Roger Federer’s Five Wimbledon Records

Roger Federer is regarded as the greatest tennis player of all time. Some of his records are hard to break and will most probably be hard to surpass. We shall look at why he is regarded as the greatest player of all time.

He is 38 but still he is regarded as the world’s best player. He ranks more that any tennis player in the world. 

Federer has Most Wins

He has the highest wins by any player at the tournament. He has managed to outsmart younger players. His aggressive qualities combined with his defence have made him the best in the game as we’ve seen thousands of Americans head to to place bets on him all the time. 

Federer has 100 wins at a single grant slam which no other player has. He has more than 75 wins at Wimbledon, a record which will be very hard to beat for young players to come. Federer beat Kei Neshikori 4-6, 6-1, 6-4, 6-4 in the quarterfinal, earning him his 100th win at Wimbledon.

His 101 win was when he beat Rafael Nadal in four sets.

Only Player with Consecutive Final Appearances

He appeared in the Wimbledon finals from 2003 to 2009 consecutively. Federer won six of the finals during this time. In 2017, Federer won his eighth Wimbledon championship. 

The only Player with the most consecutive sets won

He holds the record for winning most consecutive sets at the All England Lawn Tennis club 34.  Federer managed to get this record twice from 2005 to 2006 and 217 to 2018. 

During the 2017 Wimbledon, he did not drop a single set, going on to win the competition.

He only went on to drop in 2018’s quarterfinals when he played against South Africa’s Kevin Anderson. Perhaps taking some break from roulette online games and re-watch their match is not a bad idea. 

Who is Roger Federer

Federer was born in 1981, In Switzerland. He started playing tennis at the age of eight and became Switzerland’s junior champion when he was 14. He secured the Orange Bowl junior tournament crown at the Wimbledon tournament in 1998. He became the youngest player at the age of 18 years.