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2022 Tennis Wimbledon Odds. Futures, Props, Men/Women

To Win Wimbledon Men Tennis 2022

Rot To Win Outright US Open Men 2022 Moneyline
1 Novak Djokovic     +150
2 Daniil Medvedev     +250
3 Rafael Nadal     +550
4 Dominic Thiem     +1400
5 Alexander Zverev     +900
6 Stefanos Tsitsipas     +1200
7 Roger Federer     +2500
8 Andrey Rublev     +2500
9 Jannik Sinner     +2000
10 Denis Shapovalov     +3300
11 Felix Auger Aliassime     +2500
12 Carlos Alcaraz     +350
13 Matteo Berrettini     +4000
14 Andy Murray     +6600
15 Hubert Hurkacz     +6600
16 Nick Kyrgios     +10000
17 Casper Ruud     +5000
18 Alex De Minaur     +15000
19 Grigor Dimitrov     +15000
20 Aslan Karatsev     +8000
21 Diego Schwartzman     +15000
22 Cristian Garin     +20000
23 Karen Khachanov     +15000
24 Pablo Carreno Busta     +15000
25 Gael Monfils     +15000
26 Daniel Evans     +20000
27 Kei Nishikori     +20000
28 Vasek Pospisil     +20000
All Wagers have action. Others on request.

To Win Wimbledon Women 2022

Rot To Win Outright US Open Women 2022 Moneyline
2 Naomi Osaka     +550
3 Emma Raducanu     +1000
4 Aryna Sabalenka     +900
5 Iga Swiatek     +225
6 Garbine Muguruza     +1600
7 Simona Halep     +1200
8 Bianca Andreescu     +1800
9 Karolina Pliskova     +2500
10 Cori Gauff     +1400
11 Serena Williams     +1600
12 Barbora Krejcikova     +1800
13 Maria Sakkari     +1400
14 Leylah Fernandez     +2800
15 Sofia Kenin     +6600
16 Petra Kvitova     +3300
17 Belinda Bencic     +2500
18 Elena Rybakina     +2500
19 Elina Svitolina     +3300
20 Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova     +4000
21 Angelique Kerber     +4000
22 Ons Jabeur     +3300
23 Jennifer Brady     +3300
24 Victoria Azarenka     +3300
25 Jessica Pegula     +4000
26 Elise Mertens     +6600
All wagers have action. Others on request.

Wimbledon 2022: Picks, Predictions, Futures & Best Tennis Betting Odds

Third Tournament in the Grand Slam: Wimbledon Betting Odds at BetUS

Wimbledon is one of the most popular sporting events hosted by the United Kingdom. The event garners huge publicity with its fair share of celebrity attendees, and the royal family tends to pop in to watch a match, it has garnered much prestige. The 2022 Wimbledon Championships will take place from Monday, June 27th to Sunday, July 10th at the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club in London, England.

Wimbledon is the third tournament in the Grand Slam events and is the only one still played on grass courts.

There have been 133 editions of the prestigious tournament, it was founded in 1877, just one year after the game of ‘lawn tennis’ was devised and founded. In 1884, ladies’ events began to be added to the Wimbledon schedule. The 2020 Wimbledon Championships were canceled due to COVID-19, the first time the tournament has been canceled since World War II.

Wimbledon Odds traditions include an all-white dress code for the competitors, the consumption of strawberries and cream by spectators, and officials and ball boys and girls wearing Ralph Lauren-styled navy blue and cream uniforms.

Wimbledon Odds is made up of five events, with 128 men’s singles competitors, 128 women’s singles competitors, 64 men’s doubles teams, 64 women’s doubles teams, and 48 mixed doubles teams coming to compete over the two-week period. The single-elimination event consists of men’s events are the best of five sets, and women’s and mixed doubles are the best of three sets.

That sounds like plenty of Wimbledon betting odds will be available and plenty of betting opportunities in a short, two-week period. If we’ve seen a player win both the Australian Open and French Open, we will be looking at the odds of them also winning Wimbledon to set themselves up for a Grand Slam title. It’s exciting to see a player on a hot streak and predicting a Grand Slam title is one of the most exhilarating tennis betting experiences.

You can bet on the odds to win Wimbledon titles in each of the five major categories, as well as place match wagers on live games with plenty of props or set wagers.

Wimbledon Men’s Odds

Since the beginning, the tournament has always had men’s events – in 1877, the first Wimbledon event occurred, and the Gentlemen’s singles event was the only competition – hosting 22 competitors. Gentlemen’s Doubles was introduced alongside Ladies’ Singles in 1884, and the Ladies’ Doubles and Mixed Doubles event wasn’t added until 1913.

The Gentlemen’s events are best of five sets and formatted in a single-elimination format which leaves little room for error for the competitors. The Gentlemen’s Singles event hosts 128 competitors, and the Gentlemen’s Doubles event hosts 64 teams.

There are a few eras to work with in terms of records, as the ‘Open Era’ began in 1968, when Grand Slam tournaments finally decided to allow professional players to compete against amateurs.

Gentlemen’s Singles

Gentlemen’s Singles is the oldest event in tennis, as the game was created a year before the first Wimbledon, and only a handful of men played. Prior to the Open Era, which began in 1968, amateur players like record holder William Renshaw held the record for most Wimbledon titles with seven, and Fred Perry with three.

In the Open Era, Roger Federer holds the title for most Gentlemen’s Singles titles at Wimbledon with eight and is tied for most consecutive titles with Bjorn Borg with five.

Past 10 Wimbledon Champions – Gentlemen’s Singles

  • 2021 – Novak Djokovic
  • 2020 – Cancelled
  • 2019 – Novak Djokovic
  • 2018 – Novak Djokovic
  • 2017 – Roger Federer
  • 2016 – Andy Murray
  • 2015 – Novak Djokovic
  • 2014- Novak Djokovic
  • 2013 – Andy Murray
  • 2012 – Roger Federer
  • 2011 – Novak Djokovic
  • 2010 – Rafael Nadal

Gentlemen’s Doubles

Doubles were introduced in 1884, and while it doesn’t garner the eyes that the Gentlemen’s and Ladies singles events do, it still is an exciting option if you’re looking to bet on Wimbledon odds this year. Lawrence Doherty and Reginald Doherty hold the title for most Wimbledon titles in the amateur era (before 1968) with eight and also holds the title for most consecutive championships with five.

In the Open Era, Todd Woodbridge holds the title for most wins with nine – he’s listed as a single winner as he won with multiple different partners, though many of his titles were won with Mark Woodforde in the 1990’s before he got a new partner in Jonas Bjorkman in the early 2000’s.

Past 10 Wimbledon Winners  – Gentlemen’s Doubles 

  • 2021 – Nikola Mektić & Mate Pavić
  • 2020 – Cancelled
  • 2019 – Juan Sebastian Cabal & Robert Farah
  • 2018 – Mike Bryan & Jack Sock
  • 2017 – Lukasz Kubot & Marcelo Melo
  • 2016 – Pierre-Hugues Herbert & Nicolas Mahut
  • 2015 – Jean-Julien Rojer & Horia Tecau
  • 2014 – Vasek Pospisil & Jack Sock
  • 2013 – Bob Bryan & Mike Bryan
  • 2012 – Jonathan Marray & Frederik Nielsen
  • 2011 – Bob Bryan & Mike Bryan
  • 2010 – Jurgen Melzer & Philipp Petzschner

Wimbledon Ladies

Women’s tennis wasn’t added to the Wimbledon events schedule until 1884, where Ladies Singles (alongside Gentlemen’s Doubles) made its debut at the tournament. Ladies Doubles was finally added to the Wimbledon events offering in 1913, though there were no games in any capacity during World War I (1915-1918) and World War II (1940-1945). Mixed doubles was also added in 1913, and was the last new event added to the Wimbledon offering.

Betting on Wimbledon ladies’ events are just as popular as the men’s, and can offer some great odds on your favorite tennis players like Naomi Osaka and Serena Williams.

Ladies Singles

Ladies’ Singles hosts 128 competitors each year to come play a best of three knockout format. The

Helen Wills Moody holds the record for most Wimbledon titles in the amateur era with eight, and Martina Navratilova is the Open Era title holder – she has won nine Wimbledon titles and six consecutive titles. Lottie Dod and Suzanne Lenglen hold the most consecutive titles in the amateur era with five, all taking place in the early years of the Ladies’ Singles events.

The United States holds the record for most titles in both the Amateur and Open eras with a collective 57. America hasn’t left many titles off the board in the Open Era, earning 29 Wimbledon titles since 1968, which is 21 more titles than Germany, the next in line for most titles.

The Williams’ sisters dominated for the United States for much of the early 2000’s, but we are seeing more diversity with title winners in the past few years. The current Wimbledon champion is Simona Halep of Romania, which was the countries first title.

  • 2019 – Simona Halep
  • 2018 – Angelique Kerber
  • 2017 – Garbine Muguruza
  • 2016 – Serena WIlliams
  • 2015 – Serena Williams
  • 2014 – Petra Kvitova
  • 2013 – Marion Bartoli
  • 2012 – Serena Williams
  • 2011 – Petra Kvitova
  • 2010 – Serena Williams

Ladies Doubles

In 1913, Ladies Doubles were added to the Wimbledon Championships, and while they only had two showings before World War I canceled the tournament for the next three years, they were back in action from 1919 to 1940, only to be halted again for World War II. Ladies’ Doubles is a best of three sets tournament.

Elizabeth Ryan of the United States holds the title for most Ladies’ Doubles Wimbledon titles with 12, which she won with several different partners Suzanne Lenglen, Helen Wills Moody, Simonne Mathieu, Helen Jacobs, and Mary Browne. She and Suzanne Lenglen hold the title for most consecutive wins with five, which they won from 1919 to 1923.

Looking at the Open Era, Martina Navratilova holds the title for most titles with seven, which she accumulated from 1976 to 1986 with partners Chris Evert, Billie Jean King and Pam Shriver. She and Pam Shriver hold the title for most consecutive wins in the Open Era with four.

  • 2019 – Hsieh Su-wei & Barbora Strycova
  • 2018 – Barbora Krejcikova & Katerina Siniakova
  • 2017 – Ekaterina Makarova & Elena Vesnina
  • 2016 – Serena Williams & Venus Williams
  • 2015 – Martina Hingis & Sania Mirza
  • 2014 – Sara Errani & Roberta Vinci
  • 2013 – Hsieh Su-wei & Peng Shuai
  • 2012 – Serena Williams & Venus Williams
  • 2011 – Kveta Peschke & Katarina Srebotnik
  • 2010 – Vania King & Yaroslava Shvedova

Mixed Doubles

Mixed Doubles has been played at Wimbledon since 1913, with the exception of the tournament being canceled for the two World Wars. 48 teams consisting of a male and a female partner up and compete in a best of three set knockout tournament before heading to the qualifying rounds.

Elizabeth Ryan holds the title for most Mixed Doubles titles with seven in the Amateur era, which she accumulated with partners Randolph Lycett, Francis Hunter, Pat Spence, Jack Crawford, and Enrique Maier. Martina Navratilova holds the Open Era title where she accumulated four titles from 1985 to 2003 with partners Paul McNamee, Mark Woodforde, Jonathan Stark, and Leander Paes.

Doris Hart holds the title for most consecutive wins with five, which she accumulated from 1951 – 1955 with partners Vic Seixas and Frank Sedgman.

  • 2019 – Ivan Dodig & Latisha Chan
  • 2018 – Alexander Peya & Nicole Melichar
  • 2017 – Jamie Murray & Martina Hingis
  • 2016 – Henri Kontinen & Heather Watson
  • 2015 – Leander Paes & Martina Hingis
  • 2014 – Nenad Zimonjic & Samantha Stosur
  • 2013 – Daniel Nestor & Kristina Mladenovic
  • 2012 – Mike Bryan & Lisa Raymond
  • 2011 – Jurgen Melzer & Iveta Benesova
  • 2010 – Leander Paes & Cara Black


June 27th to Sunday July 10th
All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club

Bet on Wimbledon Odds

How to Bet on 2022 Wimbledon Odds

We were unable to bet on the cancelled 2020 Wimbledon tournament, so the 2022 Wimbledon Championships will be exciting as we get back on schedule. There will be plenty of Wimbledon betting odds and opportunities jammed into a two-week period, so let’s get started by reviewing popular Wimbledon betting types and popular tennis betting options.

There are three main betting options when it comes to Wimbledon betting:

Wimbledon Moneyline Betting

Wimbledon is home to five major events, gentlemen’s singles, ladies’ singles, gentlemen’s doubles, ladies’ doubles and mixed doubles. Each singles event has 128 competitors, the men’s and women’s doubles have 64 teams, and the mixed doubles have 48 teams. You do the math — there are plenty of opportunities to get your fix of moneyline wagers and take advantage of those Wimbledon odds during the 13-day tournament.

While the Gentlemen’s and Ladies’ singles events are much more popular from a betting perspective, the doubles events do provide some great Online Sports Betting value if you choose to take a risk and bet on those.

The moneyline bet is really very simple and all you are required to do is predict which player or pair will win the match.

For Example:

We want to bet on a match in the ladies’ singles tournament on a match between Simona Halep and Serena Williams (the 2019 Ladies’ Singles Wimbledon Championship matchup) and we think the underdog, Simona Halep will win the game (which she did!).

The odds will look a little something like this:

  • Serena Williams -150
  • Simona Halep +120

Serena Williams is favored to win this matchup and the title, and Halep is an underdog. You can tell this by the Wimbledon betting odds you see next to their names. The positive number will denote which player is least likely to win, and will indicate how much you would win on a $100 wager. The negative number indicates the favored player or team, and you would have to bet this amount to win $100.

So a $150 wager on Serena Williams would create $100 in winnings. A $100 wager on Simona Halep would generate $120 in winnings. You can bet any amount, this is just a quick and easy way to look at odds and how much you could potentially profit off of betting on that player.

Longshot odds provide the biggest payouts, as heavily favored players will have a huge advantage

You will also see this odds format as you move into other betting types, but the odds will be more modest and remain in the -120 to +105 range. A popular number you will see is -110.

Wimbledon Spreads

Point spreads in tennis can be a bit different than what you’d see on more traditional sports like football and basketball. Each tennis match is made up of two to three sets and to win a set, you must win at least six games. Point spreads are counting the games played, so you would need to figure out by how many games a player might win or lose by.

You might see a spread of -5.5/+5.5 which means that the favored player would need to win by more than six games and the underdog can either win the game or lose by less than 5 games. If we use the above example of Halep vs. Williams, and Halep is the underdog, and Williams is the favorite, that means Serena Williams will need to win by more than 6 games, and Halep can either win, or lose by less than five games.

If the sets were:

  • 6-5-6 Williams
  • 4-7-3 Halep

Wiliams won 17 games, and Halep won 14 games, which means that bets on Serena would not win. Bets on Halep would win because she only lost by 3 games which falls within her 5 point spread requirement.

Wimbledon Totals (Over/Under)

Totals betting at Wimbledon can be quite simple, as it is a very easily understood betting option in any sport. You will be given a total for the game selected by the sportsbook, and you will need to choose whether you think the total number of points for both teams collectively will be over or under the sportsbook’s line.

This is a great option if you don’t really know who will win the game or aren’t really familiar with the players competing.

If we look at the above example, Serena Williams had 17 games, and Simona Halep had 14 games, if the total was set at 29, and you bet the over, you would win your wager as the total collective number of games for both players was 31. The odds associated with this betting type are similar to the point spreads, you will have modest odds in the -120 to +105 range as it’s not betting on a direct outright win or outcome.

Wimbledon Futures

Betting on futures is a popular way to place a longshot wager on your favorite Wimbledon competitor before the tournament even begins. 2022 Wimbledon odds are available months in advance, which allow bettors to take advantage of some heavy underdog odds and potentially win some big cash if they predict the tournament winner early.

The odds will fluctuate as the tournament gets closer, the players who perform well at the Australian and French Open will start to creep up the odds board if they aren’t leading the pack already.

You will see an odds board for each championship event, men’s singles will have their own, ladies’ singles will have their own, and so on. Each competitor from the event will be listed and ranked by their odds, which shows their likelihood of winning the Wimbledon Championship outright.

For instance, Novac Djokovic is heavily favored to win the 2021 Wimbledon Championship in the Gentlemen’s Singles event, and his odds are currently sitting at +150, which means if you bet on him now to win you would win $150 on a $100 wager.

Andy Murray is currently at +2000, which means he’s slightly unlikely to win, but if he managed to beat out the other competitors and win Wimbledon in 2021, you would win $2,000 on a $100 wager.

These odds can go up to +30000 depending on which players are heading to the tournament and their skill level. A player can be heavily underrated, and come out swinging (literally) and take out a top seed in the tournament, and that’s where these heavy underdogs can really make you some big bucks.

Wimbledon Prop Bets

Prop bets or proposition bets are fun and unique wagers you can place during Wimbledon that don’t have any effect on the outcome of the games or the tournament itself. They can be fun to bet on, especially if you plan to bet live on the games.

Examples of Wimbledon props include, if the Queen of England will make an appearance, if an American will win the title in a particular event, and if a player might do something outlandish.

Prop bets should be taken lightly, they are just for fun and meant to spice up the betting options so you can get more out of your 2021 Wimbledon betting odds.

Now that you have an idea how to bet on Wimbledon, head over to the sportsbook and check out the betting options and 2021 Wimbledon betting odds.

Wimbledon Odds | Frequently Asked Questions

When is the Wimbledon Championship 2022?

The Wimbledon Championships will occur from Monday, June 27th to Sunday, July 10th, 2022. 

Where does Wimbledon take place?

Wimbledon has always been held in London, England in the United Kingdom. The tournament is played at the historic All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, and has been held there since the first Wimbledon Championship in 1877.

How much prize money is there to be won?

Wimbledon pays out over $13 million dollars in winnings, and that amount is divvied up between the champions in all five events. The men’s and women’s singles will take home around $2.9 million each, and the runners up will take home a little more than $1.4 million. The men’s and women’s doubles teams will take home approximately $676,000 per pair.

Is betting on the Wimbledon Championship legal?

Yes, you can legally bet on any event at the Wimbledon Championships, where you can find a huge number of betting events and opportunities available jam-packed into a two-week period. You can bet on Wimbledon odds, try your luck with some prop bets, or pick the winner of the tournament outright.

Who won the 2021 Wimbledon Championship?

2021 Wimbledon Champions:

  • Men’s Singles: Novak Djokovic
  • Ladies Singles: Ashleigh Barty
  • Men’s Doubles: Nikola Mektić and Mate Pavić
  • Ladies Doubles: Hsieh Su-wei & Elise Mertens

Who is the favorite to win the Championship, Wimbledon men/women?

To no surprise, Novak Djokovic is favored to win the 2021 Wimbledon Championships in men’s singles and secure a third consecutive title. In Women’s Singles, Ashleigh Barty and Naomi Osaka are tied for most likely to win the Wimbledon title in 2022.