How Much Prize Money Did Players Earn At Wimbledon 2024?
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— 15 July 2024

How Much Prize Money Did Players Earn At Wimbledon 2024?

— 15 July 2024
Garry Lu
Garry Lu

The 2024 edition of Wimbledon certainly wasn’t without its fair share of speculation, but one thing was always for certain — the players were set to walk away with more prize money than ever before.

In terms of the “who,” Carlos Alcaraz has successfully defended his title against seven-time champion: Novak Djokovic. For context, the ageing Big Three player underwent surgery to repair his torn meniscus during last month’s French Open; which was a key factor behind why he crumbled in straight sets against Alcaraz (though that isn’t to take anything away from the latter).

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Carlos Alcaraz goes down in history as just the sixth-ever player to go all the way at both Roland Garros and the All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club in the same year after Rod Laver, Bjorn Borg, Rafael Nadal, Roger Federer, and of course, Novak Djokovic.

As for the Women’s Singles, former world #1 Aryna Sabalenka, French Open champion Iga Swiatek, Kazakhstan’s Elena Rybakina, American talent Coco Gauff were all running favourites for this year’s iteration of the storied tournament.

Eventually, it came down to former world #2 (current world #10) Barbora Krejcikova, who defeated Italy’s world #5 Jasmine Paoilini in three sets for the vaunted Grand Slam title.

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Wimbledon Prize Money (2024)

In addition to becoming the men’s and women’s Grand Slam champions, Carlos Alcaraz and Barbora Krejcikova earned a hefty £2,700,000 (AU$5,120,000) each — for reference, that’s 14.9% more than the prize money pocketed by Alcaraz and then-unseeded Czech talent Marketa Vondrousova in 2023.

Runner-ups Novak Djokovic and Jasmine Paoilini also had the blows of defeat softened by a generous sum of £1,400,000 (AU$2,650,000) each, which itself is a 19.1% improvement from last year’s compensation.

As mentioned earlier, the All England Club has once again offered a record amount of prize money for the 2024 edition of Wimbledon: £50,000,000 (AU$94,800,000) in total this time around.

Check out the selected figures below.

Men’s & Women’s Singles

ResultWimbledon Prize Money
Winner£2,700,000 (AU$5,120,000)
Runner-Up£1,400,000 (AU$2,650,000)
Semi-Finalists£715,000 (AU$1,255,000)
Quarter-Finalists£375,000 (AU$710,900)
Round Four£226,000 (AU$428,400)
Round Three£143,000 (AU$270,000)
Round Two£93,000 (AU$175,000)
Round One£60,000 (AU$115,000)

Men’s & Women’s Singles (Qualifying)

ResultWimbledon Prize Money
Round Three£40,000 (AU$75,000)
Round Two£25,000 (AU$47,500)
Round One£15,000 (AU$28,500)

Men’s & Women’s Doubles

ResultWimbledon Prize Money
Winner£650,000 (AU$1,200,000)
Runner-Up£330,000 (AU$625,500)
Semi-Finalists£167,000 (AU$315,600)
Quarter-Finalists£84,000 (AU$160,000)
Round Three£42,000 (AU$80,000)
Round Two£25,000 (AU$47,500)
Round One£15,750 (AU$30,000)

Mixed Doubles

ResultWimbledon Prize Money
Winner£130,000 (AU$245,500)
Runner-Up£65,000 (AU$123,000)
Semi-Finalists£33,000 (AU$62,500)
Quarter-Finalists£17,000 (AU$32,000)
Round Two£8,500 (AU$16,000)
Round One£4,250 (AU$8,000)

Find out more (and check out the complete figures) in the link below.

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Garry Lu
After stretching his legs with companies such as The Motley Fool and the odd marketing agency, Garry joined Boss Hunting in 2019 as a fully-fledged Content Specialist. In 2021, he was promoted to News Editor. Garry proudly retains a blue belt in Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu, black bruises from Muay Thai, as well as a black belt in all things pop culture. Drop him a line at [email protected]


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