Madrid Masters Tickets
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Details of Madrid Masters and the Ticket Luck value
It was not a lot of time ago, when the first edition of the Mutua Madrile?a Masters Madrid came into focus. It was only three years ago, in October of 2002, when for the first time in Spain one of the largest tournaments of the ATP international circuit was celebrated. The Mutua Madrile?a Masters Madrid is an annual tennis tournament for male professional players. Prior to that, the event was held in Stuttgart, Germany. The Stuttgart indoor tournament became a Masters Series event in 1996. Previously, the eighth event of the annual Master Series was in Essen, Germany, in 1995, and in Stockholm, Sweden, from 1990-1994. The event is part of the ATP Masters Series on the Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP) Tour.
During the 2002 tournament season, the Rock?dromo became the Central Court of the eighth ATP Masters Series of the season. That year, the American Andr? Agassi and the Czech Jiri Novak met in the final. However, the match was not disputed because Novak was injured and could not play. Therefore, Andr? Agassi was crowned as the champion of the first edition of the Mutua Madrile?a Masters Madrid.
The public's response was spectacular, taking into account that a tennis tournament of this significance had never been disputed in Madrid. 103,775 people witnessed the first edition of the tournament that was covered by more than 220 national and international journalists. In 2002, the tournament was broadcasted by television to 130 countries, with more than 817 hours of international broadcast. More than 12 hours of information and more than 47 hours of television broadcasting of pre-recorded information were put on, where as more than 1.000 articles were written featuring the success of the event.
In 2003, the Mutua Madrile?a Masters Madrid did not need an introduction letter. The social and sportive prestige achieved the previous year was more than enough to attract the public. That year, the main attraction for the public was the Spanish Juan Carlos Ferrero who was in his best professional moment to have been crowned as Number 1 the previous tournament week. The Spanish reached the final where he faced the Chilean Nicol?s Mass?. The Central Court was completely overturned in that match and had reward. Ferrero became the first Spanish player, and up to the moment the only one, that has won the Mutua Madrile?a Masters Madrid. The attendance grew up until arriving at more than 116,500 spectators. The interest of the mass media was also increased, and that year, more than 400 journalists covered the tournament. That year the television coverage reached more than 155 countries, with a total of 1,123 hours. The Spanish television offered more than 14 hours of information and more than 62 of broadcast. More than 1900 articles on the second edition of the Mutua Madrile?a Masters Madrid were written.
From 2004, the Mutua Madrile?a Masters Madrid won a place in the agenda of October. The Argentine David Nalbandian and the Russian Marat Saf?n, a player that coached since his beginnings in Valencia, were faced in the final. Saf?n became the champion of the third edition of the Madrid tournament. The interest of the public grew again, and the barrier of the 100,000 spectators and the coverage of the press were surpassed again. The tournament was broadcasted in 155 countries, for more than 1,376 hours. In Spain, more than 16 hours of information and more than 51 hours of broadcast were emitted. More than 2200 articles were written.
In 2005, the tournament was a big success. In the sports environment, it will be difficult to forget the final in which Rafael Nadal faced Ivan Ljubicic, proved to be the revelation of the season. The Spanish player began losing the two first sets. He never gave up during the entire match and he fought up to win the fifth set. He won the match in the tie-break. All the people in the Madrid Arena were cheering the Spanish up.
Nadal became the second Spanish that won the tournament of Madrid. The tournament beat all the records of audience and media coverage. 120,440 people went to the Madrid Arena to enjoy the tournament. And the ones that were not there could follow it by television, with more than 22 hours of information and 59 of broadcast. And more than 2 350 articles were written.
Frequently Asked Questions
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