A video has been released of Grammy Award-winning Canadian pop star Justin Bieber showing his teqball skills ©FITEQ

A video has been released of Grammy Award-winning Canadian pop star Justin Bieber showing his teqball skills. 

The 25-year-old singer and songwriter can be seen trying out the sport at the Dogpound WeHo Gym in West Hollywood, California along with some friends.

Dogpound is co-owned by György Gattyán, teqball's co-founder and the vice-president of the International Teqball Federation (FITEQ), with Hollywood actor Hugh Jackman also having a share in the franchise.

With locations in New York City as well as Los Angeles, the gym has become extremely popular with A-listers across the United States flocking there each week.

"Justin is a fan of Dogpound and teqball, and it's great to see his spectacular teqball skills in between sessions," Gattyán said.

"We would not be surprised to see him playing the sport more often, making teqball part of his lifestyle."

Bieber joins a long list of stars from sport and entertainment who have taken up teqball.

Brazilian star Ronaldinho is already a famous "teqer" and President of the Brazilian Teqball Federation, while the likes of Lionel Messi and Neymar have tables in their back gardens. 

Premier League clubs, such as Arsenal and Manchester United, have also embraced the sport in training as it is said to help players enhance their skills and ball control. 

Atlético Madrid and Portugal forward João Felix is among the other high-profile names who have declared their love for teqball along with Manchester United and England players Jesse Lingard and Marcus Rashford. 

Natalia Guitler was the most successful female at last year's Teqball World Cup in French city Reims and has since become another famous "teqer" of the sport.

She has attended overseas events like the 2019 African Beach Teqball Cup, held on the island of Sal in Cape Verde in June, and showcased teqball to her thousands of social media followers.

Since its invention in Hungary in 2014, teqball has grown to be played in 66 different countries and achieved official recognition from the Olympic Council of Asia and the Association of National Olympic Committees of Africa. 

FITEQ has a long-term goal of seeing teqball included in a future Olympic Games across both the doubles and singles formats of the game.