Tennis Betting Tips, Predictions & Previews

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Tennis


Tennis is a sporting juggernaut, watched and played by hundreds of millions of people around the world. Like football, tennis is one of the very few sports that is truly international. Tours move from city-to-city and continent-to-continent like a racquet-wielding invading army, played on a variety of surfaces from hardcourts to clay-courts to grass.

The highlights of the tennis calendar are the four Grand Slams, namely the Australian Open, French Open, Wimbledon and the US Open. The Davis Cup is also an important fixture on the tennis calendar where players represent their countries. 

Tennis is organised by two tours for men and women. The ATP World Tour is the worldwide men's professional tennis circuit organised by the Association of Tennis Professionals. Tournaments on the ATP World Tour include the Grand Slams, the ATP World Tour Masters 1000, ATP World Tour 500 series, ATP World Tour 250 series, Davis Cup, Hopman Cup, ATP Finals and the Next Gen ATP Finals.

The Women's Tennis Association (WTA) runs the WTA Tour which included the four Grand Slams, WTA Premier Mandatory, WTA Premier 5, WTA Premier, WTA International and WTA Team events such as the Hopman Cup.

Tennis is currently enjoying as high profile due to superstars such as Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Novak Djokovic, Andy Murray, Serena Williams, Caroline Wozniacki and Simona Halep. 

Here at FreeTips.com we provide regular free Tennis Tips which include our Bet of the Day, Daily Double Tennis Tips, Daily Treble Tennis Tips, Tennis Accumulator Tips and Outright Tips.

We have one mission at FreeTips.com, to provide you with expertly researched Tennis tips that you can use to consistently win your tennis wagers.

ATP Singles Rankings (15 July 2019)


Ranking
Country
Player
Age
Points
Tourn Played
1
SRB
Novak Djokovic 32 12,415 16
2
ESP
Rafael Nadal 33 7,945 16
3
SUI
Roger Federer 37 7,460 16
4
AUT
Dominic Thiem 25 4,595 23
5
GER
Alexander Zverev 22 4,325 24
6
GRE
Stefanos Tsitsipas 20 4,045 28
7
JPN
Kei Nishikori 29 4,040 22
8
RUS
Karen Khachanov 23 2,890 26
9
ITA
Fabio Fognini 32 2,785 24
10
RUS
Daniil Medvedev 23 2,625 26
11
RSA
Kevin Anderson 33 2,500 16
12
ARG
Juan Martin del Potro 30 2,380 15
13
ESP
Roberto Bautista Agut 31 2,320 23
14
CRO
Borna Coric 22 2,195 22
15
USA
John Isner 34 2,040 19
16
GEO
Nikoloz Basilashvili 27 1,995 27
17
CRO
Marin Cilic 30 1,940 19
18
BEL
David Goffin 28 1,860 25
19
FRA
Gael Monfils 32 1,815 21
20
ITA
Matteo Berrettini 23 1,800 27
21
CAN
Milos Raonic 28 1,765 20
22
SUI
Stan Wawrinka 34 1,715 21
23
CAN
Felix Auger-Aliassime 18 1,715 27
24
ARG
Guido Pella 29 1,700 26
25
ARG
Diego Schwartzman 26 1,530 26
26
ESP
Fernando Verdasco 35 1,405 27
27
FRA
Lucas Pouille 25 1,385 22
28
FRA
Benoit Paire 30 1,368 34
29
CAN
Denis Shapovalov 20 1,355 27
30
USA
Taylor Fritz 21 1,320 28
31
FRA
Gilles Simon 34 1,310 28
32
SRB
Laslo Djere 24 1,290 25
33
AUS
Alex de Minaur 20 1,285 23
34
GBR
Kyle Edmund 24 1,280 24
35
GER
Jan-Lennard Struff 29 1,265 25
36
SRB
Dusan Lajovic 29 1,251 25
37
CHI
Cristian Garin 23 1,234 22
38
FRA
Pierre-Hugues Herbert 28 1,108 28
39
USA
Sam Querrey 31 1,100 19
40
ITA
Marco Cecchinato 26 1,085 28
41
USA
Frances Tiafoe 21 1,080 25
42
MDA
Radu Albot 29 1,046 30
43
AUS
Jordan Thompson 25 1,037 28
44
POL
Hubert Hurkacz 22 1,023 27
45
KAZ
Mikhail Kukushkin 31 1,020 25
46
URU
Pablo Cuevas 33 1,013 24
47
AUS
Nick Kyrgios 24 1,000 22
48
FRA
Ugo Humbert 21 977 33
49
HUN
Marton Fucsovics 27 965 29
50
FRA
Richard Gasquet 33 965 18
51
ITA
Lorenzo Sonego 24 954 30
52
BUL
Grigor Dimitrov 28 952 19
53
ESP
Pablo Carreno Busta 28 950 20
54
GBR
Cameron Norrie 23 950 24
55
GBR
Daniel Evans 29 942 23
56
POR
Joao Sousa 30 940 30
57
USA
Reilly Opelka 21 937 22
58
SRB
Filip Krajinovic 27 928 21
59
ESP
Feliciano Lopez 37 917 19
60
ARG
Leonardo Mayer 32 910 23
61
SVK
Martin Klizan 30 905 22
62
FRA
Adrian Mannarino 31 896 31
63
AUS
John Millman 30 895 27
64
CHI
Nicolas Jarry 23 885 26
65
NOR
Casper Ruud 20 869 25
66
SRB
Miomir Kecmanovic 19 854 25
67
FRA
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 34 840 24
68
USA
Steve Johnson 29 830 26
69
GER
Philipp Kohlschreiber 35 805 25
70
ARG
Federico Delbonis 28 801 25
71
ARG
Juan Ignacio Londero 25 800 25
72
USA
Tennys Sandgren 27 781 25
73
JPN
Yoshihito Nishioka 23 776 23
74
LTU
Ricardas Berankis 29 749 22
75
ITA
Andreas Seppi 35 745 28
76
RUS
Andrey Rublev 21 741 25
77
ESP
Roberto Carballes Baena 26 737 30
78
NED
Robin Haase 32 716 27
79
ESP
Pablo Andujar 33 712 21
80
FRA
Jeremy Chardy 32 710 28
81
FRA
Corentin Moutet 20 682 26
82
CRO
Ivo Karlovic 40 679 23
83
KAZ
Alexander Bublik 22 675 29
84
USA
Bradley Klahn 28 661 23
85
RSA
Lloyd Harris 22 652 28
86
ROU
Marius Copil 28 647 22
87
SLO
Aljaz Bedene 29 625 20
88
BRA
Thiago Monteiro 25 624 31
89
IND
Prajnesh Gunneswaran 29 621 22
90
ESP
Jaume Munar 22 620 27
91
AUS
Alexei Popyrin 19 616 25
92
ITA
Thomas Fabbiano 30 614 23
93
SUI
Henri Laaksonen 27 611 25
94
BOL
Hugo Dellien 26 610 27
95
BIH
Damir Dzumhur 27 593 27
96
USA
Mackenzie McDonald 24 581 23
97
CAN
Brayden Schnur 24 578 27
98
ESP
Marcel Granollers 33 576 25
99
ESP
Albert Ramos-Vinolas 31 569 33
100
USA
Denis Kudla 26 565 28

WTA Singles Rankings (22 July 2019)


RankCountryPlayerAgePoints
1 Australia Ashleigh Barty 23 6605
2 Japan Naomi Osaka 21 6257
3 Czech Republic Karolina Pliskova 27 6055
4 Romania Simona Halep 27 5933
5 Netherlands Kiki Bertens 27 5130
6 Czech Republic Petra Kvitova 29 4785
7 Ukraine Elina Svitolina 24 4638
8 United States Sloane Stephens 26 3802
9 United States Serena Williams 37 3411
10 Belarus Aryna Sabalenka 21 3365
11 Latvia Anastasija Sevastova 29 3136
12 Switzerland Belinda Bencic 22 2963
13 Germany Angelique Kerber 31 2875
14 China Qiang Wang 27 2872
15 Great Britain Johanna Konta 28 2790
16 Czech Republic Marketa Vondrousova 20 2652
17 United States Madison Keys 24 2555
18 Denmark Caroline Wozniacki 29 2478
19 Estonia Anett Kontaveit 23 2335
20 Belgium Elise Mertens 23 2305
21 Croatia Petra Martic 28 2156
22 France Caroline Garcia 25 2105
23 United States Amanda Anisimova 17 2018
24 Canada Bianca Andreescu 19 1966
25 Germany Julia Goerges 30 1955
26 Croatia Donna Vekic 23 1950
27 Spain Garbiñe Muguruza 25 1865
28 United States Sofia Kenin 20 1845
29 Spain Carla Suárez Navarro 30 1842
30 Greece Maria Sakkari 23 1790
31 Taipei Su-Wei Hsieh 33 1775
32 Czech Republic Barbora Strycova 33 1750
33 United States Danielle Collins 25 1638
34 Ukraine Dayana Yastremska 19 1619
35 China Shuai Zhang 30 1565
36 Ukraine Lesia Tsurenko 30 1556
37 United States Alison Riske 29 1437
38 Belarus Victoria Azarenka 29 1380
39 Kazakhstan Yulia Putintseva 24 1355
40 Russia Daria Kasatkina 22 1325
41 Czech Republic Katerina Siniakova 23 1316
42 Belarus Aliaksandra Sasnovich 25 1260
43 Australia Ajla Tomljanovic 26 1210
44 Russia Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova 28 1185
45 Puerto Rico Monica Puig 25 1173
46 Czech Republic Karolina Muchova 22 1160
47 China Saisai Zheng 25 1150
48 Russia Ekaterina Alexandrova 24 1133
49 Slovakia Viktoria Kuzmova 21 1105
50 France Kristina Mladenovic 26 1095
51 United States Venus Williams 39 1085
52 China Yafan Wang 25 1068
53 France Alizé Cornet 29 1040
54 Slovenia Polona Hercog 28 1019
55 Russia Veronika Kudermetova 22 996
56 Slovenia Tamara Zidansek 21 990
57 Russia Margarita Gasparyan 24 969
58 Romania Mihaela Buzarnescu 31 966
59 Tunisia Ons Jabeur 24 943
60 Poland Magda Linette 27 905
61 Poland Iga Swiatek 18 889
62 Italy Camila Giorgi 27 883
63 Slovakia Dominika Cibulkova 30 873
64 Russia Anastasia Potapova 18 865
65 Kazakhstan Elena Rybakina 20 864
66 Belgium Alison Van Uytvanck 25 860
67 Ukraine Kateryna Kozlova 25 836
68 Estonia Kaia Kanepi 34 835
69 Switzerland Viktorija Golubic 26 826
70 Sweden Rebecca Peterson 23 819
71 Germany Tatjana Maria 31 796
72 Germany Laura Siegemund 31 790
73 United States Lauren Davis 25 787
74 United States Bernarda Pera 24 786
75 France Fiona Ferro 22 779
76 United States Jennifer Brady 24 778
77 Germany Andrea Petkovic 31 775
78 United States Madison Brengle 29 769
79 United States Jessica Pegula 25 768
80 France Pauline Parmentier 33 750
81 Russia Maria Sharapova 32 740
82 Switzerland Jil Teichmann 22 730
83 Latvia Jelena Ostapenko 22 716
84 Kazakhstan Zarina Diyas 25 710
85 Czech Republic Kristyna Pliskova 27 708
86 Japan Misaki Doi 28 707
87 Australia Daria Gavrilova 25 700
88 Russia Vera Zvonareva 34 700
89 Switzerland Timea Bacsinszky 30 694
90 Serbia Ivana Jorovic 22 678
91 Australia Astra Sharma 23 672
92 Czech Republic Marie Bouzkova 20 670
93 Russia Anna Blinkova 20 664
94 Russia Natalia Vikhlyantseva 22 655
95 Spain Aliona Bolsova 21 653
96 Romania Sorana Cirstea 29 651
97 Slovakia Anna Karolina Schmiedlova 24 645
98 Spain Sara Sorribes Tormo 22 643
99 Brazil Beatriz Haddad Maia 23 641
100 Romania Irina-Camelia Begu 28 623

Tennis Live Streaming


Because tennis is so popular amongst the sports betting fraternity, and because there are so many tournaments played every year, top online sportsbooks like bet 365, Paddy Power and William Hill will live stream matches from tournaments every day throughout the season. 

If one considers that in a typical week, there could be three ATP and three WTA events taking place, as many as seven ATP Challenger tournaments being played, not to mention at least six ITF events happening, it all adds up to a lot of tennis matches being played worldwide across all time zones. Because of this, tennis is one of the few sports where a bettor is guaranteed tennis action pretty much 24/7 for at least 11 months of the year.

Check the Live Streaming sections on the FreeTips.com ATP and WTA tennis guides to see what events are being live streamed by which sportsbook that week.

Tennis Betting Markets


When it comes to sports betting, tennis is the second most popular sport behind football. The modern online sportsbook caters for fans of tennis betting accordingly, offering a wide range of tennis betting markets, live in-play betting options and live streaming.

Because of the nature of the sport of tennis, based as it is on the framework of a player needing to win at least six games to win a set, and at least two sets (more in men’s slams) to win a match, it lends itself superbly well to live in-play betting. On average, a service game takes five minutes to play, during which time the server will have either held serve, or the receiver will have broken serve and taken that game. 

Because of this, somebody betting on a tennis match will have a guaranteed result to wager on every five minutes, and at the very least will have 12 such betting options within the course of a 90 minute match. Few other sports offer such guaranteed action. However, aside from live in-play betting, sportsbooks offer many other tennis betting markets.

Popular Tennis Betting Markets:

Winner: Backing the winner in a sporting event remains the most straightforward and popular form of betting of them all. Choose a game and pick the player you think will win, then bet on them accordingly.

Games Handicap: This is one of the most popular current bets in tennis, and allows the bettor the opportunity to wager on top seeds in the early rounds, when the odds would be so overwhelmingly in their favor there would be little or no value in a regular To Win bet. 

Imagine a player ranked in the world’s top five is taking on somebody ranked outside the world’s top 100 in the opening round of an event. Normally there would be no value in backing the favorite to win, but if instead you back the favorite to lose no more than five games during the match, i.e. winning by a score line of 6-3 6-2 for example, you would suddenly receive far better odds, and a bet could be worth making.

Set Betting: With this bet you are choosing the winner of the game, and if they will win by two sets to zero, or two sets to one. For example, if Roger Federer is playing Rafael Nadal, and you think Federer will win in straight sets, you would back him to win 2-0. If you think that Rafa might take a set off Roger before losing, you would back Federer to win 2-1.

Total Games: Luckily, this bet doesn’t require a bettor to predict exactly how many games will take place during a match. Instead, they are given the option of going either over or under a specific number. 

If Federer and Nadal are playing each other, and you believe the match will go the three-set distance - and all three sets will be close - you could bet that the Total Games will be Under 29.5. This means that if for example Nadal were to win by a score line of 6-7  7-5  6-4, you would lose your bet, as the total number of games is 32. However, If you had bet Over 29.5, you would have won.

History Of Tennis


The predecessor of modern tennis, Real Tennis, a sport played indoors on wooden courts dates back to the 16th-century and was played by English royalty and noblemen. Lawn Tennis, a version of Real Tennis that could be played outdoors was created by a Welsh inventor and British Army officer named Major Walter Wingfield in the 1870s. Wingfield is thus considered the Founding Father of Modern Tennis, and in 1997 was elected to the International Tennis  Hall of Fame. 

Below are a section of key dates highlighting the development of tennis, from its formative years to the present day.

1874: The very first lawn tennis tournament is played in the USA
1877: The first World Championship of tennis is held at Worple Road in Wimbledon, London, and is won by Spencer Gore. This would later go down as the first ever Wimbledon Championships.
1881: The first ever US Championships takes place, and three years later the first ever Women’s US championship would also take place. These events are the forerunners of the U.S. Open.
1888: The Lawn Tennis Association (LTA) is founded to “maintain the new rules and standards of tennis”. The LTA is still the UK’s main tennis governing body.
1891: The very first French Championships are played, open for French residents only. This event was the forerunner of the French Open.
1900:The "International Lawn Tennis Challenge Trophy", forerunner of the Davis Cup is devised by Dwight F Davis of Harvard University in the United States.
1905: The Australasian National Championships, forerunner of the Australian Open are held for the first time.
1912: The International Lawn Tennis Federation (ILTF), forerunner of the ITF is established, its aim being to organize and maintain the four major tennis championships of the Wimbledon Championships, the U.S. Championships, the Australasian Championships and the French Championships. 
1919: Suzanne Lenglen, the first genuine tennis superstar wins the Wimbledon Ladies Championships title, the first of 21 singles and doubles slams she would win in her career. The result puts tennis on the front page of every major newspaper in the world for the first time.
1938: American powerhouse Don Budge becomes the first player ever to win the much coveted Grand Slam of all four majors in one calendar year. 
1947:  Jack Kramer wins Wimbledon, then turns professional the following year and establishes the very first credible professional circuit allowing players to earn a living from what had previously been a strictly amateur sport. Kramer, a true entrepreneur, would also help the sports equipment company Wilson design a tennis racquet, and the Wilson Jack Kramer would go on to become the most famous and biggest selling tennis racquet of all time. 
1953: 18-year old Maureen “Little Mo” Connelly powers her way to becoming the first woman to win the Grand Slam. Tremendously athletic, her movement and hitting power took woman’s tennis to a whole new level. 
1968: Tennis becomes a professional sport, ushering in the “Open Era”. From this point on, all events on the men’s and women’s tours plus the four grand slam tournaments will offer prize money to players. 
1969:  Australia’s Rod “Rocket” Laver wins the Grand Slam of all four majors for a second time, having first accomplished it in 1962 before becoming a professional. Laver’s achievement of two Grand Slams has never come close to being equaled. 
1972: The Association of Tennis Professionals or ATP is formed and Jack Kramer is chosen as it first Executive Director.
1974: 18-year old Bjorn Borg proves he’s more than just a heartthrob for screaming teenage girls by winning his first French Open. Borg would go on to win six French Opens and five Wimbledons. 
1974: 22-year old Jimmy Connors ushers in the modern power game, winning Wimbledon and the US Open and crushing Ken Rosewall in both finals. Connors would win eights lams and 105 tour titles, and play into his 40s. 
1977: 18-year old unknown John McEnroe comes through Wimbledon’s qualifying event and then reaches the semifinals before losing to Jimmy Connors. Because of his immense talent, his occasionally volatile personality and his longevity in the sport both as a player competing on the seniors tour and as a highly respected broadcaster, McEnroe would go on to become quite possibly the most famous name in tennis history. 
1978: Czech exile Martina Navratilova serve-and-volleys her way past baseliner Chris Evert to win her first of nine Wimbledon singles titles. Her rivalry with Evert would be epic, but Martina is best remembered not only as one of the sport’s greatest ever players, but also as a tremendously innovative athlete whose revolutionary ideas on training and nutrition changed sport in general and tennis in particular forever. 
1979: 16-year old Tracey Austin becomes the youngest ever US Open champion. She'd win it again in 1981.
1984: After losing in his first four slam finals, Czechoslovakia’s Ivan Lendl comes from two sets down to defeat John McEnroe in French Open final. Lendl would go on to win seven slams and 94 tour events, and become the first male player to train as intensely as an Olympic athlete, raising the standard and setting the bar for fitness, stamina and athleticism in the sport.
1985: Unseeded 17-year old German Boris Becker shocks the sports world by storming to Wimbledon glory and displaying more hitting power than ever previously seen. “Boom Boom” would go on to win six slams, become world number one, and one of the most popular players of the 1980s and early 90s.
1988: Another German phenomena, 19-year old Steffi Graff becomes the last player to win the Grand Slam, adding an Olympic Gold medal to make hers a unique accomplishment. Graff will eventually win 22 slam singles titles and be regarded by many experts as the greatest female player ever. 
1988: 18-year old Andre Agassi, sporting cut-off denim jeans instead of shorts, a bleached-blonde mullet and an earring, finishes the year ranked world no.3, playing a revolutionary baseline attacking game. 
The rebellious Agassi is a tennis purists nightmare but a marketing man’s dream. Young kids love him, so Nike promote the hell out of – and tennis, and sell both to a whole new audience. Agassi would go on to become an eight-time slam winner, world no.1, noted philanthropist and the husband of Steffi Graff. 
1990: 19-year old Pete Sampras defeats Andre Agassi in straight sets in the US Open final. The Agassi-Sampras rivalry would run for more than a decade, and entertain millions. Sampras would go on to win a then-record 14 slams including five US Opens and seven Wimbledons, and his serve, forehand and cat-like agility remain unmatched in the sport. 
1997: 16-year old Martina Hingis loses in the French Open final but wins the Australian Open, Wimbledon and US Open
1999: 18-year-old Serena Williams wins the U.S. Open, the first of what will become an open-era record haul of 23 slams, surpassing the previous open-era record set by Steffi Graff, but still one short of the 26-slam all-era record held by Margaret Court. 
For many tennis experts, Serena’s blend of athleticism, skill, power and longevity proves beyond doubt that she is one of the top-three greatest female players, alongside Graff and Martina Navratilova.
2001: Former world no.2 Goran Ivanisevic, currently ranked 125th,  is handed a wildcard at Wimbledon, and promptly wins the tournament – a truly unique achievement. Goran, once armed with the “greatest serve of all time” but now carrying a severe shoulder injury, turns back the clock to defeat Carlos Moya, Andy Roddick, Greg Rusedski, Marat Safin, Tim Henman and Pat Rafter to claim his only slam, and capture the imagination of sports fans worldwide. 
2001: Venus Williams defeats her sister Serena in the US Open final. With both girls dominating women’s tennis, it was normal that the two would meet in slam finals, and that would happen nine times, with Serena winning 7-2. Controversy arose during the early years of their rivalry, when it was rumored - completely unfounded and denied by both girls - that their father Richard would decide which sister would be victorious that particular day.
2003: Roger Federer wins Wimbledon for the first time – and opens the floodgates on a tidal-wave of slam success never before seen: In three of the next four years, Federer has triple-slam seasons. He will go on to win 20 slams and rewrite virtually every record in the tennis history books. 
2004: 18-year old Rafael Nadal stuns Roger Federer in Miami, winning 6-3 6-3. The Nadal-Federer rivalry will go on to become arguably the greatest ever, and is still going strong. 
2004: 17-year old Maria Sharapova stuns Serena Williams 6-1 6-4 to win Wimbledon. 
2005: Rafael Nadal wins his first French Open title, playing exciting, counterattacking tennis, based upon the Spaniards incredible defensive and retrieving skills, and explosive hitting power, especially in his forehand. Nadal’s powerful physique and flamboyant, expressive personality on the court is the perfect foil to the elegant, reserved Federer, and the two will take the sport to even greater heights in the coming decade and beyond. 
Nadal will go on to win 10 French Opens, and be hailed as the greatest clay-court player of all time. He will also win two Wimbledons, three US Opens and an Australian Open for a 16-slam haul.
2008: Novak Djokovic defeats Jo Wilifried Tsonga in the final of the Australian Open to claim his first of 12 slam victories. Djokovic will go on to win a record-setting six times in Melbourne, as well as three times at Wimbledon, twice at the U.S. Open, and once at the French Open. In 2016, Djokovic’s win in Paris means that he holds all four majors at the same time, the first time such an achievement has happened since Rod Laver won his second Grand Slam in 1969.
2012: The UK and Scotland’s Andy Murray wins the U.S. Open, becoming the first Brit to win a slam since Fred Perry in 1936. The 6’3” super-fit Murray would go on to win Wimbledon the following year and again in 2016, en route to becoming the year-end world no.1. 
A decade earlier, British tennis fans were resigned to never having a homegrown Wimbledon champion, let alone a multi-slam winner and world no.1, and yet Murray has achieved all of that and more, and hopefully will have more slam success in the coming years.
2016: Stan Wawrinka defeats top-seed Novak Djokovic in four sets to claim his third slam victory. Wawrinka, blessed with incredible power in both his serve and his groundstrokes, especially his single-handed backhand, had for the third year in a row defeated an overwhelming favorite in the final of a slam, having also beaten Djokovic in similar fashion the previous year at the French Open, and Rafael Nadal in the final of the 2014 Australian Open. 
2017: Going into the Australian Open, many fans believed that 35-year-old Roger Federer and 30-year-old Rafael Nadal had seen their best days. Nadal was seeded 9th, while Federer had been injured for six months and his ranking had dropped to 17th.  However, both men turned back the clock, swept aside all before them and contested an epic five-set final in which Federer emerged victorious. 
However, neither man was done yet; Federer would win seven tournaments in 2017 including Wimbledon, while Nadal would bring his slam total to 16 with victories in Paris and New York, and finish the year as world no.1, surely the most unexpected dual-comeback in tennis history. 
2018: If people thought Roger Federer couldn’t possibly top his incredible achievements of 2017, they were wrong; by February 2018 he had already retained his Australian Open title, bringing his total of slams to 20, and also won in Rotterdam, surging past Rafael Nadal as the new world’s no.1 player. At the age of 36 Federer is three years older than the previous record holder Andre Agassi.

Tennis Tips, Previews & Predictions

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