As I've reported here before, Jeff Salzenstein, a lefty out of Denver, Colo., all-American at Stanford U. and one of only two players in the history of the game (as far as I know it, and I ain't no Bud Collins, but...) to break the Top-100 for the first time after the age of 30, was one of the most entertaining players I ever had the pleasure to watch. Frankly, I'd put him in my upper upper echelon along with Johnny Mac, Andrew Ilie, Gianluca Pozzi, Henri Leconte, Dolgopolov and Dustin Brown (this isn't a list based on talent, but rather a complex mix of talent, personality, flair and craziness). Salzy played with flair (big lefty serve, big forehand topspin and he was athletic and passionate and moved to his own drummer), and he studied the game like few others have. That he didn't make it as a solid Top-50 pro probably speaks to the depth of the game, but also because Salzy played in an atypical fashion and he wasn't a boring grinder.I remember Jim Loehr, the tennis mind doc, once said about Jeff that with the way he pursued his tennis career with everything he had (he left it all on the court, Michael), Jeff would certainly be a success in his post-tennis career. And now Jeff is, as an instructional teacher pro who has taken to the Internet in a big way, sending out tennis tip videos that are quite watchable and applicable. I really like Jeff's approach and his teaching videos. Jeff's goal is to reach one million students online through his creative website.So here's an opportunity for $1 to tap into Jeff's vast tennis knowledge and help your own game. Let us know what you think if you take Jeff and me up on this great deal