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Men’s tennis has developed into a survival of the fittest, but the game’s most successful senior citizen continues to glide through the years with apparently consummate ease. With the exception of the six months he took off in the second half of 2016 to rest an injured knee, 36-year-old Roger Federer has hardly had an interruption to his remarkable career.
The world No 2’s continuing fitness is all the more remarkable given the struggles of so many of his rivals, particularly those in their thirties. Andy Murray, who has had hip surgery, will be missing when the Australian Open starts here on Monday, Novak Djokovic and Stan Wawrinka have only just confirmed their participation after six months out with elbow and knee problems respectively, and Rafael Nadal goes into the year’s opening Grand Slam tournament without any competitive matches under his belt after a recurrence of his perennial knee problems.
Nadal thinks the sport should investigate the number of injuries suffered by the top players – and indeed the Association of Tennis Professionals is monitoring the situation – but Federer told reporters here: “I guess it’s a little bit normal, not to be always 100 per cent fit and healthy. The moment when top guys are hurt, you guys know about it. It’s not like we can cover it up so easily. There are maybe many other players that are injured right now, but we don’t talk about it because they’re playing on Court 25.
After two decades of high-intensity tennis, non-stop travel, and the commitments that come with being a sporting superstar, Roger Federer is still loving what he does.
The 36-year-old Swiss, who is gunning for a 20th Grand Slam title at the Australian Open, admitted on Sunday he was enjoying it as much as ever, if not more.
This is despite saying the lead-up to the opening major of the year had been “intense” with feverish interest from sponsors and media in one of the world’s most marketable athletes.
On top of this, he said the off-season for him was now tougher than playing tournaments so he can get his body in good enough shape to stay at the level needed to be one of the top players in the world.
But Federer wouldn’t have it any other way as he enters the final years of a glittering career.
“I’ve always enjoyed it, you know. Do I enjoy it more now? It’s unfair if I say yes because I felt like I loved the time when I was coming up and playing my heroes from TV,” he said.
“I mean, that was extremely cool. It was like a little boy in the candy store back in the day.
“When I was No 1 in the world, winning all these tournaments, that was a lot of fun, too. That was OK.”
He seems to be getting more out of it now than ever before, travelling with four children ” two sets of twins ” in tow and conscious perhaps that it will not go on forever.
“Now it’s different,” he admitted on the eve of his 72nd Grand Slam. “Now I have a big family. I have a lot of friends that travel the world with me.
“I get to see familiar faces again at all these events because I’ve made so many friends over the course of my career. I’m so happy to come back to Melbourne, see all my friends that live here in Melbourne.