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Daniel C. Goldie (born October 3, 1963) is a former tennis player from the United States who won 2 singles (1987, Newport and 1988, Seoul) and 2 doubles titles (1986, Wellington and 1987, Newport). The right-hander reached the quarterfinals of Wimbledon in 1989 where he beat Kelly Evernden, Jimmy Connors, Wally Masur and Slobodan Živojinović before losing to Ivan Lendl. He achieved a career-high ATP singles ranking of World No. 27 in April 1989. Before turning pro, Goldie played tennis for Stanford University, where he won the 1986 National Singles Championship before graduating with a degree in Economics.[1][2]

Dan Goldie
Country (sports) United States
ResidencePalo Alto, California, United States
Born (1963-10-03) October 3, 1963 (age 56)
Sioux City, Iowa, United States
Height6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)
Turned pro1983
Retired1991
PlaysRight-handed (one-handed backhand)
Prize money$682,952
Official websiteDC Financial Advisors
Singles
Career record122–117
Career titles2
Highest rankingNo. 27 (April 17, 1989)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open4R (1987)
French Open1R (1989, 1990)
WimbledonQF (1989)
US Open4R (1986)
Doubles
Career record55–54
Career titles2
Highest rankingNo. 40 (March 6, 1989)

In 2011, Goldie co-authored The Investment Answer, a #1 New York Times bestselling book for individual investors. Goldie is currently President of Dan Goldie Financial Services LLC, an independent financial advisor located in Palo Alto, California. He has been recognized by Barron's as one of the top 100 independent financial advisors in the U.S. He currently resides in Palo Alto, California.[3]

Career finalsEdit

Singles (2 titles)Edit

Result No. Date Tournament Surface Opponent Score
Win 1. Jul 1987 Newport, United States Grass   Sammy Giammalva Jr. 6–7, 6–4, 6–4
Win 2. Apr 1988 Seoul, South Korea Hard   Andrew Castle 6–3, 6–7, 6–0

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Go Stanford (2017). "Singles Champions". Stanford University.
  2. ^ Dan Goldie (2016). "Our People". Dan Goldie Financial services.
  3. ^ Andrew Lawrence (April 15, 2015). "Dan Goldie's troubled youth, tennis career enabled his financial business". Sports Illustrated.

External linksEdit