Bradley Klahn

Last updated

Bradley Klahn
Klahn WMQ18 (9) (43505565182).jpg
Country (sports)Flag of the United States.svg  United States
Residence Poway, California
Born (1990-08-20) August 20, 1990 (age 30)
Poway, California
Height1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)
Turned pro2012
PlaysLeft-handed (two-handed backhand)
College Stanford
CoachPeter Lucassen and Lee Merry
Prize money $1,551,534
Singles
Career record13–41 (24.1% in ATP World Tour and Grand Slam main draw matches, and in Davis Cup)
Career titles0
Highest rankingNo. 63 (17 March 2014)
Current rankingNo. 126 (16 March 2020)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open 1R (2014, 2019)
French Open 1R (2014, 2019)
Wimbledon 2R (2018)
US Open 2R (2012, 2013, 2019)
Doubles
Career record6–15 (28.6% in ATP World Tour and Grand Slam main draw matches, and in Davis Cup)
Career titles0
Highest rankingNo. 131 (3 March 2014)
Current rankingNo. 281 (16 March 2020)
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian Open 1R (2019)
French Open 1R (2014)
Wimbledon 1R (2014)
US Open 3R (2014)
Grand Slam Mixed Doubles results
US Open 1R (2012, 2017)
Last updated on: 22 March 2020.

Bradley Klahn (born August 20, 1990) is an American professional tennis player from Poway, California.

Contents

Klahn played collegiate tennis at Stanford University, where he won the 2010 NCAA Singles Championships [1] as a sophomore. His next year as a junior, he was a finalist in the NCAA Doubles Championship. He played at the 2010 US Open, taking a set from 20th seed Sam Querrey before being defeated in four sets. [2] Klahn received a wild card into the 2011 SAP Open. He is coached by Lee Merry. [3] He underwent back surgery in February 2015 [4] and did not resume playing until late 2016, [5] accepting a wild card into qualifying for the Challenger event in Champaign-Urbana and winning three matches to reach the main draw, where he defeated Sam Groth in the first round and Tennys Sandgren in the second before falling to Jared Donaldson in the quarterfinals. [6]

Personal life

Began playing tennis at age 11 after his mother, Nancy, who played tennis at University of Iowa, signed him up for a summer round-robin league; Father, Dennis, is a group controller; younger sister, Kathryn, younger brother, Brian, are both students at Santa Clara University (freshman and senior, respectively). He grew up in Poway, California, 30 minutes northeast of San Diego and admired countrymen Pete Sampras, Andre Agassi and Andy Roddick. [3]

Career

Juniors

Achieved his top USTA Boys' 18s ranking of No. 1 in 2008. He had a career-high ranking in the International Tennis Federation was No. 14 and he reached the third round of the 2008 Junior Australian Open, Junior Wimbledon Championships, and Junior U.S. Open. He captured both the singles and doubles B18s titles at the 2008 USTA International Spring Championships and 2008 Winter Nationals and the doubles title at Melbourne's Optus Nottinghill ITF Championships. Klahn was a finalist at the 2008 Kalamazoo B18s doubles and the Optus Nottinghill ITF B18s singles. He won the 2006 USTA Nationals (Kalamazoo) B16s doubles and was a member of the Junior Davis Cup squad that competed in Barcelona that same year. [7]

2008–09

Bradley went to Stanford and was the ITA National Rookie of the Year, Pac-10 Freshman of the Year and an All-Pac-10 First Team selection. Klahn became just the fourth player in school history to claim both the Pac-10 Singles and Doubles Championships in the same year. He led team with an overall record of 35–9, playing mainly at the top two spots of the lineup. He had the team-best 20–5 in dual matches with a 7–1 mark at the No.1 position and 13–4 record at the No. 2 spot. He went 19–8 against nationally ranked opponents and finished with a national ranking of No. 32. He had two different 10-match winning streaks on the year, including a season-best 11-match winning streak from Apr 8 to May 8. His highest-ranked victory was a 6–2, 7–5 win over No. 7 Robert Farah of USC on Apr 25. Klahn claimed the Pac-10 singles title with five consecutive straight-set victories but dropped a hard-fought, three-set decision to teammate Alex Clayton in the final of the ITA Regional Championship. In his first career match, picked up a 6–4, 6–4 win against Kentucky's Brad Cox at the ITA All-American Championships. In double he teamed up with Ryan Thacher for a final No. 28 national ranking and an 11–4 record (7–4 duals). The duo also claimed its first title, winning the Pac-10 doubles crown. advanced to the round of 32 at the ITA All-American Championships and advanced to the doubles semifinals of the ITA Regional Championships with Clayton. [7]

2009–10

He was an All-American in singles and doubles, All-Pac-10 First Team selection, Pac-10 All-Academic Honorable Mention, Klahn defeated Louisville's Austen Childs 6–1, 6–2 to become NCAA Singles champion, capturing Stanford's 14th collegiate singles title and first since 2000. He almost captured the NCAA Doubles crown as well, advancing to the semifinals. He finished season with a national singles ranking of No. 4. He reached the national title match after knocking off the tournament's top seed and country's No. 2-ranked player in Henrique Cunha of Duke 6–2, 6–2. He notched two different season-best nine-match winning streaks and led team in victories with a 41–8 overall record while also going 17–5 in duals and playing all his matches at the No. 1 position. Klahn was 23–8 against nationally ranked opponents, 15–6 against Pac-10 foes, 12–2 in home matches and 7–4 in three-set matches. He posted a 3–2 mark against players ranked in the top-10 at the time of the match. Klahn opened the year by winning 18 of his first 20 matches. He partnered exclusively with Ryan Thacher in doubles and the duo finished 40–8 overall, 17–3 in duals, 14–5 against Pac-10 opponents, 13–6 against nationally ranked foes and 11–0 in home matches. The dominant pairing claimed two doubles titles on the year, taking home the hardware at the ITA Northwest Regional Championships and ITA National Indoor Championships. [7]

2010–11

He was again an All-American in singles and doubles, All-Pac-10 First Team honoree and Pac-10 All-Academic Honorable Mention selection. he advanced to quarterfinals of NCAA Singles Championship and earned a final national singles ranking of No. 6. He also led team with a 36–11 overall record. He was 24–9 against nationally ranked opponents with his highest-ranked victory was a 6–4, 6–2 rout of No. 5 Michael Shabaz from Virginia in the NCAA Tournament team portion. He reached the semifinals of the D'Novo/ITA All-American Championships and captured the singles title at the Sherwood Cup, repeating as the tourney champion. He finished runner-up finish at the Pac-10 Championships. In doubles again he partnered exclusively with Ryan Thacher for team-best records overall (43–8) and in duals (19–3), while finishing 16–7 against nationally ranked foes. Klahn and Thacher earned a final national doubles ranking of No. 4. They were named Pac-10 Doubles Team of the Year and were runner-up finish at NCAA Doubles Championships. They were the first Stanford doubles team to reach NCAA Doubles Championships final since 2004. He pocketed three tournament doubles titles during the year (Pacific Coast Doubles, Sherwood Cup and ITA National Indoor Championships consolation. [7]

2011–12

He was an ITA Scholar Athlete and All-American in both singles and doubles. As well as an All-Pac-12 First Team selection, Pac-12 All-Academic Honorable Mention selection and reached semifinals of the NCAA Singles Championship. He went 18–6 overall in singles and 14–5 in duals. He played mainly at the No. 1 spot He earned a final No. 12 in the national singles ranking and was 11–6 against nationally ranked opponents, 4–1 in tournament matches and 6–1 against conference The highest-ranked opponent he defeated was No. 3 Eric Quigley of Kentucky, prevailing 6–1, 6–2 in the NCAA Championships round of 16. He went 8–2 over his final 10 matches of the year in singles and in doubles with Ryan Thacher, compiled a 19–3 record overall and was 11–2 in duals. The duo earned a final No. 9 national ranking and advanced to quarterfinals of the NCAA Doubles Championships. Klahn and Thacher won the Pacific Coast Doubles crown in March, defending last year's title and earning seventh career doubles championship. They were the first tandem to capture back-to-back titles at the historic tournament since former Stanford standouts Jared Palmer and Jonathan Stark accomplished the feat in 1990–91. [7]

2013

The American finished in Top 100 for 1st time in his career after posting a 40–17 record in Challengers and winning 2 titles in 5 finals. Also 11–2 in Futures with 1 title. He was the youngest of 6 Americans in year-end Top 100. He won 1st Challenger title at Aptos (d. Evans) in August and won 2nd at Yeongwol, South Korea (d. Daniel) in November. Klahn also reached back-to-back finals at Winnetka (l. to Sock) and Binghamton (l. to Kuznetsov) in July, and reached final at Traralgon, Australia (l. to Bhambri) in October…He then reached back-to-back Futures finals in March, winning 1st career Futures title at U.S.A. #8 (d. Cho) and the week before at U.S.A. #7 (l. to Singh). In Grand Slam play Klan went 1–1, reached 2R at US Open for 2nd year in a row (l. to Lopez), fell in qualifying at Australian Open (l. to Berankis in Q2), Roland Garros (l. to Velotti in Q1) and Wimbledon (l. to Peliwo in Q1) He compiled records of 1–2 on hard, 0–1 on clay and earned a career-high $153,368. [3]

Challenger and Futures finals

Singles: 18 (9–9)

Legend
ATP Challenger Tour (8–6)
ITF Futures Tour (1–3)
Finals by surface
Hard (9–9)
Clay (0–0)
Grass (0–0)
ResultW–L   Date   TournamentTierSurfaceOpponentScore
Loss0–1Sep 2009USA F22, Claremont FuturesHard Flag of the United States.svg Matt Bocko6–7(4–7), 3–6
Loss0–2Mar 2013USA F7, Calabasas FuturesHard Flag of India.svg Sanam Singh 3–6, 6–1, 6–7(3–7)
Win1–2Mar 2013USA F8, Costa Mesa FuturesHard Flag of South Korea.svg Cho Min-hyeok 6–3, 6–3
Loss1–3 Jul 2013 Winnetka, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Jack Sock 4–6, 2–6
Loss1–4 Jul 2013 Binghamton, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Alex Kuznetsov 4–6, 6–3, 3–6
Win2–4 Aug 2013 Aptos, USChallengerHard Flag of the United Kingdom.svg Dan Evans 3–6, 7–6(7–5), 6–4
Loss2–5 Nov 2013 Traralgon, AustraliaChallengerHard Flag of India.svg Yuki Bhambri 7–6(15–13), 3–6, 4–6
Win3–5 Nov 2013 Yeongwol, South KoreaChallengerHard Flag of Japan.svg Taro Daniel 7–6(7–5), 6–2
Win4–5 Jan 2014 Maui, USChallengerHard Flag of Chinese Taipei for Olympic games.svg Yang Tsung-hua 6–2, 6–3
Win5–5 Feb 2014 West Lakes, AustraliaChallengerHard Flag of Japan.svg Tatsuma Ito 6–3, 7–6(11–9)
Win6–5 Nov 2014 Traralgon, AustraliaChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Jarmere Jenkins 7–6(7–5), 6–1
Loss6–6Mar 2017USA F11, CalabasasFuturesHard Flag of Germany.svg Sebastian Fanselow3–6, 2–6
Loss6–7 Oct 2017 Monterrey, MexicoChallengerHard Flag of Germany.svg Maximilian Marterer 6–7(3–7), 6–7(6–8)
Loss6–8 Oct 2017 Fairfield, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Mackenzie McDonald 4–6, 2–6
Loss6–9 Jan 2018 Newport Beach, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Taylor Fritz 6–3, 5–7, 0–6
Win7–9 Jul 2018 Gatineau, CanadaChallengerHard Flag of France.svg Ugo Humbert 6–3, 7–6(7–5)
Win8–9 Nov 2018 Houston, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Roy Smith7–6(7–4), 7–6(7–4)
Win9–9 Jul 2019 Winnetka, USChallengerHard Flag of Australia (converted).svg Jason Kubler 6-2, 7-5

Doubles: 19 (10–9)

Legend
ATP Challenger Tour (8–9)
ITF Futures Tour (2–0)
Finals by surface
Hard (8–8)
Clay (2–1)
Grass (0–0)
ResultW–L   Date   TournamentTierSurfacePartnerOpponentsScore
Loss0–1 Apr 2013 Sarasota, USChallengerClay Flag of the United States.svg Steve Johnson Flag of Serbia.svg Ilija Bozoljac
Flag of India.svg Somdev Devvarman
7–6(7–5), 6–7(3–7), [9–11]
Win1–1Jun 2013Romania F3, Bacău FuturesClay Flag of New Zealand.svg Michael Venus Flag of Poland.svg Piotr Gadomski
Flag of France.svg Tristan Lamasine
7–6(7–4), 6–7(4–7), [14–12]
Win2–1 Jul 2013 Binghamton, USChallengerHard Flag of New Zealand.svg Michael Venus Flag of Australia (converted).svg Adam Feeney
Flag of Australia (converted).svg John-Patrick Smith
6–3, 6–4
Loss2–2 Jul 2013 Lexington, USChallengerHard Flag of New Zealand.svg Michael Venus Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Frank Dancevic
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Peter Polansky
5–7, 3–6
Loss2–3 Oct 2013 Tiburon, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Rajeev Ram Flag of the United States.svg Austin Krajicek
Flag of the United States.svg Rhyne Williams
4–6, 1–6
Win3–3 Nov 2013 Yokohama, JapanChallengerHard Flag of New Zealand.svg Michael Venus Flag of Thailand.svg Sanchai Ratiwatana
Flag of Thailand.svg Sonchat Ratiwatana
7–5, 6–1
Loss3–4 Sep 2014 Napa, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Tim Smyczek Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Peter Polansky
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Adil Shamasdin
6–7(0–7), 1–6
Win4–4 Oct 2014 Tiburon, USChallengerHard Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Adil Shamasdin Flag of Australia (converted).svg Carsten Ball
Flag of Australia (converted).svg Matt Reid
7–5, 6–2
Win5–4 Nov 2014 Yokohama, Japan (2)ChallengerHard Flag of Australia (converted).svg Matt Reid Flag of New Zealand.svg Marcus Daniell
Flag of New Zealand.svg Artem Sitak
4–6, 6–4, [10–7]
Loss5–5 Jan 2015 Nouméa, New CaledoniaChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Jarmere Jenkins Flag of the United States.svg Austin Krajicek
Flag of the United States.svg Tennys Sandgren
6–7(2–7), 7–6(7–5), [5–10]
Loss5–6 Jan 2017 Maui, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Tennys Sandgren Flag of the United States.svg Austin Krajicek
Flag of the United States.svg Jackson Withrow
4–6, 3–6
Win6–6Mar 2017USA F11, Calabasas FuturesHard Flag of the United States.svg Connor Smith Flag of the United Kingdom.svg Farris Fathi Gosea
Flag of the United States.svg Alex Lawson
6–4, 6–7(5–7), [10–5]
Loss6–7 Jul 2017 Winnetka, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Kevin King Flag of Thailand.svg Sanchai Ratiwatana
Flag of Indonesia.svg Christopher Rungkat
6–7(4–7), 2–6
Win7–7 Jul 2017 Gatineau, CanadaChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Jackson Withrow Flag of Mexico.svg Hans Hach Verdugo
Flag of France.svg Vincent Millot
6–2, 6–3
Loss7–8 Sep 2017 Shanghai, ChinaChallengerHard Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Peter Polansky Flag of Japan.svg Toshihide Matsui
Flag of Chinese Taipei for Olympic games.svg Yi Chu-huan
7–6(7–1), 4–6, [5–10]
Win8–8 May 2018 Bordeaux, FranceChallengerClay Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Peter Polansky Flag of Argentina.svg Guillermo Durán
Flag of Argentina.svg Máximo González
6–3, 3–6, [10–7]
Win9–8 Jul 2018 Gatineau, CanadaChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg Robert Galloway Flag of Barbados.svg Darian King
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Peter Polansky
7–6(7–4), 4–6, [10–8]
Win10-8 Jul 2019 Winnetka, USChallengerHard Flag of the United States.svg JC Aragone Flag of the United States.svg Christopher Eubanks
Flag of the United States.svg Thai-Son Kwiatkowski
7-5, 6-4
Loss10-9 Nov 2019 Knoxville, USAChallengerHard (i) Flag of the Netherlands.svg Sem Verbeek Flag of Mexico.svg Hans Hach Verdugo
Flag of Spain.svg Adrian Menendez Maceiras
6-7(6-8), 6-4, [5-10]

Performance timelines

Key
W F SFQF#RRRQ#P#APZ#POGF-SSF-BNMSNH
(W) Won; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (P#) preliminary round; (A) absent; (P) postponed; (Z#) Davis/Fed Cup Zonal Group (with number indication) or (PO) play-off; (G) gold, (F-S) silver or (SF-B) bronze Olympic medal; a (NMS) downgraded Masters Series/1000 tournament; (NH) not held. SR=strike rate (events won/competed)
To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player's participation has ended.

Singles

Current through the 2020 US Open (tennis).

Tournament 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 SRW–L
Grand Slam tournaments
Australian Open AAA Q2 1R Q2 A Q1 Q1 1R Q1 A0 / 20–2
French Open AAA Q1 1R AA Q2 Q1 1R Q1 A0 / 20–2
Wimbledon AAA Q1 1R AA Q2 2R 1R NHA0 / 31–3
US Open 1R Q3 2R 2R 1R AA Q2 1R 2R 1R 0 / 73–7
Win–Loss0–10–01–11–10–40–00–00–01–21–40–10–00 / 144–14
ATP Tour Masters 1000
Indian Wells Masters AAAA 1R AAA 1R 1R NH0 / 30–3
Miami Open AAAA 1R AAA Q1 1R NHA0 / 20–2
Rome Masters AAAAAAAAA Q1 Q2 A0 / 00–0
Cincinnati Masters AAAAAAAA 2R Q1 A0 / 11–1
Canadian Open AAAAAAAA 2R 1R NH0 / 21–2
Shanghai Masters AAAAAAAA 2R Q2 NH0 / 11–1
Win–Loss0–00–00–00–00–20–00–00–03–40–30–00–00 / 93–9
Career statistics
201020112012201320142015201620172018201920202021Career
Tournaments1123110008141041
Overall Win–Loss0–10–11–21–32–110–00–00–05–84–140–10–013–41
Year-end ranking798669248971485138522147613514924.07%

Doubles

Tournament 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 SRW–L
Grand Slam tournaments
Australian Open AAAAAAAAA 1R AA0 / 10–1
French Open AAAA 1R AAAAAAA0 / 10–1
Wimbledon AAAA 1R AAAAANHA0 / 10–1
US Open 2R 1R 1R 1R 3R AA 1R 1R AA0 / 73–7
Win–Loss1–10–10–10–12–30–00–00–10–10–10–00–00 / 103–10

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References

  1. "Stanford Wins Two Titles". The New York Times . AP. May 31, 2010. Retrieved October 10, 2012.
  2. Siegel, Alan. "2010 U.S. Open First Round Result: Victorious Sam Querrey Fights Below The Belt". SBNation.
  3. 1 2 3 "ATP World Tennis Player".
  4. http://ontherisetennis.blogspot.com/2016/05/catching-up-with-bradley-klahn.html
  5. http://www.atpworldtour.com/en/news/challenger-klahn-champaign-2016
  6. http://www.protennislive.com/posting/2016/637/mds.pdf
  7. 1 2 3 4 5 "Stanford Bradley Klahn Biography".