wimbledon odds 2017

Wimbledon 2018 betting – full guide with odds, tips and everything you need to know about Wimbledon!

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wimbledon 2018 betting odds

Get the latest Wimbledon 2018 betting odds throughout the tournament.  Bookmark this page to keep up to date with the latest odds and revelations.

Before we dive in to the latest Wimbledon 2018 betting odds let's first take a look at how far this majestic tournament has come in its 130 year history.

Wimbledon began at the All England Club in 1877 and is the world’s oldest tennis tournament. It’s also the world’s highest paid tennis competition – this year there’s £28 million to be won. The winners of the men’s and women’s singles will pocket £2 million each and singles runners-up take home £1 million each.

The record for the most Championship won since professional players were included in 1968 is seven, jointly held by Pete Sampras (1993– 1995, 1997–2000) and Roger Federer (2003–2007, 2009, 2012).

Bjorn Borg 1976–1980) and Federer (2003–2007) jointly hold the record for the most consecutive victories – five. Martina Navratilova has won the Women’s Singles a record nine times and also shares a record of winning 20 Wimbledon titles (including doubles and mixed doubles) with Billie Jean King.

Martina Hingis became the youngest player to win a title at the age of 15 years 282 days in 1996 by winning the doubles championship. The record for the most aces served in a single championship is 212 by the Croatian player Goran Ivanisevic in 2001. The most aces served by a woman is 80, achieved by Serena Williams last year.

The fastest serve ever was by Taylor Dent in 2010, who hit a ball at 148 miles an hour. The fastest women’s serve was by Venus Williams in 2008 – at 129 miles an hour. The maximum number of people allowed in the grounds at any one time is 39,000. The attendance record for the 13 days of the tournament was set last year at 484,391.

Can Andy Murray make it championships number two in 2018?

Wimbledon is the largest single annual sporting catering operation (1800 staff) carried out in Europe.
• 330,000 cups of tea and coffee
• 230,000 bottles of water
• 234,000 meals served
• 320,000 glasses of Pimm’s
• 110,000 sandwiches and baguettes
• 25,000 scones
• 110,000 pints of draught beer and lager
• 16,000 portions of fish and chips
• 44,000 litres of milk


Wimbledon 2018 - Order of play

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DateSessionGates OpenPlay StartsOuter CourtsPlay StartsShow Courts
Mon Jul 2First Round10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Tues Jul 3First Round10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Wed Jul 4Second Round10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Thu Jul 5Second Round10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Fri Jul 6Third Round10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Sat Jul 7Third Round10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Sun Jul 8No Play
Mon Jul 9Round of 1610.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Tue Jul 10Womens Quarterfinals10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Wed Jul 11Mens Quarterfinals10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Thu Jul 12Womens Semifinals10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Fri Jul 13Mens Semifinals10.30am12.00pm1.00pm
Sat Jul 14Womens Finals10.30am12.00pm2.00pm
Sun Jul 15Mens Finals10.30am12.00pm2.00pm

Current Mens Odds

Roger Federer
Novak Djokovic
Andy Murray
Rafael Nadal
Alexander Zverev
Marin Cilic
Milos Raonic
Nick Kyrgios
Juan Martin Del Potro
Grigor Dimitrov
Dominic Thiem
Stan Wawrinka
Denis Shapovalov
Karen Khachanov
Tomas Berdych
David Goffin
Hyeon Chung
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga
John Isner
Kei Nishikori
Kevin Anderson
Kyle Edmund
Borna Coric
Daniil Medvedev
Gilles Muller
Sam Querrey
Stefanos Tsitsipas
Frances Tiafoe
Jack Sock
Richard Gasquet
Roberto Bautista Agut
Andrey Rublev
Cameron Norrie
Feliciano Lopez
Tennis - Wimbledon - London, Britain - July 16, 2017 Switzerland’s Roger Federer poses with the trophy as he celebrates after winning the final against Croatia’s Marin Cilic 

Current Womens Odds

Serena Williams
Petra Kvitova
Garbine Muguruza
Angelique Kerber
Karolina Pliskova
Maria Sharapova
Johanna Konta
Simona Halep
Victoria Azarenka
Madison Keys
Elina Svitolina
Jelena Ostapenko
Venus Williams
Caroline Wozniacki
Coco Vandeweghe
Naomi Osaka
Sloane Stephens
Ashleigh Barty
Caroline Garcia
Daria Kasatkina
Agnieszka Radwanska
Ana Konjuh
Marketa Vondrousova
Belinda Bencic
Kristina Mladenovic
Magdalena Rybarikova
Heather Watson
Elise Mertens
Sabine Lisicki
Tennis - Wimbledon - London, Britain - July 15, 2017 Spain’s Garbine Muguruza poses with the trophy as she celebrates winning the final against Venus Williams.

Get DOUBLE the odds at Wimbledon 2018!

Wimbledon 2018: Look at how much the Championships have changed since 1968

1968 was a year of revolution across the world with movements against the political and military elite taking place in a number of countries.

In the same year, tennis had its own revolution.

For the first time, professional players were allowed to compete in the Grand Slam tournaments - ushering in a new 'Open era' which marked the beginning of the modern game.

To mark the 50th anniversary, we take a visual and interactive look at how Wimbledon has evolved since 1968....

What led to the creation of the Open era?

Up until 1968 tennis was divided into professional and amateur circuits, meaning those paid to play were barred from competing in the Grand Slam tournaments.

However, it was widely known amateur players were being given clandestine payments at other tournaments - leading to it being dubbed as "shamateurism".

"They bargain for - and receive - exorbitant expenses to compete at many tournaments," Derek Penman, a Lawn Tennis Association councillor, said at the body's AGM in 1967.

"We must take action on our own account to make the game honest."

That action came in the form of the All England Club - whose chairman Herman David first proposed reform in 1959 and saw it rejected - teaming up with the LTA to finally convince members of the International Tennis Federation to vote in favour of allowing professionals to play alongside the amateurs.

"The move is made because the English are tired of the hypocrisy in the sport, the shamateurism that plagues high-class tennis," added Penman.

The Open era, which led to the increased professionalism and greater riches, was born.

Converting these earnings into modern-day money following the decimalisation of UK currency in 1971, and taking into account inflation, the 1968 men's champion, Rod Laver, received the equivalent of around £30,000.

Billie Jean King, who won the ladies' singles that year, won the equivalent of £11,000.

King, a 12-time Grand Slam singles champion, pioneered and fought for gender equality in tennis, eventually helping achieve another breakthrough: equal pay at the Grand Slams.

In 2007, Wimbledon offered women and men equal prize money for the first time, sums which have continued to rise at SW19.


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