|Born||December 27, 1990 in Titograd, (Podgorica), Montenegro, former Yugoslavia|
|Height||6'5" (195 cm)|
|Weight||195 lbs (89 kg)|
|Coach||Frédéric Niemeyer (2010), Galo Blanco (2010–2013), Ivan Ljubičić (2013–2015), Riccardo Piatti (2014–November 2017), Carlos Moya (2016), John McEnroe (June - July of 2016), Richard Krajicek (December 2016 - June of 2017), Goran Ivanisevic (2018-2019), Fabrice Santoro (2019-present),|
|Bio||His career highlights include a Grand Slam final at the 2016 Wimbledon Championships; two Grand Slam semifinals at the 2014 Wimbledon Championships and 2016 Australian Open; and three ATP World Tour Masters 1000 finals at the 2013 Canadian Open, 2014 Paris Masters, and 2016 Indian Wells Masters.
Raonic first gained international acclaim by reaching the fourth round of the 2011 Australian Open as a qualifier, being referred to as "the real deal", "a new star", part of "a new generation", and "a future superstar". Coupled with his first ATP World Tour title three weeks later, his world ranking rose from No. 152 to No. 37 in one month. He was awarded the 2011 ATP Newcomer of the Year. Raonic is the first player born in the 1990s to win an ATP World Tour title, to be ranked in the top 10, and to qualify for the ATP World Tour Finals. He has eight ATP World Tour titles.
Raonic is one of the most successful Canadian singles male player in history. His career-high No. 3 ranking is the highest ever ranking for a Canadian man. He is the first Canadian male in the Open Era to reach the Australian Open semifinals, the French Open quarterfinals, and the Wimbledon final.
Raonic is frequently described as having one of the best serves among his contemporaries. Statistically, Raonic is among the strongest servers in the Open Era, winning 91% of service games to rank third all-time. Aided by his serve, he plays an all-court style with an emphasis on short points. Every one of his singles titles has been won on hard courts. His overall winning percentage of 68.5% is one of the highest amongst currently active players.
|Misc||Prompted by the political unrest in the Balkans, and seeking more professional opportunities, his family moved to Canada in 1994 when he was three, settling in Brampton, Ontario, a northwest suburb of Toronto. His parents are both engineers; his father, Dušan, holds a Ph.D. in electrical engineering, while his mother, Vesna, has degrees in mechanical and computer engineering, including a master's. He has two siblings, both significantly older: his sister, Jelena, has a master's degree in international trade and finance and is eleven years older, while his brother, Momir, has a degree in information technology and business and is nine years older. Raonic's uncle, Branimir Gvozdenović, is a politician in the Government of Montenegro, where he has served as Deputy Prime Minister. Raonic is fluent in Serbian and English.
His first, brief introduction to tennis came at age six or seven with a week-long tennis camp at the Bramalea Tennis Club in Brampton, followed by weekly hour-long group sessions led by tennis coach Steve Gibson, who recognized his potential. He moved to nearby Thornhill, Ontario soon after, and one or two years passed before he asked his parents if he could play again. His father sought out coach Casey Curtis at the Blackmore Tennis Club in neighbouring Richmond Hill, Ontario. Curtis was at first reluctant to take on Raonic, but was convinced after Raonic demonstrated his commitment by working with his father and a ball machine daily for two months. Years later, Raonic said he chose tennis because of its "individuality and [because he] felt [he] could train more alone and on a ball machine with [his] dad".
Raonic and Curtis worked together "twice a day, almost every day, for the next nine years." Provided that he complete his courses, Raonic was allowed to reduce his hours of attendance at Thornhill Elementary School so that he could practice more, which he did both before and after school. His parents and siblings supported his tennis, taking turns driving him to practice and tournaments, but did not push him to it or interfere with coaching. Rather, they emphasized school throughout, insisting that he maintain academic excellence as a prerequisite to playing tennis. He attended Thornhill Secondary School, and accelerated his course load—achieving an 82 percent average—so that he could graduate a year early. Late in 2007, at the age of 16, Raonic moved to Montreal as one of the first group of players at Tennis Canada's new National Tennis Centre, thus marking the end of his formal relationship with Curtis.
Raonic's four favourite sports teams are FC Barcelona, the Toronto Blue Jays, the Toronto Maple Leafs, and the Toronto Raptors. He played in the 2016 NBA All-Star Celebrity Game held in Toronto.
He worked for Rogers Sportsnet as an analyst while recovering from injury for their broadcast of the 2011 Canadian Open. In November 2011, Raonic won an exhibition match against his childhood idol, Pete Sampras, which was dubbed "The Face Off." In 2012, he took up residence in Monte Carlo, Monaco in a 50 metre2 (538 sq ft) apartment, located minutes away from the Monte Carlo Country Club—his "home" tennis club and the site of the Monte-Carlo Masters tournament—and Stade Louis II, which he uses for off-court training. Raonic was in a relationship with Canadian model Danielle Knudson.
|2010||US Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2011||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2011||Roland Garros||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2011||Wimbledon||Gentlemen's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2012||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2012||Roland Garros||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2012||Wimbledon||Gentlemen's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2012||US Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2013||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2013||Roland Garros||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2013||Wimbledon||Gentlemen's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2013||US Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2014||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2014||Roland Garros||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2014||Wimbledon||Gentlemen's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2014||US Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2015||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2015||Wimbledon||Gentlemen's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2015||US Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2016||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2016||Roland Garros||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2016||Wimbledon||Gentlemen's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2016||US Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2017||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2017||Roland Garros||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2017||Wimbledon||Gentlemen's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2018||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2018||Wimbledon||Gentlemen's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2018||US Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2019||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2019||Wimbledon||Gentlemen's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|2020||Australian Open||Men's Singles||Canada (CAN)|
|All-time||Amateur era||Open Era|
|3||GS Appearances Representing The Same Nation||32||10||6||9||7||0||0||0||0||0||32||10||6||9||7|
|4||Represented different nations||1||1||1||1||1||0||0||0||0||0||1||1||1||1||1|
|5||Years Between 2 GS Appearances||1||1||2||1||2||0||0||0||0||0||1||1||2||1||2|
|6||Years Between The First And Last GS Appearance||10||9||6||8||8||0||0||0||0||0||10||9||6||8||8|
|7||Decades Between The First And Last GS Appearance||1||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||1||0||0||0||0|
|8||GS Final Appearances||1||0||0||1||0||0||0||0||0||0||1||0||0||1||0|
|9||GS Final Appearances Representing The Same Nation||1||0||0||1||0||0||0||0||0||0||1||0||0||1||0|
|10||Represented different nations in the GS Finals||1||0||0||1||0||0||0||0||0||0||1||0||0||1||0|
|11||Years Between 2 GS Final Appearances||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|12||Years Between The First And Last GS Final Appearance||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|13||Decades Between The First And Last GS Final Appearance||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|