What Is Anett Kontaveit Illness? Facts About The Estonian Professional Tennis Player

Serena Williams of the United States will play against Annet Kontaveit in the US Open at Arthur Ashe Stadium. Fans are enjoying the game and are posting a lot on social media about how the game is going.

Estonian professional tennis player Anett Kontaveit is at her best at the moment. The Women’s Tennis Association ranks her as high as second.

Annet made history when she became the Estonian player with the best ranking. She was also the youngest player to win the Estonian Championships in 2009.

Anett Kontaveit
Anett Kontaveit

What Is Anett Kontaveit Illness?

Anett got sick in April of this year and had to drop out of the WTA1000 tournament in Madrid, Spain. Then, Croatian Ana Konjuh took her place. But later in June, she pulled out of the WTA Tour 500 tournament next week in Eastbourne.

It turned out that the pro athlete had corona, and even though the pandemic was over, she was still in the process of getting better. She was the number two player in the world at the time.

But it wasn’t the first time her physical condition kept her from doing well. She started the 2019 US Open by winning two rounds, but a viral illness caused her to drop from third to fourth. She could have won, just like she had in other rounds, but she didn’t put her health at risk.

She told her fans that she was going to have a small operation to fix the same health problem. But, unfortunately, she didn’t tell what had happened to her in a clear way.

In 2015, Kontaveit went back to Estonia to play in the Fed Cup, but she couldn’t do her best because she was sick with a condition that she didn’t tell her fans about.

But her fans appreciate how hard she tries to keep going no matter what. Also, they seem a little upset with her because she doesn’t tell them what happened to her.

Who Is Anett Kontaveit Husband? Her Dating Life

Anett has won five singles titles on the ITF Circuit and six singles titles on the WTA Tour. In 2010, at age 26, the athlete turned pro as a tennis player. So we can say she has spent her whole life playing the game.

Also, the athlete seems to be active on social media and posts a lot of pictures about her job, the places she visits, and the time she spends with her friends. But she hasn’t shown any pictures to the person we could call her partner.

So, we think she might be single right now and is working hard to get to the top of the WTA ranking.

How much money does Anett Kontaveit make from her job in 2022?

Tennis Time reports that Anett Kontaveit has a net worth of about $9.5 million. On the website for the WTA Tour, the second-ranked player has won $870,473 in prize money in 2022.

Also, if we look at her total prize money, she has won $7,655,943 so far in her career. Also, when she turned pro in 2010, she might have made more money. So, the brand endorsement could be another way for her to make money.

Anett Konntaveit Parents Are Ülle Milk And Andrus Kontaveit

A tennis player from Estonia was born in Tallinn, Estonia, on December 24, 1995. Andrus Kontaveit is her father, and Ulle Milk is her mother. But if you look at her Wikipedia, you won’t find her dad’s name there. This could mean that she doesn’t get along well with him.

Also, her mother, who lives with her, is said to have trained her. Anett’s mom was also there for her while she worked on tennis. The athlete has also given her mom a few sneak peeks on social media, but she has kept quiet about her father.

 Anett Kontaveit
Anett Kontaveit


In 2011, Kontaveit did well on the junior tour. At Roland Garros, she had her best Grand Slam match of the year. There, she beat the world’s No. 6 player, Danka Kovini, and the future Wimbledon junior champion, Ashleigh Barty, on her way to the quarterfinals. She lost in the quarterfinals to Irina Khromacheva, who was the runner-up at Wimbledon when she was a junior.

At the Tallinn Open in 2011, Kontaveit won her first ITF title by beating Zuzana Luknárová in the final. She also played for Estonia on the Fed Cup team. She also reached the semifinals of a singles tournament on clay in Almere and the quarterfinals of a singles tournament in Tallinn. She also played doubles with Maret Ani and made it to the finals of the Tallinn Open. She lost to Piia Suomalainen in the fourth round of the Tampere Open. At the 2011 Savitaipale Open, Kontaveit beat Lisanne van Riet in the final to win her second ITF title.

She won her third title at the Djursholm Tennis Club Stockholm Open, which was another surprise. She beat the top seed, Marion Gaud, and then Syna Kayser in the final to win the tournament.

Kontaveit won the Orange Bowl, a Grade-A ITF Junior Circuit tournament, on December 11. There, she beat Eugenie Bouchard and Yulia Putintseva, both of whom were ranked in the top 300 of the WTA. Her ranking shot up to a career high of No. 9 when she was a junior.

She won the European Under-16 Junior Championships in girls’ doubles with Tatjana Vorobjova, who was only 14. They beat Barbora Krejková and Petra Rohanová, who were the top seeds from the Czech Republic.

2012: Winner of the Junior US Open

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Kontaveit at the US Open in 2012

Kontaveit started the year in Australia at the Traralgon International, a tournament for girls under 18 years old. She was the second seed and made it to the third round, but lost to Taylor Townsend.

Next, Kontaveit went to Melbourne for the Junior Australian Open. She beat Miho Kowase and Lee So-ra to get to the third round, but lost again to Taylor Townsend, who went on to win the tournament.

She played in the Fed Cup Europe/Africa Zone I, which was where she had her best wins. She lost her first match to Bulgaria’s Tsvetana Pironkova, but then she set records in her next two matches. With her straight-sets win over Austria’s Tamira Paszek, she became the lowest-ranked player to beat a top-50 player in seven years. She then beat a Dutch player, Bibiane Schoofs, to back up her first win. Even though Kontaveit played well, Estonia was moved to the Europe/Africa Zone II of the Fed Cup.

In her hometown of Tallinn, Estonia, Kontaveit won a $10,000 tournament without being a seeded player in February 2012. After that, she took a plane to England to compete in a $25k tournament in Bath, Somerset. In the first round, she beat Alizé Lim, and then in the second round, she beat Patrysja Sanduska, who had already qualified. Dina Marcinkvia, another qualifier, beat her in the third round.

Kontaveit was given a “wild card” for her first WTA Tour tournament, the Danish Open in Copenhagen. This meant that she didn’t have to qualify for the tournament. She beat Lenka Wienerová in the first qualifying round to move on to the second qualifying round. She beat Kristina Mladenovic, another teenager, but Annika Beck knocked her out of the tournament in the last round of qualifying.

The next tournament Kontaveit played in was a $25,000 event in Tunis. She beat Lina Stanit in the first round, but Richèl Hogenkamp beat her in the second. In Chiasso, Switzerland, Kontaveit played in another $25k tournament, but she lost in the second round.

Then, Kontaveit played in a tournament for kids under 18 in Milan, where he lost in the second round. After that, she made it to the semifinals of the girls’ singles event at the French Open, where she lost to Annika Beck, who went on to win the title. Kontaveit played in an under-18 tournament in Roehampton to start her short grass-court season. She lost again in the second round of the tournament. She did better at Wimbledon, where she reached the semifinals for the second straight junior Grand Slam and lost to Eugenie Bouchard, who went on to win the tournament.

In July, Kontaveit played in the President’s Cup, a $100,000 tournament in Astana, Kazakhstan. She lost to top seed Sun Shengnan in the first round of qualifying.

Kontaveit was the first Estonian to get to the final of the junior draw at the US Open. However, Samantha Crawford beat her in straight sets to win the title.

2013: Junior year, ranked in the top 250

At the Australian Open, Kontaveit began her last year as a junior tennis player. After beating Antonia Lottner and Anna Danilina, both of whom were higher ranked than her, she lost to Kateina Siniaková in the semifinals.

Due to her management deal with IMG, Kontaveit was given a wild card into the main draw of the Miami Open in March. When Kontaveit played Christina McHale at night in the first round, she lost in straight sets.

She played the rest of the year in ITF tournaments and won four of the five finals she made it to. At the age of 18, she became the youngest player in the world’s top 250.

ITF wins, mononucleosis spreads

At the beginning of the year, Kontaveit was ranked 249th by the WTA. After qualifying for her first WTA Tour event at the Auckland Open, she played Fed Cup in Tallinn and won 49 games in a row over the course of three Fed Cup matches and two ITF matches in her hometown the next week. After losing to Timea Bacsinszky in the final, she played in another ITF tournament in Moscow, where she lost to Aliaksandra Sasnovich in the final. After doing poorly at the Miami Open and the WTA tournament in Monterrey, she did well in a series of ITF tournaments on green clay in the United States. She had two match points to make it to the final of a tournament in Indian Harbour Beach, but Taylor Townsend beat her. Townsend went on to win the tournament, so she didn’t make it to the final. In the last round of qualifying for the French Open, Kontaveit lost.

In 2014, Kontaveit was able to get into Wimbledon for the first time. She had match point against Casey Dellacqua in the first round, but they lost in three sets. Then, she won the first round of the Swedish Open by beating the top seed, Alizé Cornet. Jana epelová beat her in the second round.

Kontaveit went to North America and played in an ITF tournament in Vancouver. He got a wild card into the Canadian Open, but he didn’t play again for the rest of the year because he was diagnosed with infectious mononucleosis. At the end of the season, Kontaveit got a new coach, Paul McNamee from Australia, and started training at the KozaWOS Academy in Istanbul.

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