|Born||26 November 1982|
Krefeld, West Germany
|Height||1.73 m (5 ft 8 in)|
|Career record||389 Win, 177 Loss|
|Highest ranking||2 (20 June 2013)|
|Current ranking||Retired (In 2014)|
Schenk played badminton at the 2004 Summer Olympics, losing in women's singles to Tracey Hallam of Great Britain in the round of 32. She also won the German championship in the women's doubles with Grether for the first time.
She also competed in women's doubles with partner Grether. They defeated Michelle Edwards and Chantal Botts of South Africa in the first round but were defeated by Ann-Lou Jørgensen and Rikke Olsen of Denmark in the round of 16.
Schenk nearly reached a bronze medal in the World Championship in Hyderabad in women's singles but lost to French Pi Hongyan in the final set, 19:21. It would have been another medal for German women after the shared bronze medals of Xu Huaiwen and Petra Overzier in 2006.
In 2010 European Badminton Championships, Schenk beat 1st seed Pi Hongyan to proceed to the final. She settled for silver after losing to Tine Baun in three sets. In 2012 European Badminton Championships, she lost to Baun again in the final. At the 2012 Summer Olympics, she reached the last 16, being beaten by Ratchanok Intanon.
Schenk became an independent professional player in June, having severed ties with the German Badminton Association (DBV). Despite being left in the lurch, Schenk showed great determination to reach the Indonesian Open final in June. She did that with just one training session. In the first inaugural edition of the Indian Badminton League, held from 14 August 2013 to 31 August, Schenk joined Pune Pistons with a reported salary of $90,000.
Schenk also signed a contract with the Xiamen Tefang Badminton Club to compete in the 2013-2014 China Badminton Super League. She was beaten by Sun Yu from Guangzhou Huizhou Weihao 11-8 and 11-5, and later at the end of the year she was beaten by Wang Yihan 12-10, 6-11, 11-6.
In early 2014 in the China Badminton Super League, Schenk was beaten by Wang Shixian representing Jiangsu, 11-5, 11-5. Schenk had announced on her website earlier in the year that she was intent on getting out of the top ten so that she could avoid paying fines for missing Superseries Premier events. She retired the first round in 2014 Malaysia Super Series Premier against Minatsu Mitani and had a walkover to Zhang Beiwen in 2014 All England Super Series Premier. She told the Rheinische Post that she would be working as a personal trainer, that she was studying at the University of Cologne, and that she was writing a book.
At the end of April, she lost to Liu Xin in China Badminton League, 7-11, 5-11
BWF World ChampionshipsEdit
|2011||Wembley Arena, London, England||Cheng Shao-chieh||18–21, 6–21||Bronze|
|2012||Telenor Arena, Karlskrona, Sweden||Tine Baun||19–21, 21–16, 19–21||Silver|
|2010||Manchester Evening News Arena, Manchester, England||Tine Rasmussen||19–21, 21–14, 18–21||Silver|
|2008||Messecenter, Herning, Denmark||Tine Rasmussen||6–21, 21–16, 13–21||Bronze|
|2006||Maaspoort Sports and Events, Den Bosch, Netherlands||Mia Audina||14–21, 16–21||Bronze|
|2006||Maaspoort Sports and Events,
Den Bosch, Netherlands
|Nicole Grether|| Donna Kellogg
|2004||Queue d’Arve Sport Center,
|Nicole Grether|| Ann-Lou Jorgensen
European Junior ChampionshipsEdit
|2001||Sports Hall, Spała, Poland||Kamila Augustyn||11–2, 11–9||Gold|
|2001||Sports Hall, Spała, Poland||Carina Mette|| Kamila Augustyn
The BWF Superseries, launched on 14 December 2006 and implemented in 2007, is a series of elite badminton tournaments sanctioned by the Badminton World Federation (BWF). BWF Superseries has two levels, the Superseries and Superseries Premier. A season of Superseries features twelve tournaments around the world, introduced in 2011, with successful players invited to the BWF Superseries Finals held at the year's end.
|2013||Indonesia Open||Li Xuerui||16–21, 21–18, 17–21||Runner-up|
|2013||India Open||Ratchanok Intanon||20–22, 14–21||Runner-up|
|2012||Denmark Open||Saina Nehwal||17–21, 8–21||Runner-up|
|2012||Singapore Open||Cheng Shao-chieh||21–11, 26–24||Winner|
|2012||India Open||Li Xuerui||21–14, 17–21, 8–21||Runner-up|
|2011||Japan Open||Wang Yihan||16–21, 14–21||Runner-up|
|2009||Superseries Finals||Wong Mew Choo||15–21, 7–21||Runner-up|
BWF Grand PrixEdit
The BWF Grand Prix has two levels, the Grand Prix and Grand Prix Gold. It is a series of badminton tournaments sanctioned by the BWF since 2007.
|2013||German Open||Wang Yihan||14–21, 13–21||Runner-up|
|2012||Bitburger Open||Yao Jie||21–10, 15–21, 25–23||Winner|
|2012||German Open||Li Xuerui||19–21, 18–21||Runner-up|
|2010||Dutch Open||Yao Jie||21–13, 14–21, 21–15||Winner|
|2010||Canada Open||Zhu Lin||19–21, 21–17, 10–21||Runner-up|
|2010||German Open||Wang Xin||17–21, 18–21||Runner-up|
|2009||Bitburger Open||Yu Hirayama||21–18, 21–10||Winner|
|2007||Bitburger Open||Wang Yihan||21–16, 10–21, 17–21||Runner-up|
|2005||Thessaloniki Grand Prix||Xu Huaiwen||2–11, 5–11||Runner-up|
|2005||Bitburger Open||Nicole Grether|| Ikue Tatani
BWF International Challenge/SeriesEdit
Record against selected opponentsEdit
Record against year-end Finals finalists, World Championships semi-finalists, and Olympic quarter-finalists.
- Hearn, Don. "Juliane Schenk 'I've already retired'". badzine.net. Retrieved 22 December 2015.
- "2008 European Championships winners". tournamentsoftware.com. Archived from the original on 30 September 2018. Retrieved 21 April 2008.
- "JULIANE SCHENK Head to Head". BWF Head To Head Analysis. Retrieved 10 April 2020.