Bohn played locally at Charleston Catholic High School before playing at West Virginia University. She currently teaches tennis at both the Charleston Family YMCA and CTC, and serves as an assistant coach at UC under Shari Reed, just like Liberatore did.
With all the success both Liberatore and Bohn have had over the years of competition playing tennis, the two are strictly doubles specialists now.
"No more singles for me, I'm done," Bohn said. "It's too tough on me with working and having two kids. I cant put enough time into it. I need a partner. I need a shoulder to cry on or a high five every now and then."
Liberatore and Bohn believe playing doubles gives them and the older, experienced players more of an opportunity to compete and defeat the younger players like they did on Wednesday against a college and high school standout in Slusarciuc and Kerns.
"I think a lot of the younger players like to stay back and try and out hit you," Liberatore said. "When you get to the net, it opens up the court and makes our job easier."
"You don't do as many serving and volleying in singles as you do in doubles," Bohn said. "Doubles are more volleys and playing at the net. You only do it in doubles basically. You get more angles."
The experience factor over the younger teams certainly pay huge dividends as well for the older players.
"We have done it for so many years," Liberatore said. "We have played a lot together. When you know each other so well and where the other person is going to be, that helps. We have known each other forever. We grew playing junior tennis together."
"It's all about knowing what the other's strengths are," Bohn said. "Out here the whole time, we are talking to each other. We remind each other if the other team has more errors on a certain side. Since we have played together for so long, we know to do that."