Roger Federer Announces Retirement

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Roger Federer is retiring from competitive tennis at age 41 after knee surgeries. He won 20 Grand Slam titles, spent five seasons ranked No. 1, and helped create a golden era of men's 

tennis alongside Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic. "As many of you know, the previous three years have given me tremendous hurdles in the shape of injuries and operations," 

Federer said Thursday in a message on his social media pages. "I've worked hard to regain my form." But I know my body's limits, and it's been evident lately. "I am 41 years old. I have played

more than 1500 matches over 24 years. Tennis has treated me more generously than I ever would have expected, and now I must know when it is time to quit my professional career."

Federer's 20 Grand Slam titles rank third all time among men's players behind only contemporaries Nadal (22) and Djokovic (21). (21). Federer said he plans to keep playing tennis, "but simply 

not in Grand Slams or on the tour." He has not played a competitive match since reaching the quarterfinals at Wimbledon in 2021 and disclosed in mid-August that he had undergone another knee surgery.

At the 100th anniversary of Centre Court at the All England Club in July, he said he planned to return "one more time." He indicated he'd return in October at the Swiss Indoors.

Federer: "I'll miss all the tour has given me." "There's also lot to celebrate. I consider myself one of the most blessed persons on Earth. I had a remarkable gift for tennis and played at a level I 

never anticipated for longer than I believed feasible. Nadal tweeted "I wish this day would have never come" but he was grateful to "spend all these years with you, enjoying so many beautiful moment

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