Rebecca Peterson
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Rebecca Peterson
Rebecca Peterson
Peterson RG21 (26) (51376341803).jpg
Peterson at the 2021 French Open
Country (sports) Sweden
ResidenceStockholm, Sweden
Born (1995-08-06) 6 August 1995 (age 27)
Stockholm, Sweden
Height1.73 m (5 ft 8 in)
Turned pro2009
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
CoachMart Peterson (father)
Prize moneyUS $2,362,006
Career record301-179 (62.7%)
Career titles2
Highest rankingNo. 43 (21 October 2019)
Current rankingNo. 96 (27 June 2022)
Grand Slam singles results
Australian Open2R (2019, 2022)
French Open2R (2018, 2019, 2021)
Wimbledon2R (2018)
US Open3R (2018)
Other tournaments
Olympic Games2R (2021)
Career record89-75 (54.3%)
Career titles1
Highest rankingNo. 95 (30 November 2015)
Current rankingNo. 139 (27 June 2022)
Grand Slam doubles results
Australian OpenQF (2022)
French Open2R (2019)
Wimbledon2R (2019)
US Open2R (2021)
Team competitions
Fed Cup9-10 (47.4%)
Last updated on: 27 June 2022.

Rebecca Peterson (born 6 August 1995) is a Swedish professional tennis player. She has been ranked as high as singles No. 43 and doubles No. 95 in the world by the Women's Tennis Association (WTA). Peterson has reached two singles finals on the WTA Tour in 2019, winning both of them. She also reached one WTA Tour doubles final in 2015, in which she also succeeded to win the title. She also owns a doubles title On the WTA Challenger Tour. On the ITF Circuit, she won 12 singles and six doubles titles.

She made her breakthrough into the top 100 in May 2018, so she could play in main-draw at most of the WTA tournaments. She got most recognition in 2019, when she won two singles titles and also made her first top-ten win, against Sloane Stephens at the Washington Open. Also, in 2019, she entered top 50 for the first time. She made her Grand Slam debut at the 2017 US Open where she lost in the first round to Denisa Allertová. Among other players, Rebecca is most famous for her aggressive style of play, and she loves to force her forehand. During the 2018 season, she and Johanna Larsson took turns for the Swedish No. 1 in the WTA rankings.[1][2] After Larsson's retirement in February 2020, Peterson was left as the only female Swedish inside the top 100.

Early life and background

Rebecca Peterson was born to mother Annelie and father Mart in the capital of Sweden, Stockholm. She has one sister, Berit, and is of Estonian descent.[3] Her father is her current tennis coach, together with Bosse Ericsson. Rebecca prefers aggressive game style, and likes to control the game with her forehand. During her growing-up, she enjoyed watching Kim Clijsters and Justine Henin.[4][5]

Junior career

Peterson began playing on the ITF Junior Circuit, than is run by the International Tennis Federation (ITF), at age 13. She reached a career-high ranking of No. 24 as a junior, and won one singles title and four doubles titles, winning all of them in 2010. In singles, her first tournament was Salk Open in January 2009, where she also got her first win, but then lost in the second round.[6] In doubles, her first tournament was the Estonian Junior Open, held in June 2009, where she again lost in the first round. At the same tournament, she reached quarterfinals in singles.[7]

In 2010, she played her first doubles final at the Salk Open, and also won the title.[8] In May 2010, she played in the semifinal of Tennis Sweden Junior Cup in singles, whilst in doubles she won title.[9] In October 2010, she won the Mian-Chang Cup International Junior Championships, her first junior singles title. There, she also won title in doubles.[10]

In June 2012, she played her first Junior Grand Slam event, at the French Open, where in singles, after passing qualification, she reached the third round, while in doubles she lost in the second round.[11] In Wimbledon and the US Open, she lost in the first round in both singles and doubles.[12][13] In 2013, she played the second round of the Australian Open in singles, and the first round in doubles.[14] Her last junior tournament was the European Summer Cups in September 2013.[15]

Professional career

2009-12: Playing in both juniors and seniors on the ITF Circuit

Despite the fact that she made her first doubles match on the ITF pro circuit in October 2009, she also continued to play in juniors. In 2010, she played the qualifying for the Swedish Open but failed to reach main draw.[16] Her first singles ITF tournament was at Stockholm in November 2010. She defeated German player Alina Wessel in the first round but lost to Alison Van Uytvanck in the second.[17] In 2011, Rebecca did not have much success, winning only one singles and one doubles match, both at ITF Båstad in May.[18][19]

2012-17: First steps on the WTA Tour

Peterson debuted on the WTA Tour in 2012, where she was handed a wildcard in both singles and doubles at the 2012 Swedish Open. Unfortunatelly, she failed in both competition in the first round.[20] In 2013, Peterson also was handed a wildcard for the Swedish Open, in both singles and doubles, but again failed to reach second round in both competitions.[21] In 2014 at the Miami Open, Peterson reached the second round after retirement of Mona Barthel during their first-round match, but Ekaterina Makarova was better in second round.[22] This was Rebecca's first appearance at some Premier 5/Premier Mandatory tournament. For the third time in a row, Rebecca got wildcards for both singles and doubles at Swedish Open, but this time she was successful in doubles. In singles, she failed in first round from Jana ?epelová, but in doubles, together with Johanna Larsson, they won two matches and then get to semifinal, where Andreja Klepa?-María Teresa Torró Flor defeated them.[23][24]

At the 2015 Rio Open, she failed to qualify in singles but in doubles she booked her first WTA Tour final and succeeded to win the title.[25] At 2015 Nürnberger Versicherungscup, she passed qualification and then lost in first round to Angelique Kerber. At the Swedish Open, this time she become a wildcard only for singles, where she reached the quarterfinals, while in doubles, her ranking allowed her to enter the main draw; however, she lost in the first round. At the US Open, it was her first appearance in the qualifying at a Grand Slam tournament. She finished in the second round, losing chance for main-draw debut. At the Guangzhou Open, Rebecca reached second round in singles and semifinals in doubles.

In 2016, Peterson had unnotable results, often reaching first or second rounds but failed to get into main draw at all four Grand Slam tournaments. In doubles, she reached quarterfinals of the Copa Colsanitas and Swedish Open. Peterson first attempt to play on WTA Tour in 2017 was at Wimbledon, where she failed in qualification. Her first appearance in main draw happened at the Swedish Open, where she lost in thefirst round in singles, but in doubles reached quarterfinals. Finally, in 2017, she made her main-draw debut at a Grand Slam tournament at the US Open. After qualification, she lost in the first round to Denisa ?átralová. Then she reached quarterfinal at the Guanzhou Open and semifinal at the Taipei Challenger.

2018: Playing on WTA Tour, top 100 debut, First Major third round

Peterson at the 2018 Wimbledon

Peterson started year as world No. 149, so she was forced to play the qualifying for the Australian Open in order to play in main-draw. Unfortunately, she failed in first round of qualification, losing to Liu Fangzhou in three sets and losing her chance to play for the first time in main-draw at Australian Open. Then, she reached second round at Newport Beach challenger, as well as quarterfinal at Dow Tennis Classic. Still outside top 100, she needed to play in qualification for Mexican Open but this time she successed. Playing in main draw, she defeated Alizé Cornet, Monica Puig, Zhang Shuai and then lost in the semifinal to Stefanie Vögele.[26] At that time, it was her first significant result, reaching her first singles semifinal on the WTA Tour. At the Indian Wells Open, she failed in the first round of qualifying, unlike in Miami, where she was successful in qualification but lost in the first round of the main draw. At Morocco Open, she lost in the first round in singles but reached semifinals in doubles.

In May, she played at the ITF event Open de Cagnes-sur-Mer, where she defeated Dayana Yastremska in the final.[27] This led her directly into the top 100, where she debuted.

At French Open she won three matches in qualification, and then defeated Hsieh Su-wei in first round, recording her first won at any grand-slams but lost from Mihaela Buz?rnescu in second round.[28] At Wimbledon, she also reached the second round, without qualification. At the Western & Southern Open, she passed qualification, and then in the first round was better than Kate?ina Siniaková but was not good enough for Elise Mertens in the second round.

At US Open, just like at Wimbledon, she did not need to play in qualification. There, she made her first third round at a Grand Slam, winning against Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova and Vania King, respectively, but then Kaia Kanepi defeated her in the third round.[29] Her last tournament of 2018 was the Wuhan Open where she succeeded to qualify for the main draw. In the first round, she defeated Tímea Babos but then Caroline Wozniacki was better in the second round.[30]

2019: Breakthrough into the top 50, two WTA singles titles

Peterson at the 2019 French Open

In her debut at the Australian Open, she get to the second round, where she lost to Maria Sharapova.[31] At the Newport Beach Challenger, she reached the quarterfinals. She continued with good results, reaching semifinal at the Dow Tennis Classic. In Acapulco, she lost in the first round, so she did at the Indian Wells Open but reached the second round of the Miami Open.[32] In the clay-court season, she did not have some significant result, reaching few second rounds and the quarterfinals at the Morocco Open.[33] At the Italian Open, she passed qualification and lost in the first round to Serena Williams, while at the French Open, she left tournament in the second round, in both singles and doubles.[34] In the grass-court season, she got to the first round of Mallorca Open, third round of the Eastbourne International and first round in Wimbledon.[35]

At the Washington Open, she upset No. 8 Sloane Stephens, that mark her first top-10 win but then was defeated by Camila Giorgi. Following up, she failed to qualify for the main draw of the Premier 5 Rogers Cup . Then, her next step was another Premier 5 tournament, the Western & Southern Open, where she passed qualification and defeated Johanna Konta in first round, then Veronika Kudermetova in order to reach third round of a Premier 5/Premier Mandatory tournament for the first time.[36] No. 3 seed Karolína Plí?ková then stopped her from reaching her first Premier 5/Premier Mandatory quarterfinal.[37] At the US Open, she defeated Monica Puig in the first round but lost in the second round to Dayana Yastremska. This was first year that Rebecca played at all four majors in the main draw. The following Asian tour was Peterson's breakthrough. At the Jiangxi International Open, she entered into her first singles final, where she defeated Elena Rybakina.[38] At the Wuhan Open, she won two matches in qualification, and then in the main draw, she defeated Camila Giorgi but lost to Petra Marti? in the following round. At China Open, she also passed qualification but was stopped in the first round of the main draw by Simona Halep.[39] Her last tournament of the year was the Tianjin Open, where she won her second career singles title, defeating Heather Watson in the final.[40] After that, on 14 October, she entered the top 50 for the first time in her career.[41]

2020: Health problems and limited play due to COVID

At the Auckland Open, she was defeated by Tamara Zidan?ek. In the first round of the Hobart International against Fiona Ferro, she wasn't able to continue the match at 4-4, due to back problems.[42] During the Australian Open, back injury and illness made things even worse. Rebecca lost in the first round to Polona Hercog.[43] After that she had a one-month break, and then returned at the Monterrey Open.[44] There, she won against two Ukrainian players, Kateryna Kozlova and Kateryna Bondarenko in the first two rounds, and then lost in the quarterfinal to Arantxa Rus.[45]

A few months of inactivity due to the COVID-19 pandemic helped Peterson rest and cure from her back problems, before she played at Palermo International that was first WTA tournament after tennis returned.[46] In Palermo, she faced Camila Giorgi, but did not make it to the second round.[47] At the Cincinnati Open, she lost to Elise Mertens.[48]

At the US Open, Rebecca was seeded at a Grand Slam Tournament for the first time, seeded No. 32.[49] However, she lost in the first round to Kirsten Flipkens.[50] At the ?stanbul Cup, she reached quarterfinals, losing there to Patricia Maria ?ig.[51] At the Italian Open, she also lost in the first round, this time to Yulia Putintseva.[52]

At the French Open, again she left tournament in the first round, losing to Alison Van Uytvanck.[53]

2022: First top-5 win, Australian Open quarterfinal in doubles

Peterson started her 2022 season at the first edition of the Melbourne Summer Set 2. She lost in the second round to qualifier and eventual finalist, Aliaksandra Sasnovich.[54]

Getting past qualifying at the Adelaide International 2, she stunned top seed Aryna Sabalenka in the first round in three sets.[55] She was defeated in the second round by Madison Brengle.[56] At the Australian Open, she beat Australian wildcard Daria Saville, who was coming back from Achilles surgery, in the first round.[57] She was eliminated from the tournament in the second round by seventh seed Iga ?wi?tek.[58] At the same tournament she reached the quarterfinals of a Grand Slam for the first time in her career partnering Anastasia Potapova.

In February, Peterson competed at the St. Petersburg Trophy, where getting past qualifying, she lost in the first round to Andrea Petkovic.[59]

National representation

Peterson made her debut for Swedish Fed Cup team at the 2014 Fed Cup. The team was host, playing against the Thailand in a World Group II play-off in order to remain in World Group II in 2015. Peterson first match happened in doubles, together with Hilda Melander, and they succeeded in winning against Tamarine Tanasugarn-Varatchaya Wongteanchai. Swedish team, with score of 4-0, kept their place in World Group II in 2015.[60]

In 2015, first singles match happened for Peterson. Swedish team played against Swiss team, in order to play in World Group I Play-Off, and may have chance to be promoted into World Group in 2016. She played against Timea Bacsinszky, but lost in straight-sets. In doubles, together with Johanna Larsson, they won against Viktorija Golubic-Xenia Knoll, but still Switzerland won with 3-1 score.[61] That means that Swedish team was forced to play at World Group II play-off, in order to stay in World Group II in 2016. They played against Slovakia. Peterson faced Anna Karolína Schmiedlová, but didn't success to win. In doubles, together with Susanne Celik, they lost from Jana ?epelová-Anna Karolína Schmiedlová. Swedish team lost from Slovakian team with 0-4 score.[62]


In August 2019, after Wimbledon Championships, Peterson started a collaboration with Swedish star coach Thomas Högstedt, who previously trained, among others, Maria Sharapova. Together with him, Peterson debuted in the top 50, and also won two WTA singles titles. After six months, in February 2020, they split.[63] She is currently coached by her father (Mart Peterson) and Bosse Eriksson.

Playing style

Peterson's backhand

Peterson is one of the most aggressive tennis players on tour. Her most significant shot is forehand, that she also stated in interview with Live Tennis Italy: "My best shot is the forehand and I try to play by always varying the shot and looking for new solutions."[64] In another interview, Peterson's former coach Thomas Högstedt talked about his impression of Peterson: "Rebecca knows a lot about how she feels herself, other big players maybe more just see how they beat the opponent - if you win the first set then you put in extra gear and decide. It is easy to feel after you are nervous or tired, but the best do not think so much about how they themselves feel. They only think about how to mentally crack the opponent. It's something she needs to work on. I think that bit is very important." Speaking about her game, Hogstedt says: "She has an incredibly good forehand, plays a bit like a men's player with quite a lot of topspin... Very serious, incredibly well trained." Her dad, Mart Peterson, who has also been her coach for most of her career, says: "Hogstedt has helped my daughter a lot and made her tougher. It has been a lot of help. She has become tougher against herself and tougher against her opponents."[65]

Performance timelines

(W) winner; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (DNQ) did not qualify; (A) absent; (NH) not held; (SR) strike rate (events won / competed); (W-L) win-loss record.
To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player's participation has ended.

Only main-draw results in WTA Tour, Grand Slam tournaments, Fed Cup/Billie Jean King Cup and Olympic Games are included in win-loss records.[66]


Current through the 2022 Prague Open.

Tournament 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 SR W-L Win %
Grand Slam tournaments
Australian Open A A A A Q1 A Q1 2R 1R 1R 2R 0 / 4 2-4 33%
French Open A A A A Q1 A 2R 2R 1R 2R A 0 / 4 3-4 43%
Wimbledon A A A A Q3 Q2 2R 1R NH 1R 1R 0 / 4 1-4 20%
US Open A A A Q2 Q3 1R 3R 2R 1R 1R 0 / 5 3-5 38%
Win-loss 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-1 4-3 3-4 0-3 1-4 1-2 0 / 17 9-17 35%
WTA 1000
Dubai / Qatar Open[a] A A A A A A A A A A A 0 / 0 0-0 0%
Indian Wells Open A A A A A A Q1 1R NH 1R A 0 / 2 0-2 0%
Miami Open A A 2R A A A 1R 2R NH 1R A 0 / 4 2-4 33%
Madrid Open A A A A A A A A NH A A 0 / 0 0-0 0%
Italian Open A A A A A A A 1R 1R A A 0 / 2 0-2 0%
Canadian Open A A A A A A A Q2 NH A Q1 0 / 0 0-0 0%
Cincinnati Open A A A A A A 2R 3R 1R 1R 0 / 4 3-4 43%
Wuhan Open A A A A A A 2R 2R NH 0 / 2 2-2 50%
China Open A A A A A A A 1R NH 0 / 1 0-1 0%
Career statistics
Tournaments 1 1 2 4 6 3 11 20 10 18 11 Career total: 87
Titles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 Career total: 2
Finals 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 Career total: 2
Overall win-loss 0-1 0-1 1-2 3-5 3-6 2-3 10-11 25-19 3-10 18-18 6-11 2 / 87 71-87 45%
Year-end ranking - 440 185 138 137 196 55 43 55 86 $2,174,113


Tournament 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 SR W-L Win %
Australian Open A 1R A 1R QF 0 / 3 3-3 50%
French Open A 2R 1R 1R A 0 / 3 1-3 25%
Wimbledon A 2R NH A A 0 / 1 1-1 50%
US Open 1R 1R A 2R 0 / 3 1-3 25%
Win-loss 0-1 2-4 0-1 1-3 3-1 0 / 10 6-10 38%

WTA career finals

Singles: 2 (2 titles)

Finals by surface
Hard (2-0)
Grass (0-0)
Clay (0-0)
Carpet (0-0)
Result W-L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Opponent Score
Win 1-0 Sep 2019 Jiangxi Open, China International[b] Hard Kazakhstan Elena Rybakina 6-2, 6-0
Win 2-0 Oct 2019 Tianjin Open, China International Hard United Kingdom Heather Watson 6-4, 6-4

Doubles: 1 (1 title)

Grand Slam
WTA 1000
WTA 500
WTA 250 (1-0)
Finals by surface
Hard (0-0)
Clay (1-0)
Grass (0-0)
Carpet (0-0)
Result W-L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 1-0 Feb 2015 Rio Open, Brazil International Clay Belgium Ysaline Bonaventure Romania Irina-Camelia Begu
Argentina María Irigoyen
3-0 ret.

Note: Tournaments sourced from official WTA archives

WTA Challenger finals

Doubles: 2 (1 title, 1 runner-up)

Result W-L Date Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Loss 0-1 Jan 2018 WTA 125 Newport Beach, United States Hard United States Jamie Loeb Japan Misaki Doi
Switzerland Jil Teichmann
6-7(4-7), 6-1, [8-10]
Win 1-1 Jul 2022 WTA 125 Båstad, Sweden Clay Japan Misaki Doi Romania Mihaela Buz?rnescu
Irina Khromacheva

Note: Tournaments sourced from official WTA archives

ITF Circuit finals

Singles: 15 (12 titles, 3 runner-ups)

$100,000 tournaments (1-0)
$60,000 tournaments (3-0)
$25,000 tournaments (5-2)
$10,000 tournaments (3-1)
Finals by surface
Hard (7-2)
Clay (5-1)
Grass (0-0)
Carpet (0-0)
Result W-L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Opponent Score
Win 1-0 May 2013 ITF Båstad, Sweden 10,000 Clay Slovakia Zuzana Luknárová 6-3, 6-2
Win 2-0 Oct 2013 ITF Stockholm, Sweden 10,000 Hard (i) Germany Tayisiya Morderger 7-6(7-2), 6-2
Win 3-0 Nov 2013 ITF Stockholm, Sweden 10,000 Hard (i) Slovakia Zuzana Luknárová 6-7(4-7), 6-2, 6-4
Win 4-0 Dec 2013 ITF Mérida, Mexico 25,000 Hard Netherlands Indy de Vroome 7-5, 4-6, 6-3
Win 5-0 Dec 2013 ITF Mérida, Mexico 25,000 Hard Venezuela Adriana Pérez 6-4, 6-0
Loss 5-1 Feb 2014 ITF Helsingborg, Sweden 10,000 Hard (i) Bosnia and Herzegovina Jasmina Tinji? 1-6, 0-6
Win 6-1 Oct 2014 ITF Perth, Australia 25,000 Hard Japan Hiroko Kuwata 6-3, 6-0
Loss 6-2 Nov 2014 ITF Margaret River, Australia 25,000 Hard Croatia Tereza Mrde?a 3-6, 3-6
Loss 6-3 May 2015 ITF Maribor, Slovenia 25,000 Clay Greece Maria Sakkari 6-3, 2-6, 2-6
Win 7-3 Jun 2015 ITF Ystad, Sweden 25,000 Clay France Mathilde Johansson 6-2, 6-1
Win 8-3 Nov 2015 ITF Macon, United States 50,000[c] Hard United States Anna Tatishvili 6-3, 4-6, 6-1
Win 9-3 Apr 2016 ITF Dothan, United States 50,000 Clay United States Taylor Townsend 6-4, 6-2
Win 10-3 Jun 2017 ITF Padua, Italy 25,000 Clay Ukraine Anastasiya Vasylyeva 5-7, 6-1, 6-4
Win 11-3 May 2018 ITF Cagnes-sur-Mer, France 100,000 Clay Ukraine Dayana Yastremska 6-4, 7-5
Win 12-3 Oct 2021 ITF Rancho Santa Fe, United States 60,000 Hard United States Elvina Kalieva 6-4, 6-0

Doubles: 11 (6 titles, 5 runner-ups)

$80,000 tournaments (0-1)
$60,000 tournaments (1-1)
$25,000 tournaments (3-2)
$10,000 tournaments (2-1)
Finals by surface
Hard (3-3)
Clay (3-2)
Grass (0-0)
Carpet (0-0)
Result W-L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 1-0 Mar 2013 ITF Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt 10,000 Hard Sweden Malin Ulvefeldt Russia Alina Mikheeva
Canada Jillian O'Neill
6-3, 6-4
Loss 1-1 May 2013 ITF Båstad, Sweden 10,000 Clay Sweden Malin Ulvefeldt Sweden Ellen Allgurin
Sweden Beatrice Cedermark
3-6, 0-6
Win 2-1 May 2013 ITF Ra'anana, Israel 10,000 Hard Israel Lee Or Israel Saray Sterenbach
Israel Ekaterina Tour
6-1, 6-2
Loss 2-2 Dec 2013 ITF Mérida, Mexico 25,000 Hard Sweden Hilda Melander United States Hsu Chieh-yu
Argentina María Irigoyen
4-6, 7-5, [6-10]
Loss 2-3 Aug 2014 ITF Bad Saulgau, Germany 25.000 Clay Sweden Hilda Melander Romania Diana Buzean
Spain Arabela Fernández Rabener
5-7, 3-6
Win 3-3 Sep 2014 ITF Alphen aan den Rijn, Netherlands 25,000 Clay Netherlands Eva Wacanno Netherlands Richèl Hogenkamp
Netherlands Lesley Kerkhove
6-4, 6-4
Win 4-3 Mar 2015 ITF Curitiba, Brazil 25,000 Clay Belgium Ysaline Bonaventure Spain Beatriz García Vidagany
Argentina Florencia Molinero
4-6, 6-3, [10-5]
Win 5-3 Aug 2015 ITF Plze?, Czech Republic 25,000 Clay Czech Republic Barbora Krej?íková Czech Republic Lenka Kun?íková
Czech Republic Karolína Stuchlá
6-4, 6-3
Loss 5-4 Nov 2015 ITF Waco, U.S. 50,000 Hard Israel Julia Glushko United States Nicole Gibbs
United States Vania King
4-6, 4-6
Win 6-4 Nov 2015 ITF Scottsdale, U.S. 50,000 Hard Israel Julia Glushko Switzerland Viktorija Golubic
Liechtenstein Stephanie Vogt
4-6, 7-5, [10-6]
Loss 6-5 Nov 2017 ITF Tyler, U.S. 80,000 Hard United States Jamie Loeb United States Jessica Pegula
United States Taylor Townsend
4-6, 1-6

Note: Tournaments sourced from official ITF archives

Top 10 wins

Season 2019 ... 2022 Total
Wins 1 1 2
# Player Rank Event Surface Rd Score RPR
1. United States Sloane Stephens No. 8 Washington Open, United States Hard 1R 6-2, 7-5 No. 70
2. Belarus Aryna Sabalenka No. 2 Adelaide International, Australia Hard 1R 5-7, 6-1, 7-5 No. 93


  1. ^ The first Premier 5 event of the year has switched back and forth between the Dubai Tennis Championships and the Qatar Total Open since 2009. Dubai was classified as a Premier 5 event from 2009-2011 before being succeeded by Doha for the 2012-2014 period. In 2015, Dubai regained its Premier 5 status while Doha was demoted to Premier status. The Premier 5 tournaments were reclassified as WTA 1000 tournaments in 2021.
  2. ^ The WTA International tournaments were reclassified as WTA 250 tournaments in 2021.
  3. ^ The $50,000 ITF tournaments were reclassified as $60,000 in 2017.


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  2. ^ WTA Staff (May 26, 2018). "Larsson victorious over Riske for Nurnberg crown". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  3. ^ "Rebecca Peterson - Estonian descent". tennisworldusa.
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  21. ^ AP (July 19, 2013). "Seeded trio ease through at Swedish Open". Retrieved 2020.
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  24. ^ "2014 Swedish Open - Main Draw - Doubles" (PDF). WTA. July 2014. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 2014. Retrieved 2020.
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  26. ^ WTA Staff (March 3, 2018). "Voegele vanquishes Peterson for first WTA final in Acapulco". WTA. Retrieved 2020.
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