Rafael Nadal has won a 14th French Open and a record twenty-second Grand Slam title this Sunday with a two-set rout of Casper Ruud to become the oldest male champion in Roland Garros.
In a disappointing last time, Nadal, 36, won 6-3, 6-3, 6-0 with a 17-year-old victory to the day since he won his first Open de France at 19 in 2005.
Nadal won the last 11 video games of the ultimate and is now two Slams ahead of previous rivals Novak Djoković. Roger (*22*) with Sunday’s win over all of the percentages.
Nadal, who has won Paris since André Gimeno, 34, in 1972 had not been sure of collaborating after a persistent injury to his left foot, which plagued him throughout his profession, shattered once more.
He also wanted the perfect portion of an exhausting 12 hours to see off Felix Auger-Aliassime, Novak Djokovic, and Alexander Zverev in the first three rounds.
He also wanted the perfect part of a grueling 12 hours to see off Felix Auger-Aliassime, Novak Djokovic, and Alexander Zverev in the first three rounds.
His two-hour 18-minute win on Sunday put his record in the match at 112 wins in opposition to only three losses.
Nadal, undefeated in 13 last finals in Paris and participating in its 30th Grand Slam decided received a flying debut in opposition to Ruud, the first Norwegian to function in a league game on the majors.
The Spaniard finished the opening in 49 minutes against his 23-year-old opponent who is skilled at his academy in Manacor since 2018.
He broke for 2-0 and although he put the break back directly behind thanks to two unusual double faults, he was quickly back in the lead for 3-1.
The Spaniard finished the opening in 49 minutes against his 23-year-old opponent who has trained at his academy in Manacor since 2018.
World Number Eight Ruud, the fitness player on clay since the beginning of 2020 with 66 surface wins was besieged again in the second set, up to battle three break points in the opening match.
There was a silver lining when he broke for 3-1 with Nadal spitting out a double flaw again. However, Nadal came back in full force with a double break for 4-3.
Ruud scored three set points in Game 9, but his first double mistake in the final gave Nadal a two-set lead.
Nadal said the night before the final that he would rather lose Sunday’s game to another foot.
However, without having to strike the upper gear, he was in full control of Ruud.
Nadal sealed the win with a loss at the bottom of the line, his 37th overall victory.