Wimbledon Betting Guide: Odds For the 2023 Tennis Tournament

Odds, Analysis, And How To Bet

Wimbledon odds outright winner Novak
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View Wimbledon odds in our odds comparison table below. Wimbledon 2023 takes place in London as the third major this year and is the only major played on grass courts. On this page, we will highlight the ways to bet on Wimbledon and provide analysis on doing so.

Wimbledon odds

Here are men’s and women’s Wimbledon betting odds for the 2023 tournament.

Wimbledon men’s odds

Here is the Wimbledon men’s field with Wimbledon men’s odds.

Novak Djokovic (-140): Feels like there is a real chance for Djokovic to finally get that calendar Grand Slam for the first time in men’s singles since Rod Laver in 1969. Djokovic hasn’t lost on grass since 2018, and he hasn’t lost at Wimbledon since 2017. That’s 4 Wimbledon titles in a row and 28 straight matches won on grass. He’s a clear favorite and honestly worth closer to -200 in my opinion. 

Carlos Alcaraz (+350): Grass is the one surface Alcaraz hasn’t had an array of success on so far in his career, even dating back to Wimbledon juniors. But he did get things going nicely at the Cinch Championships in London with a dominant victory by only losing one total set in the tournament. 

Daniil Medvedev (+1600): Medvedev is another top player who hasn’t found much success on grass. He’s never made it pas the 4th round at Wimbledon, and he had to miss the tournament last year. He showed some signs of improvement the last couple years, but losses to Adrian Mannarino and Roberto Bautista Agut in his grass preparation this year isn’t overly encouraging.  

Jannik Sinner (+1800): Sinner is another young player who is coming in without a ton of success on grass as of late. He dropped a match to Emil Ruusuvuori in straight sets in the Netherlands and then retired in a bad match against Alexander Bublik in Halle. The one promise is Sinner took out Carlos Alcaraz and John Isner on his way to the quarterfinals before losing to Djokovic in five sets last year at Wimbledon. 

Alexander Zverev (+2500): Despite having a decent win rate on the surface, Zverev is another top player who has failed to get anything going at Wimbledon. He’s only reached the 4th round a couple of times there, and he’s only played it once since 2019, where he was outed in the first round. Considering his overall form since coming back from injury has been mostly mediocre, this price is far too low for me. 

Taylor Fritz (+2800): Fritz finally made a run at Wimbledon last year as he pushed ahead to the quarterfinals before losing an epic 5-set match against Rafael Nadal. That came after winning a title on grass in Eastbourne. Grass makes sense as a strong surface for Fritz’s game, making him a decent option at this number. The only concern is some poor prep so far this year in two tournaments. 

Sebastian Korda (+3500): Korda is another American who could be well suited for the grass, and he showed that promise in his only Wimbledon appearance in 2021, making it to the 4th round as a debutant. After his great Australian Open showing, Korda has dealt with injuries, but he looked solid in London in grass prep as he won a few solid matches before losing to Alcaraz in straight sets. 

Nick Kyrgios (+3500): Kyrgios is fairly considered a grass specialist at this point, as the volatile Australian has now made a Wimbledon final and quarterfinal in his career. In good form and health, I’d argue Kyrgios is the second or third most likely player to win Wimbledon, but he made his first start of the entire year in June, losing in straight sets to Yibing Wu on grass. 

Holger Rune (+3500): Rune is a lovely young player who seems likely to win some Grand Slams, but grass is the surface that has bothered him the most so far in his career. He lose in the 1st round as a debutant last year, and that came after losing in the 1st round in each of his grass prep tournaments beforehand. Though he reached the semifinals in London last week, it wasn’t an overly inspiring run overall. 

Stefanos Tsitsipas (+4000): I’m a bit surprised to see such a big number for Tsitsipas here as the No. 5 ranked player in the world. He’s certainly another great young player who hasn’t quite figured it out on grass, making it to the 4th round just once at Wimbledon. But the overall record isn’t bad enough in my opinion to warrant him being this low. The concern would be losing prep matches to Richard Gasquet and Nicolas Jerry this year. 

Wimbledon women’s odds

Here is the women’s field along with women’s Wimbledon odds.

Iga Swiatek (+380): I’ll be honest in saying I have zero interest in Swiatek at this number on grass. The World No. 1 is a legend on clay already, and she’s much improved on hard court, but the progress just hasn’t been there on grass. With just one 4th round appearance at Wimbledon, I would have needed to see more in prep this year to be interested, but she’s making her first starts on grass this week and wasn’t impressive in a 3-set win against World No. 58 in the 1st round. 

Elena Rybakina (+425): Rybakina would the rightful favorite in my mind, as she’s the defending champion at Wimbledon and followed that up with a final at the Australian Open earlier this year. The form has been quite strong overall, and as a consistent player with a huge serve that has been comfortable on the surface, I think she should be the favorite at Wimbledon for the time being. 

Aryna Sabalenka (+500): Sabalenka would be next on my list, as the Australian Open winner made an equally strong run to the semifinals at the French Open despite it not being her best surface. She made the semifinals at Wimbledon in 2021 before being forced to miss last year. As a big server and hitter like Rybakina, grass should be a spot she can win plenty of titles on. 

Petra Kvitova (+1300): The two-time Wimbledon champion is sure to be a threat this year as she’s started to find a bit of a resurgence in 2023. She won the title in Miami but then had some injury concerns shortly after. Kvitova eased any concerns last week with a title in Berlin that featured zero dropped sets. I’d grade her just as likely to win this title than Swiatek at more than three times the odds. 

Ons Jabeur (+1400): Jabeur continues the pattern of top women’s players who also find tons of success on grass, which is the opposite the men’s game currently. She made it to the final last year and made the quarterfinals the year before. At World No. 6, her 75 percent win rate on grass is strong, and she looked in good form in Eastbourne with a dominant 1st-round win. 

Karolina Muchova (+1400): Muchova is back in her old form after struggling with injury following her breakout years through 2021. The finals run at the French Open was impressive, and she hasn’t been bad on grass despite being a clay specialist. She reached the quarters twice at Wimbledon, but I would have preferred seeing some prep before Wimbledon to be interested at this number. 

Barbora Krejcikova (+2000): Krejcikova is having a nice year overall as she ranks 10th in the world currently, but there isn’t much to love on grass for her career so far. The win rate is just 58 percent, and she rarely plays on the surface in general. The one promising thing was a solid run in Birmingham before losing to Ostapenko in the final.  

Jelena Ostapenko (+2500): I think Ostapenko is a legitimate threat at Wimbledon at this stage of her career, as she’s fully embraced being a powerful player who looks to quickly finish points and not go back and forth in rallies. She made the quarters and semis at Wimbledon in 2017 and 2018, showing the form in general. Her 71 percent win rate on grass is excellent, and she won the title in Birmingham last week to make her a great option at this price. 

Coco Gauff (+2800): It was here in 2019 that Gauff introduced herself to the world by getting through qualifying at 15 years old and then making an incredible run to the 4th round. That remains tied for her best result here, but it’s still a surface she could find success on. The prep this year hasn’t been great as she was dominated by Alexandrova in Berlin and needs to find more consistency with her forehand winners to have a shot. 

Donna Vekic (+2800): Vekic continues to have a bit of a breakout/resurgence year in 2023 as she’s jumped back into the top 20 in the world. Her success in Grand Slams had been limited in general overall before making the Australian Open quarterfinal, and she impressed last week in Berlin with a finals run before losing a tough match to Kvitova. I’d say it’s a big ask to jump to a Grand Slam title, but I wouldn’t be surprised to see Vekic’s game lead to some success at Wimbeldon soon.

2023 Wimbledon Schedule

Men’s and Women’s Singles

  • First Round: July 3-4
  • Second Round: July 5-6
  • Third Round: July 7-8
  • Fourth Round: July 9-10
  • Quarterfinals: July 11-12
  • Women’s Semifinals: July 13
  • Men’s Semifinals: July 14
  • Women’s Final: July 15
  • Men’s Final: July 16


  • First Round: July 5-6
  • Second Round: July 7-8
  • Third Round: July 9-10
  • Quarterfinals: July 11-12
  • Women’s Semifinals: July 13
  • Men’s Semifinals: July 14
  • Women’s Final: July 15
  • Men’s Final: July 16

How to bet on Wimbledon

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What are tennis futures bets?

Tennis futures bets are odds available to bet on for tennis tournaments that haven’t started yet. Most sportsbooks have futures odds for all four majors for the majority of the year. Sportsbooks also have odds for other ATP and WTA tournaments a few days leading up to their start. For example, you could currently bet $10 on Serena Williams to win Wimbledon and would win $120 dollars if she came out on top with her +1200 odds at Caesars. Placing a bet on multiple players you think could win can still be profitable depending on the stakes due to higher odds than traditional betting.

Other ways to bet on Wimbledon

Moneyline: The majority of bets in tennis are moneyline wagers. Betting on the moneyline simply means betting on a winner. Favored players are identified as a minus (-) number while underdogs are noted with a plus (+).

Game spread: Betting on the game spread means betting on a player to cover his or her spread in the match with total number of games won.

Set Spread: Betting on set spreads is the same concept as game spreads but a little simpler to track. Spreads will be set at 1.5 — or 2.5 in bigger mismatches. If Djokovic was at (-1.5) in his matchup against Nick Kyrgios, for example, he would need to win the match in no more than four total sets to fulfill the bet.

Over/under (total games): Betting on over/under means placing a wager on the length of the match itself instead of who wins.

Props: Tennis props allow you to wager on something that may or may not occur throughout a particular match or the tournament as a whole. Popular prop bets in tennis often revolve around serving. You could place an over/under on the number of aces by John Isner in his first-round match or the number of double faults from Nadal in his match. You can also wager on whether or not there will be a tiebreak. Prop betting can be a small, but fun way to bet and follow along with the tournament.

Live betting: Just like any other sport, sportsbooks will have live betting available during Wimbledon tennis matches. Based on the events in the match, the players’ live moneylines and set spreads will change and allow you to make bets while watching or following along.

Recent Wimbledon champions

A glance at men’s past winners with odds.

  • 2022: Novak Djokovic -175
  • 2021: Novak Djokovic -110
  • 2020: Canceled
  • 2019: Novak Djokovic +145
  • 2018: Novak Djokovic +600
  • 2017: Roger Federer +225
  • 2016: Andy Murray +330
  • 2015: Novak Djokovic +110

A glance at women’s past winners with odds.

  • 2022: Elena Rybakina +450
  • 2021: Ashleigh Barty +400
  • 2020: Canceled
  • 2019: Simona Halep: +1800
  • 2018: Angelique Kerber +1200
  • 2017: Garbine Muguruza +1600
  • 2016: Serena Williams +160
  • 2015: Serena Williams +150

Wimbledon FAQ

Who is favored to win Wimbledon in 2023 (men/women)?

Novak Djokovic is favored to win the men’s Wimbledon title at +110 odds at BetMGM. Iga Swiatek is the women’s favorite at +350 odds.

What are the payouts/prizes at Wimbledon?

The winners of the 2022 men’s and women’s singles tournament each received 2,000,000 pounds. The total purse of the tournament was over 40,000,000 pounds.

How do players qualify for Wimbledon?

Of the 128 players that make the singles main draw for Wimbledon, 104 of them qualify as the top-ranked players in the world that are available to play. Sixteen of the remaining 24 spots are taken from players who make it through the Qualifying tournament held directly before the main tournament. The remaining eight spots are considered wild cards, which are handed out by the tournament’s committee to players for various reasons, including local stars, young stars, or veteran players.

Who has won Wimbledon the most times (men/women)?

Men’s: Roger Federer has won Wimbledon eight times.

Women’s: Martina Navratilova won Wimbledon nine times.

When does Wimbledon 2023 start?

Wimbledon starts on Monday, July 3.