Naomi Broady

Naomi Broady (/ˈbrdi/; born 28 February 1990, in Stockport) is a British tennis player.

Naomi Broady
Broady RG18 (3) (42260488584).jpg
Broady at the 2018 French Open
Country (sports) Great Britain
Born (1990-02-28) 28 February 1990 (age 30)
Stockport, Greater Manchester, England
Height1.89 m (6 ft 2 in)
Turned pro2006
(one-handed backhand)
Prize moneyUS$
Career record394–341 (53.6%)
Career titles0
Highest rankingNo. 76 (7 March 2016)
Current rankingNo. 499 (16 March 2020)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open1R (2017)
French Open1R (2016)
Wimbledon2R (2014)
US Open2R (2016)
Career record264–195 (57.5%)
Career titles1
Highest rankingNo. 56 (22 May 2017)
Current rankingNo. 142 (16 March 2020)
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian Open1R (2017)
French Open1R (2016, 2017, 2018)
Wimbledon3R (2016)
US Open2R (2016, 2018)
Mixed doubles
Grand Slam Mixed Doubles results
WimbledonQF (2014)
Last updated on: 14 June 2020.

She has won one WTA doubles title, as well as nine singles titles and 19 doubles titles on the ITF Women's Circuit. On 7 March 2016, she reached her best singles ranking of world No. 76. On 22 May 2017, she peaked at No. 56 in the doubles rankings.


Born in Stockport, Naomi Broady is a sister of the tennis player Liam Broady and has another brother, Calum and a sister Emma.[1] She attended Priestnall School.[2] Broady began playing tennis at the age of 7 and was the 2007 British under 18 girls' champion.


Junior (2004–08)Edit

Broady competed on the junior ITF circuit from January 2004 until June 2008. She won one singles title in April 2006 at the Sutton ITF Junior Tournament and lost in the quarterfinals of four others, one of which was the 2008 Wimbledon girls' tournament, where she was beaten by Noppawan Lertcheewakarn of Thailand. She had a singles win-loss record of 21–13.[3]

In junior doubles, Broady never won a title but reached the semifinals in one tournament and the quarterfinals in four others. In 2007, she and Tara Moore teamed up to compete in Wimbledon doubles, reaching the second round and Broady reached the same stage of Wimbledon doubles one year later partnering Jade Windley. Her final doubles win-loss record was 11–15 and her career-high combined ranking was world number 251 (achieved 7 July 2008).[3]


Broady began playing on the adult ITF circuit in January 2005, but was unable to qualify for any of the five tournaments she entered. As a result, she finished the year without a world ranking.[4]

She continued playing on the ITF circuit in 2006 but did not pass round two of any tournament until November, when she reached the quarterfinals of the $10,000 event in Sunderland, where she lost to Martina Pavelec. Her first ever year-end ranking was world No. 1464.[4]

Broady was again unable to progress past the second round of any tournament until August 2007 when she reached the quarterfinals of a $10,000 ITF event in Cumberland, West Hampstead, London, where Anna Smith beat her in three sets. She reached the semifinals of her final tournament in 2007, the Sunderland $10,000 tournament, losing to Christina Wheeler. Her 2007 year-end worldwide ranking was world No. 713.[4]

Bebo controversyEdit

In September 2007, Broady and fellow British competitor, David Rice, were both suspended by the LTA for "unprofessional behaviour" and "lack of discipline" due to pictures posted on the social networking website Bebo. The pictures and various comments made on them were deemed to be supportive of a lifestyle of drinking and partying, and as such, both players had resources such as funding and coaching withdrawn. Their pages on Bebo were later shut down.[5] Brendan Gallagher of The Daily Telegraph later commented that the photos were "comparatively tame" and "not the cleverest move for a wannabe tennis star but hardly scandalous behaviour for a 17-year-old."[6] The actions of the LTA led to Broady refusing to play for the national team, a position she has maintained throughout her career. At the time of the action the LTA were aware of (and warned) several other junior players for their behaviour.[7]


A more promising start saw Broady reach the semifinals of her first $10,000 ITF event of the year in Sunderland. She was beaten by Johanna Larsson, 6–4, 6–2. In February she reached the quarterfinals in Portimão, before losing to Russian Nina Bratchikova. She made her debut on the WTA Tour in June at the Tier III DFS Classic qualifying tournament. She beat Andreja Klepač in the opening round before losing a hard-fought contest with Margit Rüütel in the second round. Her next tournament was another first for Broady: her first Grand Slam appearance in the qualifying draw of Wimbledon. She was beaten by Rika Fujiwara in the opening round. Following this she spent the rest of the season on the ITF circuit and reached three more quarterfinals, in Felixstowe ($25,000), Cumberland ($10,000) and Traralgon ($25,000). Her end-of-year ranking was world number 444.[4]


Broady reached the quarterfinals of the $10,000 event in Glasgow in January. She won her first adult title later that month in Grenoble, France. She was unseeded in this event but beat the No. 5 seed, Varvara Galanina, in the quarterfinals and the No. 1 seed, Youlia Fedossova, in the final. She did not drop a set throughout the tournament.[8] In March, she reached the quarterfinals of another ITF tournament; this one in Bath. Her performance in this event moved her into the top 400 for the first time in her career. In June, she qualified for her first WTA main draw, at the Aegon Classic in Birmingham. She held a match point against Alla Kudryavtseva before going down during a rain delayed match which was held over two days. She was defeated at the Aegon International in Eastbourne by Katie O'Brien and in the second round of qualifying at Wimbledon. She got injured and didn't play again until a $25,000 event in Mexico. She won the tournament to cap off the best week in her career. The week after she won a $10,000 event in Cuba.


Following a successful early half to the season, which included tournament wins in Sharm El Sheikh, Namangan, and Fukuoka, it was announced that Broady would receive a wild card into the main draw of Wimbledon.[9] She recorded her first ever Grand Slam victory at the tournament, coming from a set down to defeat world No. 92 Tímea Babos of Hungary.[10] Her run was ended in the second round, losing to former world No. 1 Caroline Wozniacki in straight sets.[11] However, partnering Neal Skupski, she reached the quarterfinals in mixed doubles.[12]


The start of the new season was lacklustre, with only a few semifinal-appearances at ITF events. She did however achieve her first win on clay since 2011 in qualifying for the French Open, but lost in the second qualifying round to Anastasia Rodionova. Her grass-court season started well, reaching the semifinals of Aegon Surbiton Trophy and achieving her first win of the season over a top-100 player by defeating Ajla Tomljanović at the Birmingham Classic in round one before losing to Simona Halep in the next round. Broady also failed to defend her second-round points at Wimbledon, losing in straight sets to Mariana Duque.

Broady's season picked up however during on the American hardcourts. She qualified for the main draw of the Citi Open. There she defeated Jarmila Gajdošová in three sets and achieved her first win in the main draw of a WTA event outside of a British grass event. However, she lost to Ekaterina Makarova in her next match. She then won her first title of the season at a $25,000 event in Landisville, where she defeated American player Robin Anderson in the final.

Broady attempted to qualify for the US Open, but lost in the final qualifying round to Anett Kontaveit. She next entered the Coupe Banque Nationale where she again lost in the final qualifying round but received a lucky loser entrance into the main draw. There she fought her way to her first semifinal of a WTA event, before ultimately losing to the young Latvian player Jeļena Ostapenko. It was during this period of wins during the U.S. hardcourt season that it became clear that she had more confidence in her game, by using her big serve to make it difficult for her opponents to break her and playing aggressive in return games so she could break her opponents herself. For example, in her match against Jarmila Gajdošová at the Citi Open, she served 19 aces, which was the fourth highest number of aces in a match on the 2015 WTA Tour.[13]

Broady went on to reach the final of the Coleman Vision Tennis Championships, where she lost in an close match Michaëlla Krajicek. She had two match points in the third set, but failed to close it out. She also hit 28 aces in this match, which was very close to breaking the record on the ITF circuit for a female player. After this loss, Broady reached a career high ranking of 116.


Broady began her 2016 season at the ASB Classic in Auckland. She entered the qualifying draw and defeated Laura Siegemund, Kateryna Kozlova, and Magdaléna Rybáriková for a spot in the main draw. In the first round, she recorded the biggest win of her career when she shocked No. 2 seed Ana Ivanovic. Broady's second-round contest with Jeļena Ostapenko featured a controversial incident during a second-set tiebreak, when Ostapenko flung her racket in the direction of the back of the court, which subsequently hit a ball boy. Although the ballboy wasn't injured, Broady approached the chair umpire to enquire why Ostapenko had not been defaulted, on the grounds that the racket had been thrown in frustration and not in an accidental fashion. After hailing the WTA supervisor, Ostapenko was issued a code violation and would go on to lose to Broady in three sets. A cold post-match handshake was also met with further drama, as the two verbally berated each other in an argument while packing their bags.[14] Broady went out in the next round when she lost to Sloane Stephens for a spot in the semifinals.

Having been eliminated in the opening round of qualifying at the Australian Open, Broady travelled to the United States to play the ITF events in Maui and Midland. Broady reached the semifinals in Hawaii before losing to top seed Christina McHale, but went two better by winning the $100,000 event in Midland, beating US youngster Robin Anderson in the final. Broady broke into the world's top 100 for the first time following these results.[15]

Broady's next event was the qualifying of the high-value Premier-5 event in Doha. She won her opening match, but then lost in final qualifying to Elena Vesnina. From here Broady moved on to Kuala Lumpur. She recorded wins over Klára Koukalová, Yang Zhaoxuan and former Wimbledon finalist Sabine Lisicki to reach her second WTA semifinal, exiting at that stage to another former Wimbledon runner-up, Eugenie Bouchard.[16] This run lifted Broady to a new career high ranking of 76.


Competing in the ITF Dow Tennis Classic in February, Broady reached the singles final before losing in three sets to Tatjana Maria. In May, in the Empire Slovak Open, partnered by Heather Watson, Broady won the doubles competition on clay in two sets bringing her doubles ranking to a new high of 56.


Broady lost in the first round of Wimbledon as a wild-card entry. This equalled her fifth first-round Wimbledon loss from six wild-card direct entries.

Playing styleEdit

Broady's big serve is the stand out feature of her game.[17] Her tactic is to dominate opponents with her serve, making it impossible for them to break her, and then to try to get a break herself. Off the ground she uses a one-handed backhand which can be very powerful but also breaks down easily. During rallies, Naomi hits powerful flat groundstrokes off both wings. She can also hit slice shots when on the defensive. She will often try to approach the net and volley to avoid long rallies.

WTA career finalsEdit

Doubles: 2 (1 title, 1 runner-up)Edit

Grand Slam tournaments (0–0)
Tour Championships (0–0)
Premier Mandatory & Premier 5 (0–0)
Premier (0–0)
International (1–1)
Finals by surface
Hard (1–1)
Clay (0–0)
Grass (0–0)
Carpet (0–0)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Loss 0–1 Oct 2016 Hong Kong Open, China International Hard   Heather Watson   Chan Hao-ching
  Chan Yung-jan
3–6, 1–6
Win 1–1 Apr 2018 Monterrey Open, Mexico International Hard   Sara Sorribes Tormo   Desirae Krawczyk
  Giuliana Olmos
3–6, 6–4, [10–8]

WTA 125K series finalsEdit

Doubles: 2 (2 runner-ups)Edit

Result W–L    Date    Tournament Surface Partner Opponent Score
Loss 0–1 Nov 2017 WTA Taipei, Taiwan Carpet (i)   Monique Adamczak   Veronika Kudermetova
  Aryna Sabalenka
6–2, 6–7(5), [6–10]
Loss 0–2 Apr 2018 WTA Zhengzhou, China Hard   Yanina Wickmayer   Duan Yingying
  Wang Yafan
6–7(5), 3–6

ITF Circuit finalsEdit

Singles: 19 (9 titles, 10 runner–ups)Edit

$100,000 tournaments (1–1)
$75,000 tournaments (0–1)
$50,000 tournaments (1–0)
$25,000 tournaments (3–2)
$10,000 tournaments (4–6)
Finals by surface
Hard (8–8)
Clay (0–2)
Grass (1–0)
Carpet (0–0)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Opponent Score
Win 1–0 Feb 2009 ITF Grenoble, France 10,000 Hard (i)   Youlia Fedossova 6–4, 6–2
Loss 1–1 May 2009 ITF Edinburgh, Great Britain 10,000 Clay   Tímea Babos 4–6, 7–6(3), 6–7(8)
Win 2–1 Nov 2009 ITF Puebla, Mexico 25,000 Hard   Ajla Tomljanović 7–6(4), 6–3
Win 3–1 Dec 2009 ITF Havana, Cuba 10,000 Hard   Yana Koroleva 6–2, 6–0
Win 4–1 Dec 2009 ITF Havana, Cuba 10,000 Hard   Valentine Confalonieri 6–2, 6–2
Loss 4–2 Sep 2010 ITF Madrid, Spain 10,000 Hard   Marta Sirotkina 6–4, 4–6, 4–6
Loss 4–3 Jan 2011 ITF Glasgow, Scotland 10,000 Hard (i)   Jasmina Tinjić 2–6, 2–6
Loss 4–4 Jan 2011 ITF Grenoble, France 25,000 Hard (i)   Marta Domachowska 4–6, 4–6
Loss 4–5 May 2011 ITF Izmir, Turkey 25,000 Hard   Mihaela Buzărnescu 5–7, 4–6
Loss 4–6 Apr 2012 ITF Bournemouth, Great Britain 10,000 Clay   Jade Windley 3–6, 1–6
Loss 4–7 Mar 2013 ITF Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt 10,000 Hard   Daria Mironova 6–7(2), 6–2, 6–7(4)
Loss 4–8 Mar 2014 ITF Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt 10,000 Hard   Vitalia Diatchenko 6–3, 4–6, 1–6
Win 5–8 Mar 2014 ITF Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt 10,000 Hard   Vitalia Diatchenko 6–2, 3–0 ret.
Win 6–8 Apr 2014 ITF Namangan, Uzbekistan 25,000 Hard   Nigina Abduraimova 6–3, 6–4
Win 7–8 May 2014 ITF Fukuoka, Japan 50,000 Grass   Kristýna Plíšková 5–7, 6–3, 6–4
Win 8–8 Aug 2015 ITF Landisville, United States 25,000 Hard   Robin Anderson 4–6, 6–4, 7–6(5)
Loss 8–9 Sep 2015 ITF Albuquerque, United States 75,000 Hard   Michaëlla Krajicek 7–6(2), 6–7(3), 5–7
Win 9–9 Feb 2016 ITF Midland, United States 100,000 Hard (i)   Robin Anderson 6–7(6), 6–0, 6–2
Loss 9–10 Feb 2017 ITF Midland, United States 100,000 Hard (i)   Tatjana Maria 4–6, 7–6(6), 4–6

Doubles: 35 (20 titles, 15 runner–ups)Edit

$100,000 tournaments (1–4)
$75,000 (1–0) / $80,000 tournaments (0–0)
$50,000 (2–4) / $60,000 tournaments (3–0)
$25,000 tournaments (9–6)
$10,000 tournaments (4–1)
Finals by surface
Hard (11–11)
Clay (3–1)
Grass (1–3)
Carpet (5–0)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 1–0 Nov 2007 ITF Redbridge, Great Britain 10,000 Hard (i)   Patrycja Sanduska   Daniëlle Harmsen
  Renée Reinhard
0–6, 6–1, [10–5]
Win 2–0 Apr 2008 ITF Bol, Croatia 10,000 Clay   Amra Sadiković   Tina Obrez
  Anja Prislan
6–4, 6–3
Win 3–0 May 2009 ITF Edinburgh, Great Britain 10,000 Clay   Elizabeth Thomas   Helene Auensen
  Volha Duko
3–6, 6–3, [10–7]
Loss 3–1 Jun 2010 ITF Nottingham, Great Britain 50,000 Grass   Katie O'Brien   Sarah Borwell
  Raquel Kops-Jones
3–6, 6–2, [7–10]
Win 4–1 Sep 2010 ITF Madrid, Spain 10,000 Hard   Emily Webley-Smith   Jennifer Ren
  Marta Sirotkina
6–2, 6–3
Loss 4–2 Apr 2011 ITF Qarshi, Uzbekistan 25,000 Hard   Isabella Holland   Tetyana Arefyeva
  Eugeniya Pashkova
7–6(1), 5–7, [7–10]
Win 5–2 May 2011 ITF Izmir, Turkey 25,000 Hard   Lisa Whybourn   Mihaela Buzărnescu
  Tereza Mrdeža
3–6, 7–6(4), [10–7]
Win 6–2 Nov 2011 ITF Opole, Poland 25,000 Carpet (i)   Kristina Mladenovic   Paula Kania
  Magda Linette
7–6(5), 6–4
Win 7–2 Nov 2011 ITF Bratislava, Slovakia 25,000 Hard (i)   Kristina Mladenovic   Karolína Plíšková
  Kristýna Plíšková
5–7, 6–4, [10–2]
Loss 7–3 Mar 2012 ITF Clearwater, United States 25,000 Hard   Heather Watson   Ekaterine Gorgodze
  Alyona Sotnikova
3–6, 2–6
Loss 7–4 Apr 2012 ITF Namangan, Uzbekistan 25,000 Hard   Paula Kania   Oksana Kalashnikova
  Marta Sirotkina
2–6, 5–7
Loss 7–5 May 2012 ITF Saint-Gaudens, France 50,000 Clay   Julia Glushko   Vesna Dolonc
  Irina Khromacheva
2–6, 0–6
Loss 7–6 Mar 2013 ITF Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt 10,000 Hard   Ana Veselinović   Ilka Csöregi
  Zarah Razafimahatratra
5–7, 3–6
Win 8–6 May 2013 ITF Balikpapan, Indonesia 25,000 Hard   Teodora Mirčić   Chen Yi
  Xu Yifan
6–3, 6–3
Win 9–6 May 2013 ITF Tarakan, Indonesia 25,000 Hard (i)   Teodora Mirčić   Tang Haochen
  Tian Ran
6–2, 1–6, [10–5]
Win 10–6 Jul 2013 ITF Sacramento, United States 50,000 Hard   Storm Sanders   Robin Anderson
  Lauren Embree
6–3, 6–4
Loss 10–7 Jul 2013 ITF Yakima, United States 50,000 Hard   Irina Falconi   Jan Abaza
  Allie Will
5–7, 6–3, [3–10]
Win 11–7 Oct 2013 ITF Lagos, Nigeria 25,000 Hard   Emily Webley-Smith   Fatma Al-Nabhani
  Cristina Dinu
3–6, 6–4, [10–7]
Win 12–7 Nov 2013 ITF Barnstaple, Great Britain 75,000 Hard (i)   Kristýna Plíšková   Raluca Olaru
  Tamira Paszek
6–3, 3–6, [10–5]
Loss 12–8 Feb 2014 ITF Nottingham, Great Britain 25,000 Hard (i)   Renata Voráčová   Jocelyn Rae
  Anna Smith
6–7(6), 4–6
Loss 12–9 May 2014 ITF Fukuoka, Japan 50,000 Grass   Eleni Daniilidou   Shuko Aoyama
  Eri Hozumi
3–6, 4–6
Loss 12–10 Apr 2015 ITF Barnstaple, Great Britain 25,000 Hard (i)   Ekaterina Bychkova   Stéphanie Foretz
  Ana Vrljić
2–6, 7–5, [7–10]
Win 13–10 May 2015 ITF Fukuoka, Japan 50,000 Grass   Kristýna Plíšková   Eri Hozumi
  Junri Namigata
6–3, 6–4
Loss 13–11 Feb 2016 ITF Midland, United States 100,000 Hard (i)   Shelby Rogers   Catherine Bellis
  Ingrid Neel
2–6, 4–6
Win 14–11 May 2017 ITF Trnava, Slovakia 100,000 Clay   Heather Watson   Chuang Chia-jung
  Renata Voráčová
6–3, 6–2
Loss 14–12 Jul 2017 ITF Nur-Sultan, Kazakhstan 100,000 Hard   Ysaline Bonaventure   Natela Dzalamidze
  Veronika Kudermetova
2–6, 0–6
Win 15–12 May 2018 ITF Fukuoka, Japan 60,000 Carpet   Asia Muhammad   Tara Moore
  Amra Sadiković
6–2, 6–0
Win 16–12 May 2018 ITF Kurume, Japan 60,000 Carpet   Asia Muhammad   Katy Dunne
  Abigail Tere-Apisah
6–2, 6–4
Loss 16–13 Jun 2018 ITF Manchester, Great Britain 100,000 Grass   Asia Muhammad   Luksika Kumkhum
  Prarthana Thombare
6–7(5), 3–6
Win 17–13 Sep 2018 ITF Lubbock, United States 25,000 Hard   Nadia Podoroska   Vladica Babić
  Hayley Carter
3–6, 6–2, [10–8]
Win 18–13 May 2019 ITF Fukuoka, Japan 60,000 Carpet   Heather Watson   Kristie Ahn
  Alison Bai
Win 19–13 May 2019 ITF Karuizawa, Japan 25,000 Carpet   Ayaka Okuno   Erina Hayashi
  Momoko Kobori
6–3, 2–6, [10–7]
Loss 19–14 Aug 2019 ITF Vancouver, Canada 100,000 Hard   Erin Routliffe   Nao Hibino
  Miyu Kato
2–6, 2–6
Win 20–14 Oct 2019 ITF Cherbourg-en-Cotentin, France 25,000 Hard (i)   Samantha Murray   Myrtille Georges
  Kimberley Zimmermann
6–3, 6–2
Loss 20–15 Feb 2021 ITF Potchefstroom, South Africa 25,000 Hard   Eden Silva   Lesley Pattinama Kerkhove
  Bibiane Schoofs
6–4, 3–6, [6–10]

Grand Slam singles performance timelineEdit

Tournament 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 W–L
Australian Open A A A A Q2 A A Q1 Q1 1R Q1 Q1 0–1
French Open A A A A Q1 A A Q2 1R Q1 A A 0–1
Wimbledon Q1 Q1 Q1 1R 1R Q2 2R 1R 1R 1R 1R Q1 1–7
US Open A A A Q3 Q1 A Q1 Q3 2R Q3 Q2 A 1–1
Win–Loss 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–1 0–1 0–0 1–1 0–1 1–3 0–2 0–1 0–0 2–10


  1. ^ Harman, Neil (10 October 2008). "Liam Broady doing just fine without LTA". The Times. Retrieved 29 June 2011.
  2. ^ Vignes, Spencer (22 June 2011). "Tennis: Naomi Broady's Wimbledon bow ends in tears but youngster tells Spencer Vignes she will only be better for the experience". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 29 June 2011.
  3. ^ a b "Naomi Broady". International Tennis Federation.
  4. ^ a b c d Naomi Broady at the International Tennis Federation
  5. ^ "LTA suspends top junior players". BBC Sport. 24 September 2007. Retrieved 19 May 2010.
  6. ^ Gallagher, Brendan (7 June 2011). "British 'bad girl' Naomi Broady celebrates return with Wimbledon wild card and victory at Edgbaston". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 23 June 2014.
  7. ^
  8. ^ "ITF Tennis – Pro Circuit – $10,000 Grenoble – 26 January–1 February 2009". International Tennis Federation.
  9. ^ "Wimbledon 2014: Eight Britons handed singles wildcards". BBC Sport. 20 June 2014. Retrieved 25 June 2014.
  10. ^ Barretto, Lawrence (23 June 2014). "Wimbledon 2014: Naomi Broady wins; Konta, Ward, Cox beaten". BBC Sport. Retrieved 25 June 2014.
  11. ^ Barretto, Lawrence (25 June 2014). "Wimbledon 2014: Britain's Naomi Broady and Tara Moore beaten". BBC Sport. Retrieved 25 June 2014.
  12. ^ Shepka, Phil (4 July 2014). "Wimbledon 2014: Naomi Broady, Neal Skupski & Jamie Murray out". BBC Sport. Retrieved 4 August 2014.
  13. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 25 March 2015. Retrieved 4 April 2015.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  14. ^ "I Know What You Did (This) Summer: Broady, Ostapenko Light Up Auckland". 6 January 2016. Retrieved 4 March 2016.
  15. ^ Gregory, Mark (8 February 2016). "Naomi Broady Powers to Title in Midland". Retrieved 4 March 2016.
  16. ^ "Eugenie Bouchard proves too good for Naomi Broady". BT Sport. 5 March 2016. Retrieved 7 March 2016.
  17. ^ "Serving It Up With Naomi Broady". Women's Tennis Association. 18 September 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2016.

External linksEdit