I have very bad eyesight so my eye had coordination sucked; therefore, I sucked at every sport. Attempting to play any sport was humiliating. I rejected sports early on. I also don't understand people who like to watch sports for hours on end so I don't even watch it.
Me, too. My poor eyesight wasn't discovered until I was 9, but it was so bad that it was obvious that it had existed for a long time before. By then I had trouble developing my coordination late, and also had lost confidence in myself. Add to that my small stature and slight strength, and I simply avoided team sports.
But as I entered my teens I had a kind of "Renaissance" with solo sports. I began very long all-day road bike tours at 13 on my derailleur, when my buddies were still riding tanky single-speed Schwinns no further than around the block.
I took up tennis, and became our country club champ for my age group. My speed, technique and control made up for my lack of power and height. Even tried bowling out of curiosity, and mastered that, too. Easily going over 200 most games (my secret was to use a lighter but regulation 15-pound ball, that better matched my strength and gave me more control).
Afterwards in the Army at 20 I discovered I was a deadeye shot, despite my early vision problems, best in my company, earning the top Expert rating with every weapon I touched. Took up skeet next, and discovered I was deadly there, too. Likewise when I turned to archery my aim again proved true.
Oh, and in the Army I could "Max" the PT (physical fitness) test every time, when few other guys ever could, including all the ex-school-jock types who had shunned me in my teens. And I ran military obstacle courses in record time. Again, I exploited my light quickness, while the muscle guys were slow & lumbering.
Moral: exploit your own abilities, and don't underrate yourself because you don't fit someone else's arbitrary standard of "sports". You may be much better than you think you are, but at something you haven't considered before.