go up against Spain in the World Group play-off match this weekend.

Be that as it may, the 43-year-old was as lively and energetic as ever at the instructional meeting, saying the young men had nothing to lose and everything to pick up from the experience. "Past a point, winning and losing don't make a difference. It is about the amount you want to retain from playing against the legends, the marathon men.

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Have a great time, appreciate and continue enhancing," said Paes. "You don't have anything to lose. You have made a phenomenal showing with regards to take the group this far. We are pleased with you. Chip away at a couple of things and test your diversion against the best on the planet. [It is all about] what you can realize and what amount would you be able to assimilate from the experience."

Paes recognized the diligent work that had gone into India developing as one of the top Asian groups, and added that it was vital to manage the standard. Saying that it was a keen choice to have booked play for the nighttimes, Paes brought up that it would profit the home group as well, particularly considering the way that three of the four singles players in the match against Korea — which was played on grass and amid the day at Chandigarh — had battled physically.

He included that it would not make any difference much to the fight solidified Spaniards when or where they play. "The Spanish group is a standout amongst the most expert on the planet," Paes said. "They contend so energetically." "I can't say enough of the appreciation I have for the group, Rafa (Nadal) specifically… he is such an extraordinary diplomat for the diversion. David Ferrer, Feliciano Lopez, my amigo Marc Lopez — who finally won a Grand Slam title (at Roland Garros with Feliciano Lopez) and after that the Olympic gold with Rafa," said Paes, and reviewed the experience of playing copies with Nadal, at the Paris Masters a year ago.

Adulating Saketh Myneni for his late advance, Paes said the World No.119 had demonstrated a great deal of character in two five-setters as of late, first the singles win against the Koreans and after that the thrashing in the opening round at the US Open. He called the tie an "incredible showcase of tennis in India," and said it would be a pleasant open door for youths who adore the amusement, and games as a rule, to appreciate the matches and cheer the home group.

 Discussing his own part in the group, Paes said he would upbeat to share his insight if the players were quick to learn. Reviewing that he had gotten through the toil, Paes said his advancement was straightforwardly identified with his being a sharp understudy of the amusement, watching and gaining from others.

He likewise announced that it would require great, solid youthful players to push him out of the Indian group. "I am here to push them like hellfire practically speaking," Paes said. He said he would hope to rouse and direct the youthful group, through the Davis Cup expectation to absorb information. Despite the fact that he is set to play the copies elastic with Saketh Myneni after Rohan Bopanna's withdrawal from the match, Paes said that he was set up to play his best in any organization.

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