There’s always a big percentage of unpredictability in Women’s Tennis. Let’s take a look at what may or may not happen over next 2 weeks starting with the top half of the draw.

World No.1 and 20 time Grand Slam Champion Serena Williams leads the pack of the Draw. She hasn’t played since winning Roland Garros 3 weeks ago. No preparation tournaments on Grass, as she comes here in London trying to win Wimbledon for 6-th time. If she wins it will also mark the 2nd time that Serena has won 4 Grand Slams in a row – she first did it over a decade ago by

Jo-Wilfried Tsonga has already managed to better his achievements from 2014 after reaching the quarter-final draw of the French Open 2015. Tsonga beat Tomas Berdych, who is the fourth seed at the Roland Garros, 6-3, 6-2, 6-7 (5-7), 6-3 to reach the quarters. The Frenchman was knocked out in the fourth round of all four Grand Slams in 2014. Hence, reaching the quarter-finals of the French Open will especially be pleasing for the 30-year-old, who will meet Kei Nishikori in the next round. This gives something to cheer for the French fans, but Betfair continues to place Novak Djokovic as the favourite in the French Open 2015 title odds

Today I look at the Top 10 women in the WTA rankings leading into Roland Garros.

#1 Serena Williams

Although the American didn’t fare very well on the Clay tournaments that led up to Roland Garros we all know that her bread and butter is the Grand Slam tennis. This is where she excels and shows her real power and that she is willing to succeed by any means. Bit of concern with her withdrawal prior to her match against McHale in Rome last week due to an Elbow Injury. If she is healed and ready to go, she will bid for her 3rd RG title and erase

How is your favourite shaping up for Roland Garros? This week on The Racket I break down each player’s chances starting with the Men top 10.

#1 Novak Djokovic

This could be the year Novak Djokovic hears the roar of the Roland Garros crowd as he lifts La Coupe des Mousquetaires. Winning Rome last weekend was Djokovic’s second title of the year on clay, a feat he’s accomplished on the surface only one other time in 2011 when he won three out of the ATP’s four slams. The French was the only exception that year, but his recent overall success, especially against Nadal, has made

The slower the court, the more it favors the spaniards is a conventional thought and it applies to almost all scenarios. However, the notion fails to answer why is rafael nadal so much tougher to beat on the grass courts in comparision to slower hard courts used at Melbourne or Indian wells. Grass is skiddy, more abrasive in nature, the balls keep low (not good for some one who uses extreme grips on ground strokes liek nadal does) and the ball moves through the court quicker than many hard courts despite the recent slowing down of grass. How on Earth does the spaniard become the indomitable force on grass? How