- Naomi Osaka accepts the tension she has placed on herself to.
- Pivot her on-court battles in time for the U.S. Open has left her.
- “Very Anxious” heading into the year’s last Grand Slam.
Naomi Osaka, who counts two New York titles among her four profession Grand Slam wins and has been open about.
Her psychological wellness battles, uncovered her sentiments when gotten some information about her attitude in front of the Aug. 29-Sept. 11 U.S. Open.
“I feel like I would have lied, like, a day ago or so and said that I was really relaxed. But actually, like, when I practised today I felt very anxious,” Japan’s Osaka told reporters on Saturday.
“I think it’s ’cause I really want to do well ’cause I feel I haven’t been doing well lately.”
Osaka’s hardcourt swing driving into the U.S. Open has been harsh as she lost in the second round in San Jose, resigned from her first-round coordinate in Toronto with a back physical issue and fell at the first obstacle in Quite a while.
That threesome of competitions denoted the previous world number one’s most memorable occasions since the French Open, where she lost in the principal round, as she recuperated from an Achilles injury.
However, Osaka trusts a re-visitation of the New York hardcourts, where she won in 2018 and 2020 and last year lost to possible finalist Leylah Fernandez, will assist her with tracking down her direction.
Osaka, who has tumbled to 44th in the rankings, will open her U.S. Open mission against nineteenth cultivated American Danielle Collins.
“It’s tough. Like, of course, you don’t want to lose in the first round of a slam. I feel like I always do pretty well here. It’s kind of, like, taking the pressure off of myself, but it’s always going to be there,” said Osaka.
“I think the opponent I’m going to play is also really tough, so it adds a little bit extra. I’m just trying to enjoy the time that I have here.”
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