Jamie Loeb (born March 8, 1995) is an American tennis player.
Wimbledon qualifying 2018
|Country (sports)||United States|
|Residence||Ossining, New York|
|Born||March 8, 1995|
Bronxville, New York
|Height||1.68 m (5 ft 6 in)|
|College||University of North Carolina (2013–15)|
|Prize money||US$ 470,412|
|Career record||191–149 (56.2%)|
|Career titles||8 ITF|
|Highest ranking||No. 132 (February 5, 2018)|
|Current ranking||No. 268 (August 31, 2020)|
|Grand Slam Singles results|
|Australian Open||Q2 (2017)|
|French Open||Q2 (2018)|
|US Open||1R (2015)|
|Career record||129–94 (57.8%)|
|Career titles||9 ITF|
|Highest ranking||No. 120 (July 16, 2018)|
|Current ranking||No. 157 (August 31, 2020)|
|Grand Slam Doubles results|
|US Open||1R (2018)|
|Grand Slam Mixed Doubles results|
|US Open||1R (2017, 2018)|
|Last updated on: 5 October 2020.|
She won the New York State high-school title as a sophomore. Loeb won the singles and doubles 18s championships at the 2012 USTA National Winter Championship, and won the doubles at the 2013 USTA International Spring Championship. Loeb attended the University of North Carolina for her freshman and sophomore years (2013–15), and won the Singles NCAA Championship in 2015.
Born in Bronxville, New York, Loeb was raised in Ossining, New York. Her parents are Jerry, who owns a butcher business, and Susan Loeb, who is a substitute teacher. She is the youngest of four siblings, and is Jewish. For middle school, she attended the Anne M. Dorner Middle School, while playing high school tennis.
Her mother, a tennis instructor, was her first coach. She began hitting tennis balls at Club Fit in Briarcliff at age five, and then at the Hardscrabble Club in Brewster at age seven, and by the age of 11 she was competing in national tournaments. She won a New York State title for Ossining High School as a sophomore, following in the footsteps of her sister Jenna who had won three. She finished her high school studies on-line.
Loeb won the singles and doubles 18s championships at the 2012 USTA National Winter Championship, won the doubles and finished runner-up in singles at the 2013 USTA International Spring Championship, and was a quarterfinalist at the 2013 Wimbledon Juniors.
Loeb attended the University of North Carolina for her freshman and sophomore years (2013–15), studying sports administration. She played tennis for the North Carolina Tar Heels, and became the first freshman in close to 30 years to win both the Riviera/ITA Women's All-American Championship (defeating Carol Zhao of Stanford in the final of the 2015 NCAA Division I Tennis Championships; making her the NCAA Women's Singles Tennis National Champion) and the USTA/ITA National Indoor Intercollegiate Championship. She was also the first singles national champion in UNC women's tennis history. After she won the national championship, the Village and Town of Ossining declared August 3 to be Jamie Loeb Day. In both her freshman and her sophomore seasons, she was named Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) Player of the Year and ITA All American.
Loeb won her biggest title to date at the 2015 Stockton Challenger in the doubles event, partnering Sanaz Marand. She received a wildcard at the 2015 US Open and played Danish fourth seed Caroline Wozniacki in the first round, losing in straight sets. Loeb won two ITF singles titles in 2016, at tournaments in Surprise, Arizona, and El Paso, Texas.
WTA 125K series finalsEdit
Doubles: 2 (2 runners-up)Edit
|Loss||0–1||Jan 2018||WTA Newport Beach, United States||Hard||Rebecca Peterson|| Misaki Doi
|6–7(4–7), 6–1, [8–10]|
|Loss||0–2||Sep 2019||WTA New Haven, United States||Hard||Usue Maitane Arconada|| Anna Blinkova
|2–6, 6–4, [4–10]|
ITF Circuit finalsEdit
Singles: 10 (8 titles, 2 runners–up)Edit
|Win||1–0||Jun 2012||ITF Buffalo, United States||10,000||Clay||Tornado Alicia Black||7–6(7–5), 6–2|
|Win||2–0||Sep 2012||ITF Amelia Island, United States||10,000||Clay||Mari Osaka||6–3, 7–5|
|Win||3–0||May 2013||ITF Sumter, United States||10,000||Hard||Brooke Austin||6–4, 6–3|
|Win||4–0||Jul 2015||ITF El Paso, United States||25,000||Hard||Jennifer Brady||6–7(7–9), 6–4, 6–2|
|Win||5–0||Feb 2016||ITF Surprise, United States||25,000||Hard||CiCi Bellis||3–6, 6–1, 6–3|
|Win||6–0||Jul 2016||ITF El Paso, United States||25,000||Hard||Caitlin Whoriskey||7–5, 6–3|
|Win||7–0||Feb 2017||ITF Launceston, Australia||60,000||Hard||Tamara Zidansek||7–6(7–4), 6–3|
|Loss||7–1||Oct 2017||ITF Templeton, United States||60,000||Hard||Sachia Vickery||1–6, 2–6|
|Loss||7–2||Feb 2018||ITF Midland, United States||100,000||Hard (i)||Madison Brengle||1–6, 2–6|
|Win||8–2||Oct 2019||ITF Dallas, United States||25,000||Hard||Anhelina Kalinina||6–0, 6–7(3–7), 6–0|
Doubles: 22 (9 titles, 13 runners–up)Edit
|Win||1–0||Jun 2012||ITF Buffalo, United States||10,000||Clay||Nika Kukharchuk|| Fatma Al-Nabhani
|1–6, 6–3, [10–8]|
|Loss||1–1||May 2013||ITF Sumter, United States||10,000||Hard||Sanaz Marand|| Kristy Frilling
|Win||2–1||Jun 2014||ITF El Paso, United States||25,000||Hard||Ashley Weinhold|| Danielle Lao
|4–6, 6–4, [15–13]|
|Loss||2–2||Jul 2014||ITF Vancouver, Canada||100,000||Hard||Allie Will|| Asia Muhammad
|3–6, 6–1, [8–10]|
|Win||3–2||Aug 2014||ITF Landisville, United States||25,000||Hard||Sanaz Marand|| Lena Litvak
|Win||4–2||Oct 2014||ITF Florence, United States||25,000||Hard||Sanaz Marand|| Danielle Lao
|Win||5–2||Jul 2015||ITF Stockton, United States||50,000||Hard||Sanaz Marand|| Kaitlyn Christian
|Loss||5–3||Jun 2016||ITF Sumter, United States||25,000||Hard||Carol Zhao|| Ashley Weinhold
|Loss||5–4||Jun 2016||ITF Baton Rouge, United States||25,000||Hard||Ingrid Neel|| Lauren Herring
|Loss||5–5||Jul 2016||ITF Sacramento, United States||50,000||Hard||Chanel Simmonds|| Ashley Weinhold
|Win||6–5||Aug 2016||ITF Granby, Canada||50,000||Hard||An-Sophie Mestach|| Julia Glushko
|Loss||6–6||Oct 2016||ITF Las Vegas, United States||50,000||Hard||Chanel Simmonds|| Michaëlla Krajicek
|Loss||6–7||Nov 2016||ITF Tokyo, Japan||100,000||Hard||An-Sophie Mestach|| Rika Fujiwara
|4–6, 7–6(14–12), [8–10]|
|Loss||6–8||Nov 2017||ITF Tyler, United States||80,000||Hard||Rebecca Peterson|| Jessica Pegula
|Loss||6–9||Apr 2018||ITF Dothan, United States||80,000||Clay||Sofia Kenin|| Alexa Guarachi
|4–6, 6–2, [9–11]|
|Win||7–9||May 2018||ITF La Bisbal d'Empordà, Spain||25,000||Clay||Ana Sofia Sanchez|| Chiara Scholl
|Win||8–9||Jul 2019||ITF Honolulu, United States||W60||Hard||Hayley Carter|| Usue Maitane Arconada
|Loss||8–10||Aug 2019||ITF Lexington, United States||W60||Hard||Ann Li|| Robin Anderson
|6–7(4–7), 7–6(7–5), [7–10]|
|Loss||8–11||Aug 2019||ITF Landisville, United States||W60||Hard||Hayley Carter|| Vania King
|6–4, 2–6, [5–10]|
|Win||9–11||Oct 2020||ITF Porto, Portugal||W25||Hard||Ana Sofia Sanchez|| Jana Fett
|2–6, 6–3, [10–8]|
|Loss||9–12||Oct 2020||ITF Macon, United States||W80||Hard||Francesca Di Lorenzo|| Magdalena Fręch
|Loss||9–13||Nov 2020||ITF Orlando, United States||W25||Hard||Erin Routliffe|| Rasheeda McAdoo
|6–4, 1–6, [9–11]|
- "Rising Jewish star Loeb ousted," The Jerusalem Post.
- WTA Staff (30 June 2018). "Jamie Loeb". wtatennis.com. WTA Tennis. Retrieved 15 July 2018.
- "Jamie Loeb, Ossining's Rising Tennis Star". Ossining-Croton-On-Hudson, NY Patch. September 10, 2014.
- "Brengle leads three Jewish tennis players at Rogers Cup in Toronto," The Canadian Jewish News.
- "Meet Jamie Loeb, a 20-Year-Old From Ossining, NY, Who Will Make Her Pro Tennis Debut at The U.S. Open," Tablet Magazine.
- Coffey, Wayne. "Jamie Loeb, 20, ready to take stage at U.S. Open". nydailynews.com.
- "McEnroe spurring Loeb on to big time," The Jewish Chronicle.
- University of North Carolina Tar Heels Official Athletic Site
- "Malan Award-winning Loeb likes to talk tennis as much as playing it," Midland Daily News.
- "UNC's Jamie Loeb finishes spectacular season, claims individual title". 25 May 2015.
- "Village of Ossining Proclaims August 3 as Jamie Loeb Day".