Evgeniya Rodina

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Evgeniya Rodina
Евгения Родина
Rodina WM18 (32) (30063198078).jpg
Country (sports) Russia
ResidenceMoscow, Russia
Born (1989-02-04) 4 February 1989 (age 31)
Moscow, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union
Height1.70 m (5 ft 7 in)
Turned pro2004
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
Prize money$2,297,807
Singles
Career record441–338
Career titles1 WTA 125K, 13 ITF
Highest rankingNo. 67 (6 May 2019)
Current rankingNo. 177 (4 November 2019)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open2R (2011)
French Open1R (2008, 2011, 2015, 2017, 2019)
Wimbledon4R (2018)
US Open2R (2015, 2016, 2017)
Doubles
Career record159–140
Career titles0 WTA, 1 WTA Challenger, 6 ITF
Highest rankingNo. 99 (24 October 2011)
Current rankingNo. 373 (4 November 2019)
Grand Slam Doubles results
French Open1R (2017)
Wimbledon2R (2011)
US Open2R (2008)
Last updated on: 6 November 2019.

Evgeniya Sergeyevna Rodina (Russian: Евгения Сергеевна Родина, born 4 February 1989) is a Russian professional tennis player. She achieved her career-high ranking of No. 67 on 6 May 2019.

Rodina who made strong progress up through the world rankings has won 13 ITF singles titles to date.

Personal life[edit]

Rodina is married to her coach Denis Shteyngart.[1] They have a daughter, born in November 2012.[2]

Career[edit]

2004–05[edit]

Rodina began her career on the ITF Circuit with the assistance of a wildcard into the first round of the main draw of a $25k tournament at Moscow in late August 2004, when she was just fifteen and a half years old, and justified the award by taking a set from up-and-coming fellow Russian star Elena Vesnina, though she lost the match in three.

Further wildcards into two successive $10k events at Dubrovnik, Croatia that October gave her the opportunity to win her first and second main-draw ITF matches without ever having had to qualify for an ITF event, though she lost in the second round on both occasions.

These two results were sufficient to put her onto the tail end of the rankings board at world No. 1138 by the end of the year.

After taking a six-month break from competition, she was granted a further wildcard directly into the main draw of a $10k event at Cavtat, Croatia in late April, 2005, a couple of months after her sixteenth birthday, and this time won two rounds before losing in the quarterfinals.

At the end of that same week, she at last entered a $10k qualifying draw on the merit of her ranking alone, and proved her capability by qualifying and then winning four rounds of the main draw without dropping a set, only to lose in the final to a little-known player called Vanja Ćorović of Serbia and Montenegro.

Her next significant breakthrough followed in mid-August, as she came through qualifying into a $25k draw for the first time at Moscow, and defeated Oxana Lyubtsova in the main draw on the way to a quarterfinal defeat by up-and-coming fellow Russian Vasilisa Bardina.

The following week, she was wildcarded directly into a $25k draw at Balashikha, also in Russia, and bettered her career-best result set the previous week by battling through to the semifinals, after knocking out competent Israeli player Yevgenia Savransky in the quarterfinals, before she was once again defeated by Bardina in straight sets.

On her next attempt to qualify for a $25 tournament, at Tbilisi, Georgia in September, she lost in the qualifying round to Kristina Antoniychuk of Ukraine in straight sets, but was allowed into the main draw as a lucky loser, only to face Bardina for a third time in the first round. Despite winning a set from her fellow Russian for the first time, she lost the match in three.

Wildcarded into a $50k main draw at Batumi, also in Georgia, at the end of that month, she reached the second round, then lost to another emerging compatriot Alla Kudryavtseva.

The next week, in early October, she was favoured with yet another wildcard into a main draw, and this time it was to be her first WTA Tour main draw, although she had never even entered qualifying for an event above $25k calibre previously. Nonetheless, she rose to the occasion by defeating experienced compatriot Tatiana Panova in Round One and Hungarian talent Melinda Czink in round two to reach the quarterfinal stage at her début WTA event, but then lost a tight three-set clash to her compatriot Ekaterina Bychkova.

The ranking points accrued by this recent run of results were sufficient to afford her direct entry into the main draw of the next $25k contest she entered, which took place at Minsk in Belarus, early in November. In this instance, she won through to the quarterfinals, but was stopped a round short of her career-best performance at this level by emerging star Agnieszka Radwańska of Poland.

In mid-November she was forced to fight through qualifying to enter the popular $25k event at Pruhonice in the Czech Republic, and succeeded in defeating future top-50 star Dominika Cibulková and Maša Zec Peškirič to achieve this end. But in the first round of the main draw she lost in two close sets, 4–6, 4–6, to Czech player Michaela Paštiková.

She did not play another match for the next three months, but ended the year ranked world No. 323, evidencing an auspiciously rapid start after her first full year on the ITF Circuit.

2006[edit]

Returning to competition towards the end of February, she gained direct entry into a $50 tournament at St. Paul, Minnesota, and won her first-round tie before losing a close three-setter to American Ahsha Rolle, 6–2, 4–6, 3–6.

In her next two $25k tournaments, she endured early losses, but on returning from a month's break early in May to compete in a $25k event at Antalya-Manavgat, Turkey, she reached the quarter-finals after beating Aurélie Védy of France in a close three-set second-round clash, but then was demolished 1–6, 1–6 by on-form Italian star Romina Oprandi.

The following week, she gained entry into the qualifying draw of her first $75k tournament at Jounieh, Indonesia, and won through all three qualifying rounds in close three-set matches against little-known opponents to score her career-best qualifying achievement yet, but finally succumbed to compatriot Alla Kudryavtseva in the first round of the main draw in an even closer contest, 6–7, 6–4, 4–6.

In July, she suffered another relatively early loss in the main draw of a $25k tournament at Dnepropetrovsk, Ukraine, as she was trounced by unheralded Ukrainian Galyna Kosyk in the second round 0–6, 2–6.

But in August she returned to form by breezing through into the finals of a $25k tournament at Moscow and then vanquishing up-and-coming compatriot Ekaterina Makarova in a closely fought final, 7–6, 6–3, to win the first ITF title of her career at any level.

The following month, she qualified for her second $75k draw, and this time came away with two main-draw victories also to extend her winning streak to ten, at the expense of Jorgelina Cravero of Argentina and Aleksandra Wozniak of Canada. In the quarterfinals, she faced experienced Peruvian veteran Kristina Brandi; and the match went down to the wire with a third-set tiebreak, but it was Brandi who emerged victorious, 6–2, 1–6, 7–6.

The very next week, she won through qualifying into a $50k event at Ashland, Kentucky, and defeated Varvara Lepchenko of Uzbekistan in the second round of the main draw before losing to future top-20 star Ágnes Szávay in the quarterfinals.

As a direct entrant into the main draw of her next $50k tournament the following week, in early October, she was stopped in the second round by Ahsha Rolle, who this time defeated her easily for the loss of just two games.

Back in action again the week after at a $50k event at San Francisco, California, she lost in three sets at the first hurdle to American Neha Uberoi.

After returning to Russia, she reached another $25k quarterfinal at Podolsk at the end of that month before losing to compatriot Eugenia Grebenyuk, 2–6, 5–7.

But the very next week, at the start of November, she turned the tables on Grebenyuk in the quarterfinals of a $25k tournament at Minsk, dismissing her 6–2, 6–2, and then narrowly defeated compatriot Anna Lapushchenkova 7–6, 7–5 at the semifinal stage, before sealing a comprehensive straight-sets tournament victory with a 6–4, 6–3 win over Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova in the final, to take her career ITF singles title tally to two.

Later that month at Přerov in the Czech Republic, she cruised to the semi-finals of another $25k event before losing to prominent British player Anne Keothavong 6–7, 2–6 in what would be the Russian's last match of the year.

Despite a few hiccups along the route, Rodina had ended the year ranked 90 places higher than she began, at world No. 233, and had compiled an outstanding win-loss record for the year of 34–12.

2007[edit]

In January she entered qualifying for a WTA Tour event for the first time in her career, her only previous WTA appearance having been thanks to a main draw wildcard. But far from being a minor-level WTA event, it was a Grand Slam that she chose to tackle first at WTA qualifying level, and more specifically the Australian Open. In the first round of the qualifying draw she comfortably defeated American star Angela Haynes 6–3, 6–0. But then she lost in the second to another American, Bethanie Mattek, 4–6, 1–6.

After taking the next month off from competition, she entered qualifying for the Tier III tournament at Bogotá, Colombia in mid-February, and reached the qualifying round with two victories over South American players, before losing a close match to a little-known Spaniard, Estrella Cabeza Candela.

A week later, she entered qualifying for another Tier-III event in the Americas, this time at Acapulco, Mexico. But she was drawn against strong German player Gréta Arn in the first round of qualifying, and ceded to her a close three-setter, 5–7, 6–4, 2–6.

Returning to the ITF circuit in March, she suffered a close first-round loss to Darya Kustova in the $25k event at Minsk before winning through to the finals at Moscow with victories over fellow-Russians Oxana Lyubtsova and Alisa Kleybanova, but then lost a very close final to up-and-coming star Ekaterina Makarova, who thereby avenged her defeat at the hands of Rodina in the finals of another $25k event at Moscow the previous August.

Staying with $25k events in April, she lost a very close first round match to Australian Casey Dellacqua 7–6, 6–7, 3–6 at Biarritz, France, but the following week won through to the semi-finals at Calvià, Spain, with a three-set quarterfinal victory against Czech star Petra Cetkovská, 6–4, 3–6, 6–4, only to lose her semifinal tie to Spanish player María José Martínez Sánchez in straight sets.

Late that month, she stepped back up to the $50k level at Torrent, Valencia, but lost in the second round to Maret Ani.

Travelling to the Lebanon in May for the $75k tournament at Jounieh, she was upended in the first round by a little-known player from Slovakia, Zuzana Kučová, 1–6, 4–6.

The following week, she reached the quarter-finals of a $50k tournament at Saint-Gaudens, France with wins over Margalita Chakhnashvili and Joanna Sakowicz, but was then demolished by veteran campaigner Tatiana Perebiynis who allowed her only one game in the match.

Towards the end of the month, she entered qualifying for a Grand Slam championships for the second time in her career, this time at the French Open, and defeated Hana Šromová of the Czech Republic in the first round, but then lost a very tight three set match to emerging Uzbek star Akgul Amanmuradova, 6–4, 6–7, 4–6.

In June, Rodina tried again at Wimbledon, but despite defeating her experienced compatriot Galina Voskoboeva in the first round of qualifying, she then lost rather easily to an up-and-coming Belarussian success story in the form of Olga Govortsova, 1–6, 2–6.

After another month's break, she returned to action in late July at the $75k tournament at Pétange, Luxembourg, and made it through to the quarterfinal stage before losing to Carla Suárez Navarro of Spain 6–7, 1–6.

In mid-August, she reached the quarterfinals of another $50k event at the Bronx, New York with wins over Swedish star Sofia Arvidsson and Dutch campaigner Elise Tamaëla, but then lost a very close quarter-final to Austrian Yvonne Meusburger, 6–2, 3–6, 6–7.

The very next week, she entered qualifying for her fourth straight Grand Slam of the year, and this time won two rounds at the expense of Elena Baltacha and Hana Šromová, but was defeated in three sets in the qualifying round by Olivia Sanchez, 6–4, 1–6, 4–6.

In September, as a direct entrant to the $100k tournament at Kharkov, Ukraine, she reached the quarterfinal after notching up a straight-sets victory over another top British player, Katie O'Brien, in the first round, but then lost to veteran Anne Kremer from Luxembourg in the quarterfinals, 4–6, 1–6.

At the end of the month, she achieved a career-first at Tashkent, Uzbekistan in qualifying for a WTA main draw, by successively defeating both Marta Domachowska of Poland and her compatriot Anna Lapushchenkova in straight sets. Although it was only a Tier-IV event, these were both strong opponents to encounter in a qualifying draw; and she capitalised on her achievement by Zhang Shuai in the first round of the main draw, 6–3, 7–6. But then she faced emerging top-flight player Victoria Azarenka in round two, and ceded the match to her in two close sets, 4–6, 3–6, so failing to equal her career best result set at the same event two years previously, although on that past occasion she had entered the tournament thanks to the award of a wildcard and did not encounter such tough second-round opposition.

Later the same week, she entered qualifying for the Tier I event at Moscow, and toughed out three-set victories against compatriots Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova and Anastasia Pivovarova before ultimately losing a similarly close three-setter to Australian former top-ten star Alicia Molik, 7–5, 3–6, 4–6, in the qualifying round.

Towards the end of the month, Rodina returned to the ITF circuit once more at Podolsk, Russia, and this time fought past Galyna Kosyk in a three-set quarter-final to avenge her crushing defeat at her hands back in July 2006. At the semifinal stage, she ousted Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova in another three-set tussle, but in the final she comfortably defeated Anna Lapushchenkova, against whom she has never yet lost, to earn her third career ITF singles title, and third at $25k level.

In early November, she entered a $50k tournament at Minsk, and after edging past a little-known fellow Russian in round one she successively defeated Viktoriya Kutuzova of Ukraine 7–6, 6–3, Aravane Rezaï of France 6–4, 6–3, and Ekaterina Dzehalevich of Belarus 6–2, 4–6, 6–4, to reach her career-first $50k final, having never previously made it past the quarterfinals at or above this level of event. Ironically, the final proved to be her easiest match of the tournament, as she virtually bulldozed Romanian Sorana Cîrstea for the loss of just one game each set, to take home her career-first $50k title. ´ The next two weeks were to prove less successful for Rodina. She first encountered Ekaterina Bychkova in the first round of the $50k event at Deauville, France, and was edged out by her 6–4, 2–6, 5–7. Next, after gaining direct entry into the main draw of the $100k event at Poitiers, France, she ran into Stéphanie Foretz and was defeated by her 3–6, 2–6.

In December, however, she entered the $75k tournament at Dubai, United Arab Emirates, and enjoyed further success, with another victory over Anna Lapushchenkova in the second round, followed by the avenging of her previous defeat by Alla Kudryavtseva in the quarterfinals, though it was to be another close three-set match between them, 7–5, 5–7, 6–3. These victories took her to her career-first $75k semifinal, where she met Yuliana Fedak of Ukraine, and vanquished her in two close sets, 6–4, 6–4. But in the first $75k final, she was faced with the challenge of playing erstwhile top-25 star Maria Kirilenko; and though the first set was close, it was to be Kirilenko who eventually ran away with the match, 7–5, 6–2.

Nonetheless, this performance lifted Rodina to a career-high ranking of world No. 120 on 17 December, a position she maintained at the end of the year, which had seen her surge upwards by a further one hundred and thirteen places.

2008[edit]

Back in Australia a couple of days before the start of January 2008, she again tried her luck at qualifying for events on the WTA Tour, but suffered a rare bleak run of results as she lost in the first rounds of qualifying in all three tournaments she entered, falling to Julia Schruff of Germany at Gold Coast (1–6, 5–7), to Yaroslava Shvedova at Hobart (5–7, 6–2, 1–6), and to Junri Namigata of Japan at the Australian Open (1–6, 3–6).

But with few ranking points to defend from that time of year in 2007, she had slipped only three places on the WTA rankings list to world No. 123 by the start of February; and even a further first-round loss to Kaia Kanepi (3–6, 4–6) at the first tournament she played that month, the Tier-III event at Viña del Mar, Chile, was enough to drop her ranking only to 127th by the last week of February.

In late February, she reached the second round of the Tier-III tournament at Memphis, Tennessee by defeating former top-100 player (but then world No. 158) Anastasiya Yakimova of Belarus in round one, before losing heavily to Lindsay Davenport, 1–6, 1–6. The following week, early in March, she reached the second round of a $50k event at Las Vegas with a 6–1, 6–4 win over Varvara Lepchenko before losing to world No. 87 Yuan Meng 2–6, 2–6 in the second round.

A reprieve from this disappointing run of finishes was just around the corner, however, as at the annual Tier-I event at Indian Wells held over two weeks in the middle of March she came through two tough rounds of qualifying by defeating resurgent former top-50 star Sesil Karatantcheva of Bulgaria (7–5, 6–2) and world No. 117 Rossana de los Ríos of Paraguay (6–3, 6–2), and then went on to defeat wildcarded fellow Russian Anastasia Pivovarova (6–4, 6–3) and French world No. 26 Virginie Razzano (6–0, 6–7, 6–2) to reach the third round of the main draw, before losing to world No. 31 Anabel Medina Garrigues (3–6, 5–7). Her string of four victories at this tournament, albeit two in qualifying, was sufficient to lift her to a new career-high ranking of world No. 102 in the week beginning 24 March. In the French Open, her first direct entry into a Grand Slam main draw, she took on the top seed and her compatriot, Maria Sharapova on the Philippe Chatrier Court, the largest court at Roland Garros. Rodina fought gamely and made a good account of herself, before Sharapova won 6–1, 3–6, 8–6.

2018[edit]

Rodina qualified for Wimbledon and then made it to the third round where she defeated No. 10 seed Madison Keys. In the fourth round, she lost to Serena Williams 2–6, 2–6. She got her best new ranking of No. 71, eclipsing her previous career-high ranking of No. 74 last held on 28 February 2011.

WTA career finals[edit]

Doubles: 1 (1 runner–up)[edit]

Legend
Grand Slam tournaments (0–0)
WTA Tour Championships (0–0)
Premier Mandatory & Premier 5 (0–0)
Premier (0–0)
International (0–1)
Finals by surface
Hard (0–0)
Clay (0–1)
Grass (0–0)
Carpet (0–0)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Loss 0–1 Jul 2016 Swiss Open, Switzerland International Clay Germany Annika Beck Spain Lara Arruabarrena
Switzerland Xenia Knoll
1–6, 6–3, [8–10]

WTA 125 series finals[edit]

Singles: 2 (1 title, 1 runner-up)[edit]

Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Opponent Score
Win 1–0 Nov 2016 Taipei Challenger, Taiwan 125K Carpet (i) Chinese Taipei Chang Kai-chen 6–4, 6–3
Loss 1–1 Nov 2018 Open de Limoges, France 125K Hard (i) Russia Ekaterina Alexandrova 2–6, 2–6

Doubles: 1 (1 title)[edit]

Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 1–0 Mar 2019 Indian Wells Challenger, United States 125K Hard Czech Republic Kristýna Plíšková United States Taylor Townsend
Belgium Yanina Wickmayer
7–6(9–7), 6–4

ITF Circuit finals[edit]

Singles: 20 (13 titles, 7 runner–ups)[edit]

Legend
$100,000 tournaments
$75,000 tournaments
$50,000 tournaments
$25,000 tournaments
$10,000 tournaments
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Opponent Score
Loss 0–1 May 2005 ITF Dubrovnik, Croatia 10,000 Clay Serbia and Montenegro Vanja Ćorović 4–6, 0–6
Win 1–1 Aug 2006 ITF Moscow, Russia 25,000 Clay Russia Ekaterina Makarova 7–6(7–4), 6–3
Win 2–1 Nov 2006 ITF Minsk, Belarus 25,000 Carpet (i) Russia Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova 6–4, 6–3
Loss 2–2 Apr 2007 ITF Moscow, Russia 25,000 Hard (i) Russia Ekaterina Makarova 4–6, 7–6(8–6), 3–6
Win 3–2 Oct 2007 ITF Podolsk, Russia 25,000 Hard (i) Russia Anna Lapushchenkova 6–1, 6–3
Win 4–2 Nov 2007 ITF Minsk, Belarus 50,000 Hard (i) Romania Sorana Cîrstea 6–1, 6–1
Loss 4–3 Dec 2007 ITF Dubai, UAE 75,000 Hard Russia Maria Kirilenko 5–7, 2–6
Win 5–3 Apr 2009 ITF Khanty-Mansiysk, Russia 50,000 Carpet (i) Russia Anna Lapushchenkova 6–3, 6–2
Win 6–3 Nov 2009 ITF Bratislava, Slovakia 50,000 Hard (i) Czech Republic Renata Voráčová 6–4, 6–2
Win 7–3 Aug 2010 ITF Astana, Kazakhstan 50,000 Hard Belarus Ekaterina Dzehalevich 4–6, 6–1, 6–4
Loss 7–4 Nov 2010 ITF Bratislava, Slovakia 25,000 Hard (i) Ukraine Kateryna Bondarenko 6–7(3–7), 2–6
Loss 7–5 Sep 2013 ITF Moscow, Russia 25,000 Clay Ukraine Anastasiya Vasylyeva 2–6, 1–6
Win 8–5 Jul 2014 ITF Middelburg, Netherlands 25,000 Clay Netherlands Angelique van der Meet 7–5, 7–5
Loss 8–6 Aug 2014 ITF Fleurus, Belgium 25,000 Clay Slovakia Kristína Kučová 3–6, 4–6
Win 9–6 Sep 2014 ITF Moscow, Russia 25,000 Clay Switzerland Xenia Knoll 7–6(7–2), 6–1
Loss 9–7 Sep 2014 ITF Moscow, Russia 25,000 Clay Russia Vitalia Diatchenko 3–6, 1–6
Win 10–7 Sep 2014 ITF Dobrich, Bulgaria 25,000 Clay Romania Andreea Mitu 3–6, 7–5, 6–3
Win 11–7 Nov 2014 ITF Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt 25,000 Hard Germany Laura Siegemund 6–2, 6–2
Win 12–7 Nov 2014 ITF Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt 25,000 Hard Germany Laura Siegemund 5–7, 6–3, 6–2
Win 13–7 Jun 2016 ITF Ilkley, United Kingdom 50,000 Grass Slovakia Rebecca Šramková 6–4, 6–4

Doubles: 18 (6–12)[edit]

Legend
$100,000 tournaments
$75,000 tournaments
$50,000 tournaments
$25,000 tournaments
$10,000 tournaments
Outcome No. Date Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Winner 1. 8 May 2005 Dubrovnik, Croatia Clay Ukraine Natalia Bogdanova Slovenia Tina Obrež
Slovenia Meta Sevšek
4–6, 6–4, 6–4
Runner–up 1. 22 July 2006 Dnipropetrovsk, Ukraine Clay Ukraine Kristina Antoniychuk Ukraine Olena Antypina
Russia Nina Bratchikova
1–6, 7–5, 5–7
Runner-up 2. 25 August 2006 Moscow, Russia Clay Romania Mihaela Buzărnescu Russia Maria Kondratieva
Russia Ekaterina Makarova
6–4, 4–6, 1–6
Winner 2. 29 October 2006 Podolsk, Russia Hard (i) Russia Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova Russia Vasilisa Davydova
Belarus Ekaterina Dzehalevich
6–1, 6–2
Runner-up 3. 4 November 2006 Minsk, Belarus Carpet (i) Belarus Ekaterina Dzehalevich Belarus Darya Kustova
Russia Ekaterina Makarova
4–6, 4–6
Runner-up 4. 10 March 2007 Minsk, Belarus Carpet (i) Russia Ekaterina Makarova Belarus Darya Kustova
Belarus Ekaterina Dzehalevich
6–4, 4–6, 4–6
Winner 3. 31 March 2007 Moscow, Russia Hard (i) Russia Alisa Kleybanova Australia Arina Rodionova
Belarus Ekaterina Dzehalevich
7–6(7–2), 6–0
Winner 4. 14 April 2007 Biarritz, France Clay Israel Yevgenia Savransky Russia Ekaterina Lopes
France Iryna Brémond
2–6, 6–1, 6–3
Winner 5. 28 April 2007 Torrent, Spain Clay Russia Ekaterina Lopes Spain Marta Marrero
Spain Carla Suárez Navarro
7–6(9–7), 3–6, 6–2
Runner-up 5. 14 November 2009 Minsk, Belarus Hard (i) Serbia Vesna Dolonc Ukraine Lyudmyla Kichenok
Ukraine Nadiia Kichenok
3–6, 6–7(7–9)
Runner-up 6. 11 June 2011 Nottingham, United Kingdom Grass Russia Regina Kulikova Czech Republic Eva Birnerová
Czech Republic Petra Cetkovská
3–6, 2–6
Winner 6. 17 August 2013 Kazan, Russia Hard Russia Veronika Kudermetova Russia Alexandra Artamonova
Czech Republic Martina Borecká
5–7, 6–0, [10–8]
Runner-up 7. 13 December 2013 Madrid, Spain Hard Bulgaria Elitsa Kostova Netherlands Demi Schuurs
Netherlands Eva Wacanno
1–6, 2–6
Runner-up 8. 10 May 2014 Trnava, Slovakia Clay Russia Margarita Gasparyan Liechtenstein Stephanie Vogt
China Zheng Saisai
4–6, 2–6
Runner-up 9. 30 May 2014 Moscow, Russia Clay Russia Ekaterina Bychkova Kazakhstan Anna Danilina
Switzerland Xenia Knoll
3–6, 2–6
Runner-up 10. 5 July 2014 Middelburg, Netherlands Clay Russia Veronika Kudermetova Netherlands Angelique van der Meet
Netherlands Bernice van de Velde
6–7(4–7), 6–3, [5–10]
Runner-up 11. 14 August 2014 Westende, Belgium Hard Russia Marina Melnikova Belgium Ysaline Bonaventure
Belgium Elise Mertens
2–6, 2–6
Runner-up 12. 15 May 2016 Trnava, Slovakia Clay Latvia Anastasija Sevastova Russia Anna Kalinskaya
Slovakia Tereza Mihalikova
1–6, 6–7(4–7)

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Rodina can finally enjoy her Wimbledon wild card". 20 June 2016. Retrieved 6 July 2018.
  2. ^ Dean, Sam (8 July 2018). "Wimbledon 2018: The mother of all battles as Evgeniya Rodina prepares to face fellow mum Serena Williams". The Daily Telegraph.

External links[edit]