Generic SupplierYour reliable supplier of generic medications
Women's Health
Clomiphene
$ 1.79Generic Paxil Cr(Paroxetine 12.5/25/37.5mg)

nike basketball instagram

pro tennis on a star search Agnieszka Radwanska, of Poland, hits a return during her semifinal match against Samantha Stosur, of Australia, at the Rogers Cup women's tennis tournament in Toronto Saturday, Aug. 13, 2011. Stosur defeated Radwanska 6 2, 5 7, 6 2. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Darren Calabrese) less Agnieszka Radwanska, of Poland, hits a return during her semifinal match against Samantha Stosur, of Australia, at the Rogers Cup women's tennis tournament in Toronto Saturday, Aug. 13, 2011. Stosur defeated . more Marion Bartoli, of France, runs for a forehand during the final of the Bank of the West Classic tennis tournament against Serena Williams, of the United States, Sunday, July 31, 2011, in Stanford, Calif. Williams won 7 5, 6 1. (AP Photo/George Nikitin) less Marion Bartoli, of France, runs for a forehand during the final of the Bank of the West Classic tennis tournament against Serena Williams, of the United States, Sunday, July 31, 2011, in Stanford, Calif. . more Photo: George Nikitin, Associated Press Serena Williams, of the United States, poses with her trophy after defeating Samantha Stosur, of Australia, during the Rogers Cup finals women's tennis tournament in Toronto on Sunday, Aug. 14, 2011. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Nathan Denette) less Serena Williams, of the United States, poses with her trophy after defeating Samantha Stosur, of Australia, during the Rogers Cup finals women's tennis tournament in Toronto on Sunday, Aug. 14, 2011. (AP . more Photo: Nathan Denette, Associated Press Care to take a guess? Could you pick golfer or tennis player out of a lineup? While in their respective markets, some women's professional sports teams and leagues do well and actually thrive, many do not. Soccer is on its second attempt to create a niche throughout the United States as is fast pitch softball, although it has been dumped as an Olympic sport. Go all the way back to the mid 1940s with the creation of the All American Girls Professional Baseball League and women's sports has been fighting a constant battle just to survive. "The measure of success of professional sports is always television ratings and coverage and that's what has been so difficult in the United States, not only for women's sports but new any new developing men's sports," said , president of and former CEO of the Women's . "That's because the (TV) rights fees are all eaten up by the big six (MLB, NFL, And that's one of the hurdles the New Haven Open at Yale (formerly the Pilot tournament) faces as it visits the this week. Currently, there is not an American women's tennis player ranked among the Top 30 in the world. Nine of the Top 10 women led by world No. 1 Wozniacki of Denmark are from different countries. The last time an American was ranked No. 1 was in October of 2010 but injuries have knocked Serena down to No. player two places ahead of Bethanie Mattek Sands. is third at No. 36. At the in January, eight American women were in the main draw, all 21 or younger. All lost in the first round. women's tennis back on track. "We have a lot of work to do, but they're slowly getting there," she said. "I really believe that all these women should be in the top 100. They should be consistently getting into the majors and perhaps going a lot further and breaking the Top 50. I think it was a big step to get so many in the main draw. It's definitely looking better." As for the question of who is the face of women's tennis, , the tournament director at the New Haven Open at Yale, pulls no punches. "Your guess is as good as mine," said Worcester, the former CEO of the WTA Tour. "Ten years ago, if you were able to say Monica (Seles), Jennifer (Capriati), Lindsay (Davenport), Venus, Serena, Steffi (Graf), people would immediately know who you were talking about. "The fact that we've had emerge as the French Open champion and emerge as the Wimbledon champion, those are two names that, before those victories, were not household names. And they're still not on a first name basis with the rest of the world. It's a very different, changing face of women's tennis." The 22 year old Wozniacki is poised to become the next face if she could show greater depth in the majors. She advanced to the semifinals for the first time in four tries at the Australian Open in January but still hasn't gotten past the round of 16 at Wimbledon in six chances. She has reached the quarterfinals at the French Open only once in five attempts. Open in 2009, losing to , and advanced to the semifinals last year before falling to . One reason for the changing face and perhaps the lack of electricity in the sport today has been due to the lack of "rivalries," according to Worcester. Today, players can pick and choose the majority of their playing schedules (and the prize money that goes with them), and because of that, there are a lot fewer opportunities to see the top players go head to head. "The most exciting times in women's tennis were when we've had rivalries, you know?" Worcester said. "Chrissy Martina . Monica Steffi . everything that the WTA is trying to do with mandating players to play in the top tournaments is so that those top players nike shoes 70 percent off meet each other more often. You see them early in the week, not just in the finals. I think that's how the WTA is trying to build a product." At least the WTA is able to get its product on nike outlet assembly row television. The summer has a combined 196 hours of coverage between ESPN (94 hours), the Tennis Channel (97 hours) and CBS (five nike outlet camarillo hours). However, that total is just half of what the tournament received between 2005 10 when 16 hours was televised between ESPN2 and CBS. Also, 2011 will mark the first time since 1998 that CBS will not broadcast the finals. Open many other lesser tournaments are unable to get themselves on network television. But outside the United States, it's a different story. And ESPN is working to get more tennis out to the masses. "The fact is we've brought back Indian Wells and Miami after a four year lull, which are major events, arguably the biggest outside the majors," said ESPN associate director of communications . "And we've added the Charleston women's event as a clay court lead in to the French Open. Open in '09 and becoming the sole broadcaster of Wimbledon. Open Series as the bridge between the last two majors." Clearly, there is a market, says Worcester. "Women's tennis is truly the most international sport for women in the world," she said. "And we've gotten into new markets over the last 10 years, Dubai and Istanbul and Bejing. There is no doubt that women's tennis is the premier sport for women in the world." Thanks in part to rising stars such as Wozniacki, the reigning three time New Haven Open champion, and Kvitova, 21, the 2011 Wimbledon champion. Along with familiar faces like Clijsters, , , , and, of course, Venus and Serena.