Tennis Player Roger Federer Announces His Retirement

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Twenty-time Grand Slam singles champion Roger Federer admitted that his body had suffered as a result of operations and injuries. His last competitive matches will be in London the following week.

The exquisite Swiss great Roger Federer, who dominated men’s tennis for two decades but had his more recent years blighted by surgeries and injuries, announced his retirement from the game on Thursday.


Federer stated in an audio tape shared on social media that he was 41 years old and had played more than 1,500 matches in the previous 24 years. Tennis has been more gracious to me than I could have ever imagined, but now I have to decide whether to call it quits on my competitive career.

Twenty-time Grand Slam singles champion Federer said that his matches at the Laver Cup in London the following week would be his last. He said that while he will still play tennis in the future, he would no longer participate in Grand Slam events like Wimbledon and the U.S. Open or the ATP Tour, which he previously dominated.


In a video posted on Twitter, he stated, “The previous three years have provided me with hurdles in the shape of injuries and surgeries.” “I’ve worked very hard to get back into full competition shape, but I also know my body’s capabilities and limits, and recently, it’s been quite clear about what it wants from me.”

With 103 ATP singles titles, 20 Grand Slam titles, a record eight men’s singles titles at Wimbledon, and a record-tying five at the U.S. Open, Federer exits the game with one of the best competitive records in its annals.

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Serena Williams made a comparable choice to retire from the sport prior to this year’s U.S. Open, and his decision to follow suit.




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