|Country (sports)||South Korea|
|Born||8 March 1975|
|Height||1.73 m (5 ft 8 in)|
|Career titles||0 WTA, 8 ITF|
|Highest ranking||No. 141 (26 October 1998)|
|Career titles||0 WTA, 15 ITF|
|Highest ranking||No. 84 (27 July 1998)|
|Grand Slam doubles results|
|Australian Open||2R (1998)|
|French Open||1R (1998, 1999)|
|US Open||2R (1998)|
Kim Eun-ha (born 8 March 1975) is a former professional tennis player from South Korea. A right-handed player, Kim had a serve-and-volley game and was best on hard courts.
Kim was born in 1975, one of three daughters of fisherman Young-Soo and housewife Chung In-ja. She began playing tennis while at school at the age of 10 and graduated in 1994, after which she joined the professional tour.
Kim made the singles quarterfinals of the 1997 Danamon Open in Jakarta as a qualifier. Her performances in 1997 brought her ranking into the top 200 and she peaked at 141 in 1998. She won ITF singles titles in Seoul and Shenzhen during her career.
It was in doubles that she had the most success. After winning four ITF doubles events in 1997, Kim appeared in the main draw of all four Grand Slam events in the 1998 season and reached 84 in the world that year. One of those Grand Slam tournaments was the US Open where she and Virág Csurgó beat the American pairing of Jennifer Capriati and Alexandra Stevenson. On the WTA Tour she twice made doubles semi-finals, with Émilie Loit at the 1998 Skoda Czech Open and Jeon Mi-ra in 2001 at the Pattaya Open.
Kim made her first appearances for the South Korea Fed Cup team in 1995 and was a regular fixture in the side throughout the campaign.
At the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta, Kim was a member of the South Korean squad and featured in the women's doubles draw, with Park Sung-hee. The pair were beaten in the first round by South Africa's Amanda Coetzer and Mariaan De Swardt.
In 1997, South Korea competed in the Fed Cup World Group, having qualified for the first time by beating Bulgaria in the 1996 play-off. Her win over Bulgaria's Antoaneta Pandjerova in the fourth rubber of the play-off had the distinction of securing the World Group spot for South Korea. Their 1997 World Group tie was against Argentina in Seoul and they were beaten 1-4, with Kim losing both a singles and doubles match in three sets.
Her appearances in international competition for South Korea include the 1998 Asian Games and 2001 Summer Universiade. At the Universiade, which was held in Beijing, she won two medals, a silver in the women's doubles and a bronze in the mixed doubles.
|Winner||1.||6 June 1994||Seoul, South Korea||Hard||Choi Young-ja||6-3, 7-5|
|Winner||2.||19 December 1994||Manila, Philippines||Hard||Yi Jing-Qian||6-1, 6-4|
|Runner-up||3.||8 May 1995||Seoul, South Korea||Clay||Choi Ju-yeon||4-6, 5-7|
|Winner||4.||29 May 1995||Seoul, South Korea||Hard||Choi Young-ja||6-2, 6-2|
|Winner||5.||5 June 1995||Seoul, South Korea||Hard||Madoka Kuki||6-2, 6-1|
|Winner||6.||6 May 1996||Seoul, South Korea||Clay||Choi Young-ja||2-6, 6-2, 6-3|
|Runner-up||7.||3 November 1997||Beijing, China||Hard||Yi Jing-Qian||3-6, 5-7|
|Winner||8.||26 April 1998||Shenzhen, China||Hard||Yi Jing-Qian||6-3, 6-1|
|Runner-up||9.||18 October 1998||Indian Wells, United States||Hard||Pavlina Nola||3-6, 4-6|
|Runner-up||10.||14 May 2000||Seoul, South Korea||Clay||Li Na||3-6, 6-7(1-7)|
|Winner||11.||4 June 2000||Shenzhen, China||Hard||Sun Tiantian||6-4, 6-3|
|Winner||12.||29 April 2001||Seoul, South Korea||Hard||Yi Jing-Qian||6-4, 6-2|
|Winner||1.||12 December 1994||Manila, Philippines||Hard||Choi Ju-yeon|| Keiko Ishida
|Winner||2.||20 March 1995||Bandar, Brunei||Hard||Choi Ju-yeon|| Kim Soon-nam
|Winner||3.||8 May 1995||Seoul, South Korea||Clay||Choi Ju-yeon|| Keiko Ishida
|Winner||4.||22 May 1995||Beijing, China||Hard||Kim Ih-sook|| Francesca La'O
|Winner||5.||29 May 1995||Seoul, South Korea||Clay||Kim Ih-sook|| Choi Jin
|Winner||6.||5 May 1997||Seoul, South Korea||Clay||Cho Yoon-jeong|| Choi Young-ja
|Winner||7.||4 August 1997||Jakarta, Indonesia||Clay||Choi Young-ja|| Kerry-Anne Guse
|Winner||8.||15 September 1997||Taipei, Taiwan||Hard||Choi Young-ja|| Kerry-Anne Guse
|1-6, 6-4, 6-3|
|Winner||9.||10 November 1997||Mount Gambier, Australia||Hard||Catherine Barclay|| Renee Reid
|Winner||10.||26 April 1998||Shenzhen, China||Hard||Catherine Barclay|| Gail Biggs
|Runner-up||11.||25 October 1998||Houston, United States||Hard||Rika Hiraki|| Nana Smith
|1-6, 6-4, 1-6|
|Runner-up||12.||9 August 1999||Lexington, United States||Hard||Julie Pullin|| Alexandra Fusai
|Winner||13.||3 October 1999||Seoul, South Korea||Hard||Catherine Barclay|| Tamarine Tanasugarn
|4-6, 6-4, 6-2|
|Runner-up||14.||4 October 1999||Saga, Japan||Grass||Petra Rampre||7-6, 3-6, 2-6|
|Winner||15.||4 June 2000||Shenzhen, China||Hard||Saori Obata|| Li Na
|Runner-up||16.||25 March 2001||La Cañada, United States||Hard||Rika Hiraki|| Julie Pullin
|Winner||17.||29 April 2001||Seoul, South Korea||Hard||Wynne Prakusya|| Angelika Bachmann
|Winner||18.||6 May 2001||Gifu, Japan||Carpet||Wynne Prakusya|| Julie Pullin
|1-6, 6-4, 7-6(7-2)|
|Runner-up||19.||16 September 2001||Seoul, South Korea||Hard||Rika Hiraki|| Choi Young-ja
|Runner-up||20.||18 November 2001||Port Pirie, Australia||Hard||Jeon Mi-ra|| Lisa McShea
|Winner||21.||25 February 2002||New Delhi, India||Hard||Choi Young-ja|| Eva Birnerová
|6-7(4-7), 6-4, 6-3|
|Runner-up||22.||16 November 2003||Manila, Philippines||Hard||Kim Ji-young|| Wynne Prakusya
|6-2, 0-6, 4-6|