Home > Uncategorized > PSA $70K San Francisco (Netsuite) Open 2012

PSA $70K San Francisco (Netsuite) Open 2012

Gregory Gaultier wins the PSA 2012 San Francisco Open

Greg Gaultier stormed home 3-0 last night in San Francisco to upset the rankings and take a stunning victory. All his opponent (Nick Matthew – PSA World No.2) could say was “That’s probably the best I’ve ever played when losing 3-0”.

It’s the first title since Greg became a father and he put’s his calmer attitude down to life with his new son, Nolan – “it’s changed my attitude. It makes me more calm on court.”

A fabulous win and if Greg is now going to be calmer on court then the rest of the squash world better watch out!

You can see the full draw by clicking here.

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  1. October 23, 2012 at 10:34 am

    10 of the World’s top 15 PSA ranked players have travelled to America’s west coast to compete in the San Francisco Open. James Willstrop and Nick Matthew are once again seeded at No.1 & 2 in both this tournament and the PSA World Rankings, but can PSA No.3 Greg Gaultier, upset the rankings again and beat James for the 2nd tournament in a row? Or can Scotland’s (and Harrow’s) Alan Clyne beat the World No.1 in the first round?

    In the bottom half of the Draw Harrow’s new signing Chris Simpson has come through qualifying to take on the World No.9 Laurens Jan Anjema in a tough ask for the World No.38.

    Still it should be an excellent contest and you can see the full draw by going to
    http://www.squashsite.co.uk/2009/netsuite2012.htm

  2. October 24, 2012 at 8:07 am

    Gregory Gaultier will face Nick Matthew in today’s final of the PSA 2012 San Francisco Open.

    No.1 seed (and World No.1) James Willstrop lost his quarter-final 3-0 to the ex-World No.1 Amr Shabana. Then Amr lost the semi-final to the his friend to Greg Gaultier.

    The bottom half of the draw has been much more straightforward with World No.2 Nick Matthew progressing to the final beating fellow Englishman Daryl Selby and Peter Barker on the way.

    It promises to be a great final with the flare and movement of the Frenchman against the pressure and concentration of the Englishman.

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