Milos Raonic Net Worth 2024, Biography, Age, Height

By Alice Moreno

Milos Raonic is a Canadian professional tennis player born on December 27, 1990, in Podgorica, Montenegro. He turned pro in 2008 and has set records as a Canadian in tennis by achieving a ranking as high as world No. 3 in singles. He’s the first Canadian man in the Open Era to reach significant milestones, including the semifinals of the Australian Open, the quarterfinals of the French Open, and the final of Wimbledon. 

Standing at 6’5″ and weighing 216 lbs, Raonic plays right-handed with a two-handed backhand and is coached by Mario Tudor. Over his career, he has won eight ATP Tour titles and earned more than $20 million in prize money. 

His net worth is estimated to be $30 million, significantly contributed to by his prize money and a strong portfolio of endorsements. He has deals with brands like Wilson, New Balance, Canada Goose, Rolex, and Jaguar.

Quick Facts About Milos Raonic

NameMilos Raonic
Age32 (1990.12.27)
Weight216 lbs (98kg)
BirthplacePodgorica, Montenegro
ProfessionCanadian Tennis Player
Singles Rank320
Turned Pro2008
PlaysRight-Handed, Two-Handed Backhand
CoachMario Tudor
Singles Career High3 (2016.11.21)
Doubles Career High103 (2013.06.10)
Net Worth$30 million
Prize Money Singles & Doubles Combined$20,509,904
EndorsementsAviva, Wilson, Rogers, New Balance, Lacoste,  Canada Goose, Rolex, and Jaguar
FatherDusan Raonic
MotherVesna Raonic
Marital StatusMarried
SpouseCamille Ringoir

Milos Raonic Biography

Milos Raonic is a 32-year-old Canadian tennis player born on December 27, 1990, in Podgorica, Montenegro. He moved to Canada when he was three and started playing tennis at age 8. Raonic turned professional in 2008 and reached his career-high singles ranking of No. 3 in 2016. Mario Tudor has coached him, and plays right-handed with a two-handed backhand. His parents, Dusan and Vesna, are engineers, and he has a sister, Jelena, and a brother, Momir. Raonic speaks English and Montenegrin and grew up idolizing tennis legend Pete Sampras.

Over the years, Raonic has achieved many firsts for Canadian tennis. He was the first Canadian man to reach the semifinals of the Australian Open, the quarterfinals of the French Open, and the final of Wimbledon. He’s also the first Canadian to enter the ATP’s Top 10 rankings. He has won eight ATP Tour titles and reached 10 Grand Slam quarterfinals and three Grand Slam semifinals. He has a net worth of $30 million, with prize money totaling over $20 million. 

After a nearly two-year break due to injuries, Raonic returned to action in June 2023. He has various endorsements, including deals with Wilson, New Balance, Canada Goose, Rolex, and Jaguar. 

Milos Raonic Early Life

Milos Raonic was born in Podgorica, Montenegro, and moved to Canada at three years old. He was first introduced to tennis around age 6 or 7 through a week-long camp at Bramalea Tennis Club in Brampton. At age 8, after a break of a year or two, he asked his parents to let him play tennis again. His father found a coach, Casey Curtis, who initially hesitated but later agreed to train Raonic after seeing his dedication. Growing up, Raonic looked up to tennis legend Pete Sampras. He liked tennis for its individuality and the chance to train alone.

For the next nine years, Raonic and Curtis practiced tennis twice a day, almost every day. He even adjusted his school hours at Thornhill Elementary School to fit in more tennis practice. Raonic’s family was supportive but not pushy. They took turns driving him to practice and tournaments. His commitment to tennis was strong from the start, a trait that helped him excel in the sport later on.

Milos Raonic began his tennis journey at a young age, participating in his first International Tennis Federation (ITF) junior event at just 12 years old in October 2003. 

He secured his first singles match victory at 14 and won his first junior titles in both singles and doubles in October 2006. 

Milos Raonic Career

Milos Raonic Career

Milos Raonic in 2008 Partnering with fellow Canadian Vasek Pospisil, Raonic tasted early success in doubles, even reaching the semifinals at the 2008 French Open. Despite a strong junior circuit performance with a 53–30 win-loss record in singles and 56–24 in doubles, Raonic never advanced past the second round in junior Grand Slam events. His highest junior ranking was No. 35, considering both singles and doubles.

Raonic transitioned to professional tennis cautiously, participating in fourteen professional tournaments against adults while still an amateur. His first professional match was in October 2005, and he won his first main draw match in an ITF Futures tournament in March 2007 against Fabrice Martin. He teamed up with Pospisil again for doubles at the same tournament. 

His journey saw him rise through the ranks from ITF Futures to ATP Challenger Tour events and eventually to the ATP World Tour, where he lost his first-round match at the 2008 Canadian Open to Alexander Kudryavtsev.

Considering college scholarships from several prestigious universities, Raonic ultimately decided to turn professional, setting a target of reaching the top 100 rankings within two years. 

He reached that milestone in January 2011, slightly later than planned but fulfilling his goal. He gave up scholarship offers and was represented by sports agency SFX, a decision supported by University of Virginia men’s tennis coach Brian Boland, who noted that only Sam Querrey and Raonic had successfully transitioned so quickly to the professional circuit after turning down scholarships.

After turning professional in 2008, Milos Raonic spent the initial years of his career mainly in the ITF Futures and ATP Challenger circuits. He won his first ITF Futures singles title in March 2009 in Montreal and added three more singles and five doubles titles at the Futures level by the end of 2010. 

Although Raonic secured just one ATP Challenger title, he made waves by winning a doubles title at the Men’s Rimouski Challenger in 2008, partnered with Vasek Pospisil.

In the ATP World Tour, Raonic’s progress was steady but significant. In the 2009 Canadian Open, he made it through the qualifiers and narrowly lost to Fernando González, ranked No. 10 at the time. 

The following year, he and Pospisil stunned tennis legends Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic in a doubles match at the 2010 Canadian Open. In singles, his first ATP main draw win came against Igor Kunitsyn at the 2010 Malaysian Open. He followed this up with a win over Sergiy Stakhovsky. 

His first match against a player ranked No. 1 came against Rafael Nadal during the 2010 Japan Open. This also marked Raonic’s first match against a so-called “Big Four member,” which includes Nadal, Djokovic, Roger Federer, and Andy Murray.

During this crucial phase in his career, Raonic’s coaching situation evolved. Initially coached by Tennis Canada’s Guillaume Marx, he later worked with Frédéric Niemeyer. 

Due to Niemeyer’s family commitments, Raonic had a successful two-week trial with Galo Blanco, after which his ranking rose from No. 237 to No. 155. Raonic subsequently moved to Barcelona to continue his training with Blanco.

In the first two months of 2011, Milos Raonic experienced a meteoric rise in tennis. Starting the year at No. 156, he catapulted to No. 37 by the end of February, becoming the highest-ranked Canadian male player in history. 

His journey began with a qualification into the main draw of the Australian Open, where he achieved several milestones, including his first-ever Grand Slam main draw win against Björn Phau. Raonic beat No. 22 seed Michaël Llodra and No. 10 Mikhail Youzhny, making it to the fourth round before losing to No. 7 David Ferrer.

Raonic’s Australian Open performance garnered praise from tennis pundits and legends. Patrick McEnroe labeled him “the real deal,” while Martina Navratilova referred to him as “a new star” with limitless potential. BBC Sport also included Raonic in the promising “new generation” players list.

Shortly after the Australian Open, Raonic clinched his first ATP title at the Pacific Coast Championships, defeating the likes of Xavier Malisse, James Blake, Ričardas Berankis, and Fernando Verdasco. This win made him the first player born in the 1990s to secure an ATP title and the youngest since Marin Čilić in 2008.

Within the next week, Raonic advanced to the final of the US National Indoor Tennis Championships, where he lost a thrilling match to No. 8 Andy Roddick. Despite the loss, his new ranking allowed him direct entry into the Grand Slam and other ATP World Tour events for the first time.

He reached the third round in both the Indian Wells Masters and the Monte-Carlo Masters and achieved a new career-high ranking of No. 25 by May.

Raonic was seeded for the first time in a Grand Slam at the French Open but lost to Michael Berrer in the opening round. He reached his first ATP World Tour doubles final at the Halle Open with partner Robin Haase but fell in the super tiebreak to Rohan Bopanna and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi. Unfortunately, Raonic suffered a right hip injury during his second-round match against Gilles Müller at Wimbledon, which led to surgery and sidelined him until September. 

Upon his return, the only notable result for the remainder of 2011 was a semifinal appearance at the Stockholm Open, where he lost to Gaël Monfils.

In 2013, Milos Raonic reached his first Masters 1000 final at the Canadian Open and broke into the ATP top 10, becoming the first Canadian and the first player born in the 1990s to do so. 

Raonic’s Grand Slam performance was consistent but didn’t surpass previous records: he reached the fourth round of the Australian Open, losing to Roger Federer; the third round of the French Open, losing to Kevin Anderson; and the fourth round of the US Open, losing to Richard Gasquet in a five-set thriller.

On the ATP 250 and 500 circuits, Raonic continued to excel. He won his third consecutive Pacific Coast Championships title by defeating Tommy Haas and later won the Thailand Open by beating Tomas Berdych in the final. However, he lost in the Japan Open final to Juan Martín del Potro.

Statistically, Raonic led the ATP in winning first-serve points (82%) and service games (91%). Off the court, Raonic parted ways with his long-time coach, Galo Blanco, and later in the year hired Ivan Ljubičić and Riccardo Piatti as co-coaches.

In 2014, Milos Raonic had a standout year. He reached the third round of the Australian Open but was sidelined by an ankle injury. He made the quarterfinals or better in five ATP 1000 events, defeating players like Andy Murray but losing to Rafael Nadal, Stan Wawrinka, Kei Nishikori, and Novak Djokovic.

Raonic reached his first Grand Slam quarterfinal at the French Open, losing to Djokovic. He made it to the Wimbledon semis, losing to Roger Federer but achieving a career-high No. 6 ranking. He won his first ATP 500 title at the Washington Open, defeating Vasek Pospisil.

He lost to Nishikori in the US Open and Japan Open. In the Paris Masters, he beat Federer and Tomas Berdych to qualify for his first ATP Finals, where he withdrew due to injury after losses to Federer and Murray. Raonic ended the year ranked No. 8 with a career-high 1,107 aces.

In 2015, Milos Raonic had a mixed year, marked by strong performances but also plagued by injuries. He started well, reaching the Brisbane final and beating Kei Nishikori, but lost to Roger Federer. He made it to the quarterfinals of the Australian Open, losing to Novak Djokovic.

At Indian Wells, he scored his first win over Rafael Nadal but lost to Federer in the semis. In Monte-Carlo, a foot injury became a concern, causing him to retire against Tomas Berdych. Despite this, his ranking reached a career-high of No. 4.

Raonic missed the French Open due to foot surgery. He returned for the grass season but had a lackluster performance at Queen’s and Wimbledon, attributing it to cascading injuries. Subsequent tournament withdrawals and early losses saw his ranking drop to No. 14.

He won the St. Petersburg Open but withdrew from later tournaments due to injury. In November, he parted ways with his coach, Ivan Ljubičić, and media manager, Austin Nunn. He later announced Carlos Moyá would join his coaching team in 2016.

In 2016, Milos Raonic had a strong start by defeating Roger Federer to win the Brisbane International. He made history as the first Canadian man to reach the semifinals of the Australian Open. Still, he lost to Andy Murray in a five-set match, during which he sustained an adductor injury. This injury led him to withdraw from several events.

On his return to Indian Wells, he made it to the finals, defeating top players like Bernard Tomic, Tomas Berdych, Gael Monfils, and David Goffin, only to lose to Novak Djokovic. Federer and Djokovic noted Raonic’s improved game and fitness during the season.

After Indian Wells, Milos Raonic reached the quarterfinals in three consecutive ATP 1000 events: Miami, Monte Carlo, and Madrid, losing to Nick Kyrgios, Andy Murray, and Novak Djokovic, respectively. He then experienced a second-round exit at the Italian Open and a fourth-round loss at the French Open. John McEnroe briefly joined his coaching team for the grass-court season.

Raonic excelled on grass, reaching the final of the Queen’s Club Championships, where he lost to Murray. At Wimbledon, he made it to his first-ever Grand Slam final, defeating notable opponents like Federer but ultimately losing again to Murray. Despite the loss, Raonic clocked the fastest serve of the tournament at 147 mph.

Milos Raonic had a mixed hard-court season. He reached the quarterfinals of the Canadian Open but lost to Gael Monfils and was defeated by Andy Murray in the Cincinnati Masters semifinals. 

Milos Raonic lost in the second round of the US Open to Ryan Harrison, partly due to debilitating cramps, which also forced him to miss Canada’s Davis Cup tie against Chile. He failed to defend his title at the St. Petersburg Open and withdrew from the China Open due to an ankle injury.

Despite a quadriceps tear in the Paris Masters, Raonic qualified for the ATP World Tour Finals. He reached the semifinals but lost a historic, lengthy match to Murray. He ended the year ranked No. 3 behind Murray and Novak Djokovic. 

Off the court, Raonic ended his coaching relationship with Carlos Moya and added Richard Krajicek to his coaching team for the upcoming season.

In 2017. The year started positively at the Brisbane International, where he reached the semifinals after defeating Diego Schwartzman

and Rafael Nadal. However, he lost to Grigor Dimitrov

His performance at the Australian Open was commendable, beating players like Dustin Brown, Gilles Müller, Gilles Simon, and Roberto Bautista Agut to reach the quarterfinals. 

He couldn’t get past Rafael Nadal, but it still marked his third consecutive quarterfinal appearance at this major tournament.

Injury troubles began to plague Raonic soon after. A hamstring tear forced him to give Jack Sock a walkover in the Delray Beach final. 

He had to withdraw from the Miami Open and faced a five-set loss to Pablo Carreño Busta in the French Open. Despite making it to the quarterfinals at Wimbledon, he was ousted by Roger Federer. Further injuries made him withdraw from several tournaments, including the US Open. Although he returned in October, Raonic had to retire in his second-round match at the Japan Open against Yūichi Sugita. The year ended without him winning any titles, marking the first such instance since 2011.

Milos Raonic faced a challenging start to the 2018 season, dropping to a No. 24 ranking. He lost early at the Brisbane International to Alex de Minaur and suffered a first-round defeat at the Australian Open against Lukáš Lacko. This loss was significant; it was only his second first-round exit at a Grand Slam and caused him to fall out of the top 30 rankings for the first time since 2011.

However, Raonic found some form at Indian Wells, reaching his first Masters 1000 semifinal since November 2016. He won against Félix Auger-Aliassime, João Sousa, and Sam Querrey before losing to Juan Martín del Potro. He also reached the quarterfinals at the Miami Open but was again defeated by del Potro.

Raonic skipped the French Open due to a knee injury but returned at the Stuttgart Open. He reached his first final in over a year but lost to Roger Federer. He advanced to the quarterfinals at Wimbledon but couldn’t get past John Isner. Despite the setbacks, Raonic showed glimpses of his previous form as he navigated a year fraught with challenges.

In the 2019 Australian Open, Milos Raonic started strong as the 16th seed. He beat Nick Kyrgios in straight sets and won a tight match against 2014 champion Stan Wawrinka. He also defeated Pierre-Hugues Herbert and Alexander Zverev to reach the quarterfinals. However, he lost to 28th seed Lucas Pouille in four sets.

Off the court, Raonic made changes to his coaching team. He parted ways with coach Goran Ivanišević and announced that French former ATP player Fabrice Santoro would coach him. This change signaled a new phase in Raonic’s career as he aimed to navigate the challenges ahead.

Milos Raonic had an uneven start to the 2020 season. At the Qatar Open, he was seeded 4th but lost his first match to Corentin Moutet. He then reached the quarterfinals of the Australian Open by defeating players like Lorenzo Giustino, Cristian Garín, Stefanos Tsitsipas, and Marin Čilić. However, he lost to Novak Djokovic in straight sets. His form remained inconsistent as he lost early in the New York Open to Soonwoo Kwon but made it to the semifinals of the Delray Beach Open before losing to Reilly Opelka.

Raonic regained form at the Cincinnati Masters, defeating players like Sam Querrey, Daniel Evans, and Andy Murray. He even saved a match point against Filip Krajinović in the quarterfinals. He reached the final but lost to Djokovic again. At the US Open, fellow Canadian Vasek Pospisil defeated him in the second round. Raonic closed out the year with semifinal runs at the St. Petersburg Open and Paris Masters, losing the latter to Daniil Medvedev, who went on to win the tournament.

In 2021, Milos Raonic kicked off his year at the ATP Cup as part of Team Canada. He won his singles match against Dušan Lajović from Team Serbia but lost in doubles with Denis Shapovalov. In the next tie against Team Germany, Raonic lost his singles match to Jan-Lennard Struff. Canada was then eliminated from the tournament. Raonic made it to the fourth round at the Australian Open but lost to the eventual champion, Novak Djokovic.

The rest of the year was tough for Raonic due to injuries. He lost in the Miami Masters to Hubert Hurkacz and then took a three-month break. He returned at the Atlanta Open in July but lost his first match to Brandon Nakashima. After that, he took another break because of ongoing leg issues. Overall, injuries severely limited his 2021 season.

In 2023, Milos Raonic made a much-anticipated return to professional tennis after an absence. According to his coach, Mario Tudor, Raonic had planned this return carefully. He jumped back into the fray during the grass court season, winning his first match at the Libéma Open against fifth seed Miomir Kecmanović. He defeated Dennis Novak in the first round at Wimbledon but lost to Tommy Paul in the second. This result catapulted him more than 300 places closer to the top 500 in rankings. Raonic hinted that this might be his last Wimbledon appearance.

Raonic continued his season at the 2023 Canadian Open in Toronto. He advanced to the third round but was defeated by Mackenzie McDonald. He revealed plans to compete in the US Open before considering retirement. These tournaments marked significant milestones in a career with its share of ups and downs, largely impacted by injuries.

Singles Career Finals

TypeWonLostTotalWinning Ratio (WR)
Grand Slam tournaments0110
Year-end championships
ATP Masters 1000*0440
Olympic Games
ATP Tour 5001670.14
ATP Tour 25074110.64

Doubles Career Finals

TypeWonLostTotalWinning Ratio (WR)
Grand Slam tournaments
Year-end championships
ATP Masters 1000*
Olympic Games
ATP Tour 500
ATP Tour 2500110

Milos Raonic Net Worth

Milos Raonic Net Worth

Milos Raonic has a net worth of $30 million as of July 2023, according to Celebrity Net Worth. Most of his income comes from prize money and endorsements. The ATP Tour’s official website states that Raonic has earned $20,231,692 in prize money, including $120,617 in singles.

Endorsements play a big role in boosting Raonic’s net worth. He has dealt with big brands like Wilson, New Balance, Canada Goose, Rolex, and Jaguar. 

Milos Raonic Endorsements

Milos Raonic has several endorsement deals contributing to his income and brand image. His current sponsors include Aviva, Wilson, New Balance, Canada Goose, Lacoste, Rolex, Rogers, and Jaguar. 

Milos Raonic Family

Milos Raonic comes from an educated family where both parents are engineers. His father, Dusan, holds a Ph.D. in electrical engineering; his mother, Vesna, has mechanical and computer engineering degrees. 

Milos has two older siblings: a sister named Jelena and a brother named Momir. His uncle, Branimir Gvozdenović, is a prominent politician in Montenegro.

Milos Raonic is married to Camille Ringoir, and the couple tied the knot on April 19, 2022, in Tuscany, Italy, after dating for three years. As of September 2023, there is speculation that the couple may be expecting a baby, as Camille was recently seen with a noticeable stomach bulge.

Milos Raonic Personal life

Milos Raonic has received several accolades in his career. He was named the QMI Agency Canadian Male Athlete of the Year in 2012 and Sportsnet’s Canadian Athlete of the Year in 2013 and 2014. He was also a member of Forbes’ 30 Under 30 Sports list in 2017. He enjoys watching movies and spending time with his family and friends in his free time. He is a fan of FC Barcelona, the Toronto Raptors, and the Toronto Blue Jays.

Raonic has had his share of injuries over the years. He underwent surgeries on his right hip in 2011, his right foot in 2015, and his left wrist in 2017. He has also struggled with various other injuries, including his Achilles, back, elbow, glute, thigh, right ankle, right calf, and right knee. His fitness trainers are Marino Basic and Avi Kowalsky. He was previously in a relationship with Canadian model Danielle Knudson.

Milos Raonic Education

Milos Raonic’s family placed a strong emphasis on education. They insisted that he excel academically as a condition for playing tennis. He went to Thornhill Secondary School. Raonic worked hard on his studies there, completing his courses faster than usual. He achieved an 82 percent average and graduated a year early.

Milos Raonic Philanthropy

Milos Raonic began his philanthropy in 2011 while recovering from a hip injury. In 2012, he founded the Milos Raonic Foundation. The aim is to help disadvantaged kids by removing barriers like poverty and physical disabilities. The foundation has given $120,000 to the Holland Bloorview Kids Rehabilitation Hospital and $30,000 to the Canadian Paralympic Committee.

The foundation has also organized several fundraising events. These events include the “Raonic Race for Kids” and exhibition matches featuring other tennis stars. In 2020, Raonic joined High Impact Athletes. This group asks athletes to give at least 1% of their income to effective charities.


Milos Raonic is a standout tennis player from Canada. He broke into the Top 10 in 2013 and reached a career-high of No. 3 in 2016. Celebrated moments include reaching the finals of Wimbledon in 2016 and winning several ATP titles. He’s had to fight through multiple injuries but made a comeback in 2023.

Off the court, Raonic has a strong focus on education and philanthropy. He graduated early from Thornhill Secondary School with good grades. He also founded a charity to help disadvantaged kids. The Milos Raonic Foundation has supported health and Paralympic organizations.

In personal life, Raonic enjoys spending time with family and friends and is a sports fan. He’s been honored with several awards and has lucrative endorsement deals. Despite challenges, Raonic remains a significant figure in both tennis and philanthropy.


Where is Milos Raonic originally from?

– Raonic was born in Titograd, SFR Yugoslavia (now Podgorica, Montenegro), and is of Serb heritage.

How many titles does Milos Raonic have?

– Raonic is the first Canadian man in the Open Era to reach the Australian Open semifinals, the French Open quarterfinals, and the Wimbledon final. He has won eight ATP Tour titles.

Alice Moreno
About the author

Hi, I'm Alice Moreno. I've been writing about celebrities since 2005. I love sharing stories about famous people and finding out how much they're worth. I studied Journalism and enjoy digging for facts to make sure everything I write is true.

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