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Rothesay Open Nottingham

Lexus Nottingham Tennis Centre 2025 dates TBC

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Rothesay Open Nottingham 2023: Results & updates


Get all the latest results and updates from this year's Rothesay Nottingham Open from 10-18 June.


Day seven: Boulter seals first WTA title; Murray lifts men's singles trophy

Katie Boulter and Andy Murray are the new Rothesay Open Nottingham singles champions - coming through with straight sets victories on Sunday's finals day.

Boulter beat fellow Brit Jodie Burrage in what was the first WTA final between two Brits since 1977.

For Murray, it's his second successive ATP Challenger title on grass, having win the Lexus Surbiton Trophy last week.


Boulter made history as the third British champion in the women's singles at the Rothesay Open Nottingham with a 6-3, 6-3 win over Burrage.

In the first all-British WTA final for 46 years, Boulter came out the blocks firing on all cylinders, leaving Burrage a mountain to climb at 5-1 and a double break down.

Burrage has battled hard through all her matches this week across over 11 hours on court in the previous rounds. She overturned one break, but Boulter came proved imperious on the return with four clean winners to round off the set.

It was more of the same in the second – Boulter outhitting her compatriot in every area of the court to go 3-0 up in quick succession.

Serving at 5-3, Boulter found yet another laser backhand winner down the line at deuce before Burrage went long to give Boulter the biggest victory of her career.

ATP Challenger

Murray won his second successive grass court title at this year’s Rothesay Open Nottingham – sealing a 6-4, 6-4 win over 20-year-old Arthur Cazaux in an hour and 47 minutes.

Murray becomes only the third player to win consecutive Challenger titles on grass after Dan Evans (2019) and Yen-hsun Lu (2016).

On Father's Day, the 36-year-old lifted the trophy in front of all his family for the first time in his career.


Murray’s experience told against the young French star. The three-time Grand Slam champion was happy to keep the points going and pepper away at Cazaux deep behind the baseline and got off to a commanding 4-1 lead.

Having suffered his first break of the match at 5-2, Murray made no mistake the second time around – holding to love and finishing with an ace.

Cazaux showed his fight in the second, but in the big pressure moments he tightened up. Murray knows more than most how to close out finals and at 4-4 the Brit continued to eat away at Cazaux’s backhand drawing out the errors for the all-important break.

There would be no late dramas for the former world No.1, who served out the match with ease to clinch his second title in as many weeks

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