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25+ Famous British Tennis Players & Stats | Male & Female

25+ Famous British Tennis Players & Stats

Male & Female

By Jon Crim

The United Kindom has a long and storied history with tennis, including many prominent British tennis players who have significantly impacted the game and the most prestigious Grand Slam, Wimbledon.

From Lottie Dod, Wimbledon’s youngest champion, to Andy Murray, the only British No. 1 in the Open Era, and more recently, Grand Slam champion Emma Raducanu, there are many players to appreciate.

This guide celebrates the most famous British tennis players for you to explore and get to know, including former world No.1s, Grand Slam champs, and the active best active players on the ATP and WTA tours.

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Active Players

For its size, the United Kingdom produces a fair number of tennis players with the support of Britain’s Lawn Tennis Association (LTA). Currently, there are four men and women ranked in the top 100.


Andy Murray is undoubtedly the most widely known British tennis player on the men’s side. However, players like Cameron Norrie and Daniel Evans continue to show promise, each with at least one title. The following is a list of the most successful active male British tennis players.

PlayerBirthdayHighest RankTitles
Andy MurrayMay 15, 1987146
Cameron NorrieAugust 23, 1995105
Daniel EvansMay 23, 1990221
Jack DraperDecember 22, 2001990
Liam BroadyJanuary 4, 19941160
Jay ClarkeJuly 27, 19981530
Ryan PenistonNovember 10, 19951800

Only three of the top male British tennis players have won a title thus far in their careers.


In 2021, Emma Raducanu gained worldwide media attention for becoming the first qualifier to win a Grand Slam at the US Open. However, there are plenty of other active female British tennis players, including Heather Watson, who’s earned herself four titles during her career.

PlayerBirthdayHighest RankTitles
Emma RaducanuNovember 13, 2022111
Heather WatsonMay 19, 1992384
Harriet DartJuly 28, 1996990
Katie BoulterAugust 1, 1996820
Francesca JonesSeptember 19, 20001490
Yuriko MiyazakiNovember 11, 19951990
Jodie BurrageMay 28, 19992040
Katie SwanMarch 24, 19991630

Only two of the top female British tennis players have won a title to date.

British Male Tennis Players

In recent years, Andy Murray has received the vast majority of attention in British tennis, and for a good reason. As a former world No. 1 and two-time Grand Slam Champion, he’s by far the United Kingdom’s most successful athlete over the past few decades.

However, looking back, plenty of other noteworthy male British tennis players are worth discussing. The following are some of the most prominent to ever step on a court.

Andy Murray

Andy Murray Celebrating on a Grass Court

Photo Credit: @andymurray

On November 7, 2016, Andy Murray became the first British tennis player to reach the world No. 1 ranking in the Open Era cementing his place as one of the best ever from the United Kingdom.

Andy Murray turned pro in 2005, and despite several injury setbacks, including two hip surgeries, he remains an active player on the ATP tour. During his career, Andy has claimed 46 singles titles with three Grand Slam victories, two at Wimbledon and one at the US Open.

In addition to his wins at Grand Slams, Andy Murray has also made it to six other Grand Slam finals, five at the Australian Open and one at the French Open, showcasing his proficiency on all court surfaces.

Andy is also a three-time medalist at the Olympics. He won gold in singles and silver in mixed doubles at the 2012 London games. Then, in 2016, he won gold in singles again in Rio de Janeiro.

Perhaps what’s most impressive about Andy Murray is that despite his challenges, he’s still successfully competing, allowing him to further expand on his achievements on the court.

BirthdayMay 15, 1987
Height6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank1
Career Titles46 singles / 3 doubles
Grand Slam Titles3 singles / 0 doubles
Olympic MedalsGold x2 singles

Fred Perry

Fred Perry Leaping for an Overhead

Photo Credit: Tennis Hall of Fame

These days, Fred Perry is perhaps best known for his iconic clothing line, but he’s undoubtedly one of the best British tennis players ever.

Fred started playing tennis as an amateur in 1929, and six of his Grand Slam titles came before he turned pro in 1936. However, he’d claim two additional Grand Slam titles at Wimbledon and the US Open that year.

In 1934, Fred was the world’s No. 1 player when he nearly completed a Grand Slam, only missing the French Open. However, he did manage to win a career Grand Slam, winning at Roland Garros the following year.

As a British player, he contributed to four straight years of Davis Cup wins from 1933 to 1936 with wins over France, the United States, and Australia.

Until 2012, When Andy Murray won the US Open, Fred was the last British man to win a Grand Slam title. Likewise, he was the most recent British men’s champion at Wimbledon until Andy won it in 2013.

After his tennis career, Fred had a long-standing run as a tennis broadcaster for BBC Radio, which helped maintain his exposure. He also famously created the first sweatband with Tibby Wegner, which would become a popular clothing brand that still exists today.

BirthdayMay 18, 1909
Height6 ft 0 in (1.93 m)
Hall of Fame1975
Highest Rank1
Career Titles62 singles
Grand Slam Titles8 singles / 2 doubles
Olympic Medals

Tim Henman

Tim Henman Celebrating on Court

Photo Credit: @the_LTA

Before Andy Murray, Tim Henman was one of Great Britain’s most promising tennis players, and although he never managed to win a Grand Slam, he was highly successful on tour.

He turned pro in 1993, and throughout his career, he won eleven titles. Notably, he made it to the semi-finals at six Grand Slams, including Wimbledon, where the grass suited his serve and volley game.

Tim won silver in doubles at the 1996 Olympic Games in Atlanta with Neil Broad and regularly competed in doubles at Grand Slam events but never managed to make it past the third round.

These days, Tim serves as part of the commentary team for Wimbledon, a post he started in 2008, which helps keep him in the public eye.

BirthdaySeptember 6, 1974
Height6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank4
Career Titles11 singles / 4 doubles
Grand Slam Titles
Olympic MedalsSilver doubles

Jamie Murray

Jamie Murray Hitting a Backhand Volley on a Clay Court

Photo Credit: @jamie__murray

Although being the older brother of Andy Murray has helped lift the exposure of Jamie Murray, he’s also a highly successful doubles specialist, and he continues to compete on the ATP tour.

Jamie first turned pro in 2004, and although his singles career was short-lived, he found a sweetspot with doubles and never looked back. In 2007, Jamie logged his first Grand Slam win in mixed doubles with partner Jelena Janković. He’d build upon that for a total of seven Grand Slam victories, two in doubles and five in mixed doubles.

In 2015, Jamie played a crucial role alongside his brother at the Davis Cup, helping Great Britain claim their first victory in 79 years. In 2016, Jamie Murray climbed to a No. 1 ranking in doubles, a position he held for nine weeks and a career highlight.

Like his brother, Jamie continues to play competitively at the highest level of the sport and has partnered with Brazilian tennis player Bruno Soares for a large part of his career.

BirthdayFebruary 13, 1986
Height6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank834 (1 doubles)
Career Titles0 singles / 26 doubles
Grand Slam Titles0 singles / 2 doubles / 5 mixed
Olympic Medals

Greg Rusedski

Greg Rusedski Leaning in for a Backhand Slice

Photo Credit: @gregrusedski1

Born in Montreal, Quebec, Greg Rusedski turned pro in 1991 and initially represented Canada until 1995. However, he later moved to Great Britain, following his then-girlfriend to gain citizenship.

Greg enjoyed a successful career, claiming 15 titles and reaching a career-high ranking of No. 4 in 1997. One of his best results came at the US Open in 1997 when he reached the finals of the US Open, where he was runner-up to Australian tennis player Patrick Rafter.

Greg also competed in doubles during his career, claiming three titles and reaching the second round at the Australian Open, Wimbledon, and US Open. Since retiring, Greg has stayed active in tennis through a career as a broadcaster for the Australian Open.

BirthdaySeptember 6, 1973
Height6 ft 4 in (1.93 m)
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank4
Career Titles15 singles / 4 doubles
Grand Slam Titles
Olympic Medals

Hugh Laurence Doherty

Hugh Laurence Doherty Sitting in Front of Plants

Photo Credit: Wikimedia

A highly accomplished player in the late 18 early 1900s, Hugh first started as an amateur tennis player in 1893. In 1903, he became the first non-American to win the US Open, breaking a 22-year streak. Most famously, Hugh claimed five consecutive Wimbledon titles from 1902 to 1906.

In total, Doherty won 51 titles and achieved a career-high No. 1 ranking in 1898. At the Paris Olympic Games in 1900, he medaled in every discipline, winning gold in singles and doubles and bronze in mixed doubles.

Hugh was also a highly accomplished doubles player, winning doubles at Wimbledon for eight consecutive years from 1897 to 1905. Finally, he helped Great Britain win the Davis Cup for four straight years from 1903 – 1906. In 1980, he was inducted into the Tennis Hall of Fame.

BirthdayOctober 8, 1875
Height5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)
Hall of Fame1980
Highest Rank1
Career Titles51 singles
Grand Slam Titles6 singles / 10 doubles
Olympic MedalsGold Singles / Gold Doubles

Reginald Doherty

Reginald Doherty Sitting Dressed Up

Photo Credit: @Wikimedia

The older brother to Hugh Laurence Doherty, Reginald Doherty was near equally as accomplished. He won Wimbledon four straight years before his brother would begin to dominate the tournament.

In 1897, when he first won Wimbledon, Reginald reached a career-high ranking of No. 1. In total, he claimed 36 singles titles.

At the Paris games in 1900, he had a successful showing winning gold in doubles, mixed doubles, and bronze in singles. Then, in 1908, he won gold again at the London games.

Often partnering with his brother, Reginald won doubles at Wimbledon eight times from 1897 to 1905. He also helped Great Britain win four consecutive Davis Cup titles from 1903 to 1906.

BirthdayOctober 14, 1872
Height6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)
Hall of Fame1980
Highest Rank1
Career Titles36 singles
Grand Slam Titles4 singles / 10 doubles
Olympic MedalsGold x2 Doubles / Broze Singles

British Female Tennis Players

Emma Raducanu helped reignite women’s tennis in the United Kingdom with her 2021 US Open win, but plenty of other female tennis players have achieved success over the years. The following are some of the most famous whose names are widely recognized.

Emma Raducanu

Emma Raducanu Celebrating at the End of A Match

Photo Credit: @emmaraducanu

Born in 2002 in Canada, Emma moved to England when she was two years old and picked up tennis three years later. She turned pro when she was sixteen in 2018 but alternated between junior and professional tournaments until 2019.

Her breakout year came in 2021 when she advanced to the third round of Wimbledon as a wildcard. A few months later, she entered the US Open as a qualifier and won the tournament, the first time a qualifier won a Grand Slam in the Open Era. As a result, she quickly gained worldwide media exposure and has been close in the public eye since then.

Overall, Emma’s career is just starting, and she’s already achieved a career-high ranking of No. 11. There’s no doubt Emma will remain a solid contender in the years to come assuming she can stay healthy.

BirthdayNovember 13, 2002
Height5 ft 7 in (1.75 m)
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank11
Career Titles1 singles
Grand Slam Titles1 singles
Olympic Medals

Johanna Konta

Johnna Konta Celebrating After a Match Win

Photo Credit: @johannakonta

Recently retired at the end of 2021, Johanna Konta was born in Sydney, Australia, and played professional tennis as an Australian from 2008 to 2012. However, at 14 years old, her parents moved her to England, where she gained citizenship and started playing for the United Kingdom.

In 2016, Johanna won her first title at the Stanford Classic in California. She’d go on to win four titles, with her biggest coming at the Miami Open in 2017, the year she reached her career-high ranking of No. 4.

Although she never claimed a Grand Slam title, she made several deep runs and appeared in the semi-finals at the Australian Open, French Open, and Wimbledon. She also reached the quarterfinals at the US Open.

Eventually, fighting a long-term right knee injury, Johanna decided to retire from tennis, having had a successful career.

BirthdayMay 17, 1991
Height5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank4
Career Titles4 singles
Grand Slam Titles
Olympic Medals

Virginia Wade

Virgina Wade Playing Tennis

Photo Credit: Tennis Hall of Fame

Easily one of the most successful female British tennis players, Virginia Wade is a three-time Grand Slam champion and former world No. 2 who turned pro in 1968 and retired in 1986.

Her first Grand Slam victory came in 1968 at the US Open, and she’d go on to win 55 singles titles throughout her career. However, beyond her success in singles, Virginia was also highly accomplished in doubles. She won four Grand Slam titles, three of which came in 1973 when she claimed all but the title at Wimbledon and attained a world no. 1 ranking that year.

Until Emma Raducanu’s 2021 US Open title, Virginia was the last female British tennis player to win a Grand Slam since 1977. In 1989, she was inducted into the Tennis Hall of Fame.

Post-retirement, Virginia served as a tennis commentator for the BBC, which helped maintain her exposure in the public eye.

BirthdayJuly 10, 1945
Height5 ft 7 in (1.70 m)
Hall of Fame1989
Highest Rank2
Career Titles55 singles
Grand Slam Titles3 singles / 4 doubles
Olympic Medals

Sue Barker

Sue Barker Raising Her Hand with Racquet After A Match Win

Photo Credit: @the_LTA

In 1973, Sue Barker turned pro and enjoyed a successful career as a British tennis player until her retirement in 1984.

Throughout her career, she enjoyed 15 titles. Her biggest win came at the 1976 French Open, where she defeated Renáta Tomanová in the final. The following year in March, Sue reached her career-high ranking of No. 3.

After retiring, Sue has enjoyed a highly successful broadcasting career with the BBC, which has helped make her one of the most well-known British personalities with broad exposure.

BirthdayApril 19, 1956
Height5 ft 5 in (1.65 m)
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank3
Career Titles15 singles / 12 doubles
Grand Slam Titles1 singles
Olympic Medals

Anne Keothavong

Anne Keothavong Stretching Out for Forehand on a Grass Court

Photo Credit: @annekeothavong

Now retired, Anne Keothavong is a former British tennis player who reached a career-high ranking of No. 48 in 2009.

Born in Hackney, London, Anne turned pro in 2001, and although she never claimed a WTA title, she did earn herself 20 ITF titles and regularly appeared at Grand Slam events. Her best result came in 2008 when she advanced to the third round of the US Open.

Anne also played doubles regularly and ascended to a world No. 94 ranking in 2011. She retired in 2013 after playing her final match at Wimbledon, falling to Garbiñe Muguruza.

Post-retirement, Anne served as the Fed Cup captain for Great Britain and also a commentator for BT Tennis.

BirthdaySeptember 16, 1983
Height5 ft 9 in (1.75 m)
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank48
Career Titles20 singles / 8 doubles (ITF)
Grand Slam Titles
Olympic Medals

Charlotte ‘Lottie’ Dod

Lottie Dod Wearing a Dress and Hat Holding a Racquet

Photo Credit: Tennis Hall of Fame

In 1887 at age 15, Lottie Dod became the youngest ladies singles champion at Wimbledon, a record she still holds today.

She’d follow up that win with four additional titles at Wimbledon in 1888, 1891, 1892, and 1893. However, as a British athlete, what makes Dod unique is her success across multiple sports, including golf, field hockey, and archery, which she won a silver at the 1908 London Olympics.

In 1960, Lottie Dod passed away in England, and in 1983, she was elected to the Tennis Hall of Fame.

BirthdaySeptember 24, 1871
DiedJune 27, 1960
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank
Career Titles
Grand Slam Titles5 singles
Olympic Medals

Charlotte Cooper Sterry

Charlote Cooper Dressed Up Posing with a Tennis Racquet

Photo Credit: Wikimedia

Like Lottie Dod, Charlotte Cooper Sterry won Wimbledon five times from 1895 to 1908. However, she also made it to several other finals at the tournament, including eight consecutive, a record that remained unbroken until Martina Navratilova broke it in 1990, reaching her ninth.

In 1900 when women were first allowed to compete at the Olympics, she won singles and mixed doubles gold at the Paris games with fellow British tennis player Reginald Doherty.

Charlotte passed away in 1966 at 96 and was inducted into the Tennis Hall of Fame in 2013.

BirthdaySeptember 22, 1870
DiedOctober 10, 1966
Hall of Fame2013
Highest Rank
Career Titles
Grand Slam Titles5 singles
Olympic MedalsGold Singles / Gold Mixed Doubles

Greatest of All Time

There are several exceptional male and female American tennis players, a handful of whom will go down as the greatest ever. However, I’ve selected my picks for the best American tennis players below.

Andy Murray – Male

Andy Murray Celebrating on a Grass Court

Photo Credit: @andymurray

With his multi-faceted success, Andy Murray easily ranks as the best male British tennis player of all time and continues to make an effort to further extended his success on the court.

Andy is a former world No. 1, three-time Grand Slam champion, and two-time Olympic gold medalist in singles. In total, he’s amassed 46 titles. Andy was also the runner-up at six additional Grand Slam events.

Although Fred Perry holds more titles at 62, including eight Grand Slam victories, he competed in tennis before the Open Era, which began to shift the dynamics of the sport dramatically.

On the other hand, Andy Murray competed in the era of Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, and Novak Djokovic. Their dominant successes greatly overshadowed virtually all other players, making it difficult for players to break through. Despite that, Andy Murray broke through numerous times and has achieved impressive results.

All in all, considering a variety of factors, I rank Andy Murray as the best male British tennis player ever.

BirthdayMay 15, 1987
Height6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)
Hall of Fame
Highest Rank1
Career Titles46 singles / 3 doubles
Grand Slam Titles3 singles / 0 doubles
Olympic MedalsGold x2 singles

Virginia Wade – Female

Virgina Wade Playing Tennis

Photo Credit: Tennis Hall of Fame

On the women’s side, ranking the best British female tennis player of all time is a bit easier as Virginia Wade stands in a league of her own when comparing her successes to other players.

During her career, Virginia amassed 55 titles, including three Grand Slam victories, one at every major except the French Open. In 1975, she ascended to a world no. 2 ranking, the highest of any British woman in the Open Era, and is also a former no. 1 in doubles.

Today, years after her 1986 retirement, her accomplishments remain impressive and nearly untouched by other British tennis players.

BirthdayJuly 10, 1945
Height5 ft 7 in (1.70 m)
Hall of Fame1989
Highest Rank2
Career Titles55 singles
Grand Slam Titles3 singles / 4 doubles
Olympic Medals

Grand Slam Singles Champions

Winning a Grand Slam is one of the most significant accomplishments a tennis player can achieve during their career. There are only four Grand Slam tournaments a year, so opportunities to win one are limited, and they host the best players from around the world.

Beyond the lucrative prize money, Grand Slam champions usually attract worldwide media attention, which often translates into sponsorships and even greater exposure. As a result, players who win Grand Slams tend to be some of the most famous athletes, especially in their home country.

The following is a list of male and female British tennis players who have won a Grand Slam since Wimbledon first began in 1877.

YearAustralian OpenFrench OpenWimbledonUS Open
1877Spencer Gore
1878Frank Hadow
1879John Hartley
1880John Hartley
1881William RenshawRichard Sears
1882William RenshawRichard Sears
1883William RenshawRichard Sears
1884William Renshaw
Maud Watson
Richard Sears
1885William Renshaw
Maud Watson
Richard Sears
1886William Renshaw
Blanche Bingley Hillyard
Richard Sears
1887Herbert Lawford
Lottie Dod
Richard Sears
1888Ernest Renshaw
Lottie Dod
Henry Slocum
1889William Renshaw
Blanche Bingley Hillyard
Henry Slocum
1890Willoughby Hamilton
Helen Rice
Oliver Campbell
1891H. BriggsWilfred Baddeley
Lottie Dod
Oliver Campbell Mabel Cahill
1892Wilfred Baddeley
Lottie Dod
Oliver Campbell Mabel Cahill
1893Joshua Pim
Lottie Dod
Robert Wrenn
1894Joshua Pim Blanche
Bingley Hillyard
Robert Wrenn
1895Wilfred Baddeley
Charlotte Cooper Sterry
Fred Hovey
1896Harold Mahony
Charlotte Cooper Sterry
Robert Wrenn
1897Reginald Doherty
Blanche Bingley Hillyard
Robert Wrenn
1898Reginald Doherty
Charlotte Cooper Sterry
Malcolm Whitman
1899Reginald Doherty
Blanche Bingley Hillyard
Malcolm Whitman
1900Reginald Doherty
Blanche Bingley Hillyard
Malcolm Whitman
1901Arthur Gore
Charlotte Cooper Sterry
William Larned
1902Laurence Doherty
Muriel Robb
William Larned
1903Laurence Doherty
Dorothea Douglass Lambert Chambers
Laurence Doherty
1904Laurence Doherty
Dorothea Douglass Lambert Chambers
1905Laurence Doherty
1906Laurence Doherty
Dorothea Douglass Lambert Chambers
1908Arthur Gore
Charlotte Cooper Sterry
1909Arthur Gore
Dora Boothby
1910Dorothea Douglass Lambert Chambers
1911Dorothea Douglass Lambert Chambers
1912James Cecil ParkeEthel Thomson Larcombe
1913Dorothea Douglass Lambert Chambers
1914Dorothea Douglass Lambert Chambers
1915Francis Lowe
1919Algernon Kingscote
1924Kathleen McKane Godfree
1926Kathleen McKane Godfree
1929John Gregory
1930Betty Nuthall
1933Peggy Scriven VivianFred Perry
1934Fred PerryPeggy Scriven VivianFred Perry
Dorothy Round
Fred Perry
1935Dorothy RoundFred Perry
1936Fred PerryFred Perry
1937Dorothy Round
1955Angela Mortimer
1957Shirley Bloomer Brasher
1958Angela Mortimer
1959Christine Truman
1961Ann Haydon JonesAngela Mortimer
1966Ann Haydon Jones
1968Virginia Wade
1969Ann Haydon Jones
1972Virginia Wade
1976Sue Barker
1977Virginia Wade
2012Andy Murray

I’ll do my best to keep this list updated as it changes.

World No. 1s

Any player who achieves a world No. 1 ranking in tennis consistently performs as one of the sport’s best athletes for an extended period, which usually results in solid name recognition among fans.

The following is a list of the British players who have attained a world no. 1 ranking during the Open Era.


Andy Murray is the only British tennis player to have reached the world No. 1 ranking in men’s tennis during the Open Era. He held the top spot for 41 consecutive weeks from November 7, 2016, to August 20, 2017.

He ranks number 14 on the list of players who have held the No. 1 ranking for the most weeks and was the year-end No. 1 in 2016.


During the Open Era, no female British tennis player has held the No. 1 ranking. Virginia Wade came closest in 1973 when she reached a world No. 2 ranking but never attained the top spot.


With several successful British tennis players over the years, quite a few questions pop up. The following are some of the most common we hear, and fans frequently ask online.

Which British tennis player has a disability?

A handful of noteworthy British tennis players suffer from disabilities, including Alfie Hewett, Gordon Reid, and Andy Lapthorne, all of whom are wheelchair tennis players.

Alfie Hewett suffered from Legg-Calvé-Perthes disease, which disrupts blood flow to his legs, resulting in bones that stop growing and limiting his ability to walk. He’s used a wheelchair since he was six years old.

Gordon Reid contracted a rare spinal condition called transverse myelitis resulting in paralysis from the waist down for more than ten years before gradually regaining a limited ability to walk.

Andy Lapthorne has cerebral palsy, which requires him to use a wheelchair, although he can walk for brief periods.

Who is the British tennis player missing fingers?

Francesca Jones is a British tennis player who only has a thumb and three fingers on each hand. Additionally, she has only three toes on her right foot and four on her left due to a rare genetic condition called Ectrodactyly Ectodermal Dysplasia.

What British tennis player died of cancer?

Elena Baltacha is a former British tennis player who died on May 14, 2014, of liver cancer at 30. Years before, she was diagnosed with sclerosing cholangitis, a liver condition that caused lethargy and fatigue.

Which British tennis players are commentators?

Several former British tennis players became commentators after retiring. Some noteworthy players include Tim Henman, Greg Rusedski, Virginia, Wade, Sue Barker, Annabel Croft, Samantha Smith, and Anne Keothavong.

What British tennis player tested positive for drugs?

Active tennis player Dan Evans tested positive for Cocaine on April 24, 2017, after providing a sample at the Barcelona Open. He received a one-year suspension, which could have been four years. The International Tennis Federation (ITF) lowered the suspension to one year because the drug is not performance-enhancing, and he took it out of competition.

Dan was eligible to return to tennis on April 24, 2018.

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