The US Open betting is the oldest professional tennis tournament so it’s only logical that it would have a tremendously long list of notable records.
Before you start sifting through the US Open odds for this year’s US Open betting it might be useful to thumb through the record books and look into the heritage of this great event. And this year, some of the notable US Open betting records will almost certainly be broken.
One of the major US Open betting records that looks to be threatened is Roger Federer’s quest for a fifth straight US Open odds victory. He already owns the consecutive US Open betting wins record, but if he fails to come out on top of the US Open odds this year, the streak will end at four. But that’s only if you’re counting the US Open records in the modern era. Actually, the great Richard Sears actually won seven straight men’s singles US Open betting titles beginning with the inaugural US Open odds event in 1881.
One of the more impressive US Open betting records is Chris Evert’s six singles career titles in the US Open odds won during the late 1970s and early 1980s. On the men’s US Open betting no one has equaled her US Open odds record, but Pete Sampras and Jimmy Connors have both come close winning five title apiece.
But the greatest US Open betting player of the modern era was no doubt Australian Margaret Court who won 18 US Open odds title in total. Her five singles US Open betting titles is just one behind Evert’s US Open odds record of six, but she also multiple doubles and mixed doubles titles to go along with her singles US Open betting achievements. Martina Navratilova is close behind her with 16 overall US Open betting championships and both women are to be saluted for their outstanding US Open odds success.
On the men’s side the all-time great in the US Open betting is none other than the great Bill Tilden for whom center court at the US Open betting host facilities is named. Tilden won 16 overall US Open betting titles including a record seven US Open betting singles title prior to the modern era of Open tennis.