Fritz Buehning

Fritz Buehning (born March 5, 1960, Summit, New Jersey) is a former American tennis player from the Short Hills section of Millburn, New Jersey.

Buehning attended Millburn High School, where he won the New Jersey state individual tennis championship in 1977 as a junior, his final year in high school. He attended University of California, Los Angeles, where he was recognized as Pac-10 Player of the Year and an All-American and was part of a tennis team that won the NCAA championship.

Buehning achieved top rankings of #21 in singles and #4 in doubles, ending his career as a result of a foot injury after five seasons on the tour. He won 1 pro singles and 12 pro doubles tournament titles. Partnered with Van Winitsky, he lost the 1983 US Open finals to the team of Peter Fleming and John McEnroe.

Other articles related to "fritz buehning":

Peter Fleming (tennis Player) - WCT, Grand Prix, and Grand Slam Doubles Finals - Wins (60)
... Clay John McEnroe Fritz Buehning Bruce Nichols 6–1, 6–3 Winner 16. 1979 Bologna, Italy Carpet John McEnroe Fritz Buehning Ferdi Taygan 6–1, 6–1 Winner 22 ... Hard Fritz Buehning Sammy Giammalva Jr ...
1981 Volvo Grand Prix - Schedule - March
... Gene Mayer 6–4, 6–4 John Sadri Mel Purcell Fritz Buehning Bruce Manson Terry Moor Tony Giammalva Ilie Năstase Butch Walts Andrew Pattison 6–3, 6–4 Mel Purcell Dick Stockton Salisbury WCT Salisbury ...
1984 Volvo Grand Prix - Schedule - February
... Henri Leconte Ben Testerman Eliot Teltscher Fritz Buehning Tim Mayotte Jimmy Arias Wojtek Fibak Fritz Buehning Peter Fleming 6–3, 6–0 Heinz Günthardt Tomáš Šmíd 13 February Congoleum Classic ...
1981 Volvo Grand Prix - Schedule - August
... S32/D16 Brian Gottfried 6–3, 6–3 Tony Graham Jimmy Arias Marko Ostoja Johan Kriek Fritz Buehning Larry Stefanki Gilles Moretton Larry Stefanki Johan Kriek 2–6, 6–1, 6–2 Brian Gottfried Robert ...

Famous quotes containing the word fritz:

    Los Angeles gives one the feeling of the future more strongly than any city I know of. A bad future, too, like something out of Fritz Lang’s feeble imagination.
    Henry Miller (1891–1980)