Canary Wharf Classic 2014

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March 2015


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Alan Thatcher Reports



Nick Matthew Celebrates Fifth Title At Canary Wharf

Nick Matthew bagged his fifth Canary Wharf title, beating Simon Rosner 11-4, 11-9, 11-7 in a heavyweight battle full of ferocious hitting and frenzied rallies.

The scoreline might suggest it was a fairly routine win against a lower-ranked opponent - it was anything but.

Rosner brought his a-game, which had already seen him beat James Willstrop and Peter Barker this week, but Matthew had an answer for everything the German "treechopper" could throw at him.

At times, it was like watching a prize fighter take punch after punch on the ropes and not only recover but have enough composure to land several haymakers of his own.

Not to say, he was merely counter-punching. In the pivotal second game, he hit seven winners to just one error - something Rosner credited afterwards.

Matthew said: "I've enjoyed this tonight. It's amazing to win this title for the fifth time."

"It's a great venue. This is where you want to be playing squash.

"I had one of those moments here two years ago where I was looking around wondering why I wasn't enjoying it. Because I was thinking you should be enjoying it.

"That makes you appreciate it even more. It was just brilliant.

"I feel a bit guilty because two years in a row I've been the only person in the building that doesn't want it to go to a five-game match. So apologies for that."

The Wolf flew out of the blocks, to the extent that when he made his first error, at 7-1 up there was an audible note of alarm in the crowd, as if god farted.

He drew gasps from the crowd with some gut-ripping retrievals. After losing one such point Rosner, who displayed fantastic movement himself, was looking to the skies, presumably thinking ‘What must I do to beat this man?’

Matthew took the first game 11-4 and went three points up in the second. The 6ft 3in Rosner fought back with some ferocious hitting, but the Yorkshireman dealt with the onslaught and took it 11-9.

Then the intensity rose yet another level at the start of the third, with the rallies drawing several "oohs" and "aahs" from the packed-house crowd, before Matthew pulled away at 4-4 to make it 9-5.

Rosner fought back in some incredible rallies, to the delight of the crowd who wanted more - but, as Rosner said, Matthew was "just too good on the day", sealing the win 11-7.


Simon Rosner
“He was just too good. Some days you just have to accept that. Nick is such an amazing player and he’s playing so well these days. I’m pleased with my week, pleased with the way I played tonight, I just lost to the better player.”

“I think this is just the beginning of the year. I’ve had some good results already in the first three months of 2015 on the Tour and this is a good step forward again. I’m able to go into the next tournaments with extra confidence because I know I can really challenge those boys. I’m looking forward to the rest of the year.

“Nick just doesn’t give you any simple points. You have opponents where you play and you feel that every once in a while they are going to give you a free point. That’s something Nick does extremely well; he’s error free and so mentally strong that it’s tough to get into his mind. I think he’s a true champion and I’m glad I was able to be in the final against him today.”

Tactically, Rosner couldn’t understand why he made such a slow start in the opening game. He said: “It’s a mystery. I did the same against Peter Barker last night and I need to do something about it. It’s not like I have any distractions. I’m just slow getting into the match.”

Rosner added: “Even when I was winning points I still felt I was under pressure the whole time. Nick is so strong across the middle of the court. I like to hit crosscourts and he likes to volley, so it’s a high-risk option. That’s something else I need to work on against him. Sometimes you just don’t have enough time to shape up to play the ball straight.”

Nick Matthew
“First thing to say is congratulations to Simon on his week; beating James (Willstrop) and Peter (Barker) at a venue where they’ve played some of their best squash is a tough feat and three days in a row is tough mentally. I tried to make it really hard for him but I’m building up notes on Simon because he’s a very dangerous players and I need to be aware of how much he’s improving quickly. I’m sure we’ll be in a few more finals.”

“I’ll enjoy this tonight. It’s amazing to win this title for a fifth time in this great venue. Places like this are where you want to be playing squash. I had my lowest moment here too years ago when I felt like I wasn’t enjoying it so when I do enjoy it, it makes you appreciate it even more.”

“Life can change very quickly in sport, you know I’m aware of how quickly things can change. One minute you can feel a million dollars and the next minute injuries or loss of form or loss of motivation can catch up with you a little bit. I’m aware of hat and my longer term goals are more short term than they were when I was 25. Our brilliant sport is aiming for a place in the 2020 Olympics but my legs and back and hips are looking forward to having a seat in the commentary box and commentating on a Simon (vs) (Mohamed) El Shorbagy final or something.”


. Draw 

. Semi Finals
. Quarter Finals
. Round 1, Lower Half
. Round 1, Top Half
. Alan Thatcher Reports

Click Images for Larger View

The Venue







Click images for a larger view

Canary Wharf Squash Classic
 East Wintergarden, Canary Wharf, London, England $50k
23-27 March 2015
First Round
March 23-24
March 25
March 26
March 27
[1] Nick Matthew (ENG)
11-4, 11-5, 11-7 (36m)
[WC] Eddie Charlton (ENG)
 Nick Matthew
11-7, 10-12, 11-7, 11-8 (76m)
Fares Dessouki
 Nick Matthew
12-10,11-6,11-9 (55 mins)
Daryl Selby
Nick Matthew
11-4, 11-9, 11-7 (54 mins)
Simon Rösner
Adrian Waller (ENG)
11,3-11-4, 11-5 (34m)
[8] Fares Dessouki (EGY)
[6] Daryl Selby (ENG)
11-7, 17-15, 9-11, 11-7 (77m)
[Q] Joe Lee (ENG)
Daryl Selby
11-8, 10-12, 11-7, 3-11, 14-12 (125m)
Borja Golan
Laurens Jan Anjema (NED)
11-7, 11-4, 10-12, 11-7 (64m)
[3] Borja Golan (ESP)
[4] Simon Rösner (GER)
11-5, 11-9, 11-6 (52 mins)
[Q] Lucas Serme (FRA)
Simon Rösner
11-7, 11-3, 11-3 (36m)
James Willstrop
Simon Rösner
3-11, 12-10, 11-5, 12-10 (78 mins)
Peter Barker
[Q] Omar Abdel Meguid (EGY)
11-0, 11-9, 11-7 (39 mins)
[5] James Willstrop (ENG)
[7] Max Lee (HKG)
9-11, 11-3, 11-9, 8-11, 11-9 (76 mins)
Mazen Hesham (EGY)
Max Lee
1-4, 11-7, 11-8 (43m)
Peter Barker
[Q] Mohamed Abouelghar (EGY)
11-7, 11-5, 11-8 ( 49 mins)
[2] Peter Barker (ENG)


[1] Mohamed Abouelghar (EGY) bt [7] Nasir Iqbal (PAK) 3-1: 11-8, 3-11, 11-8, 11-7 [6] Lucas Serme (FRA) bt
[3] Leo Au (HKG) 3-2: 5-11, 7-11, 11-1, 12-10, 11-3
[4] Joe Lee (ENG) bt [8] Greg Lobban (SCO) 3-0: 11-5, 11-1, 11-5
[2] Omar Abdel Meguid (EGY) bt [5] Shaun Le Roux (RSA) 3-2: 7-11, 11-4, 3-11, 11-5, 11-7

Semi Finals

 Alan Thatcher Reports


Simon Rösner aims for a hat-trick of English scalps as he meets Nick Matthew in Canary Wharf final

 gatecrashed the party again to book a place in the final of the Canary Wharf Classic.

After beating the English number three James Willstrop in straight games in the quarter-finals, he outfought home number two Peter Barker in a brutal semi-final, and tomorrow he meets England number one Nick Matthew in the biggest match of his career.

Rösner was a comfortable winner against Willstrop, who was suffering from the effects of a flu virus, let alone the fatigue brought on by five months out of action recovering after a hip operation.

Tonight there was not a moment of comfort in a tense, physical battle with Barker.

There were frequent collisions in mid-court and Rösner clearly blamed his opponent for incidents that resulted in 38 refereeing decisions.

Rösner, the highest ranked German squash player of all time, booked his place in the final courtesy of a steely come-from-behind victory against number two seed and world No.8 Barker.

That win was his first ever against the Essex man, coming just 24-hours after he claimed his first ever tour win over Willstrop, the former world No.1 from Pontefract, and he'll be hoping to cap a breakthrough week with a first ever tour win over the three-time world champion from Sheffield in the finale.

"Beating James for the first time in my career yesterday, and beating Peter for the first time in my PSA career today, at the same tournament, is something special for me for sure and I can't wait to play another Englishman tomorrow," said Rösner.

"I'm just really relieved and so happy to be in the final in front of such a great crowd and in such a great venue.

"It was a little bit scrappy at times tonight but taking the win is the main thing and I'm just going to try and relax now and come back refreshed tomorrow.

“As for the physical issues, I wasn’t happy with a lot of it. There is no need for that stuff on court. You can play hard, but you always need to play fair.”

Defending champion Matthew moved into the final for a fifth time in six years with a commanding 3-0 win over compatriot Daryl Selby.

The 34-year-old, who is on course to complete a hat-trick of PSA World Tour event triumphs after claiming both the Swedish Open and Windy City Open inside the last month, showed his class as he withstood a spirited fight from the talented 32-year-old from Essex to squeeze a straight games 12-10, 11-6, 11-9 win in 55-minutes.

But the pragmatic three-time world champion says he isn't getting carried away ahead of what promises to be a tough encounter against in-form German world No.9 Rösner tomorrow.

"I'm not really thinking about what's gone on so far this year because you have to start each match and each tournament from scratch," said Matthew. 

"You can take confidence from what's happened before, but you can't rely on it, and you have to earn the right to win and I'm going to have to improve again tomorrow and continue to take it one day at a time.

"Although I've had a lot of success here I've also had my fair share of disappointment as well so I'm not taking anything for granted.

"Two years ago I was at one of the lowest points of my career here and my racket ended up in the Thames after one match. Those moments can really remind you to keep your perspective and helps me appreciate my squash when I'm playing well and enjoying it."



Click images for a larger view


The Venue



Matthew moved into the final for a fifth time in six years with a commanding 3-0 win over compatriot Daryl Selby


Simon Rösner, the highest ranked German squash player of all time, booked his place in the final courtesy of a steely come-from-behind victory against number two seed and world No.8 Barker

Quarter Finals

German Spoils English Party At Canary Wharf Classic


German World No.9 Simon Rösner prevented the semi-finals of the Canary Wharf Classic from being an all-English affair for the first time in the tournament's history with a resounding 3-0 victory over former World No.1 James Willstrop at London's East Wintergarden earlier today.

The powerful man from Paderborn, who stands 6' 3", had never previously beaten the 31-year-old Pontefract-based Englishman but put in an assured performance as he romped to an 11-7, 11-3, 11-3 triumph in just 36-minutes, ending Willstrop's hopes of winning the PSA International 50 title for the fifth time in his career.

"Obviously I'm very happy to be in the semi-finals here for the very first time and it feels amazing to get my first win over James," said Rösner.

"He's just come back from surgery and he's been playing good squash but I'm very pleased with how I kept my focus today and I was pleased with my performance because I made very few unforced errors."

Rösner will take on number two seed Peter Barker, the Essex-based World No.8 who knocked him out of the competition at the quarter-finals stage in 2014, while defending champion Nick Matthew will face Daryl Selby as he aims to add a fifth Canary Wharf Classic trophy to his already impressive trophy collection.

"I've had some very tough battles with Pete over the years and hopefully I'll be able to go out there and get my revenge for our quarter-final match last year," added Rösner.

34-year-old Matthew came through a testing encounter against dangerous Egyptian Fares Dessouki, 14-years his junior, coming through 11-7, 10-12, 11-7, 11-8 in 78-minutes to line-up against Selby, who took 125-minutes to get past Spanish champion Borja Golan.

"Fares is a fearless young guys and it was a very tough match - there was only really a couple of points in it," said Matthew.

"All credit to him because he played with a lot of discipline and attacked at the right times but I think it was just a case of a little bit of experience helping me at the end."

Victory for Matthew would see him reach a fourth consecutive PSA World Tour event final in 2015 and with a chance of completing an impressive hat-trick of titles, having already claimed the Swedish Open and Windy City Open crowns inside the past month.


The Venue

Matthew came through against Egyptian Fares Dessouki

Daryl Selby (above) and Peter Barker (below) both Through to Semi Finals

Click images for a larger view

First Round Lower Half


JAMES WILLSTROP went through the menu on his return to Canary Wharf last night, a year after he left the iconic venue fearing he may never play again.

The former world number one and four-times winner of the London event feasted on the adoration of the capital crowd,  devoured his opponent Omar Abdel Meguid and even savoured the delights of a first-game bagel as he powered to an 11-0, 11-9, 11-7 victory.

The Yorkshireman’s career was on the line 12 months ago following his final defeat at the hands of great rival Nick Matthew.

“On the Saturday morning, after the final at Canary Wharf, the difficulties were slightly more pronounced than usual, but I still wasn’t thinking the problem would be significant enough to change the whole outlook of the next year of my life,” said Willstrop.

“In June I took the call from a doctor who delivered the news that my career could well be over. The layer of cartilage in the hip had worn thin and was arthritic.

“Arthritic? At 31? I wondered if I should visit the local Job Centre.”

Fortunately, surgery, rehab and a lengthy lay-off put Willstrop back in the game and his performance last night suggested he will be climbing the world ranking charts sooner rather than later.

“It feels very, very good to be back on court, “ added Willstrop. “I’m enjoying every playing again but I wouldn’t have put a bet on winning a game 11-0. It was a little scrappy out there, two lumbering guys, but overall I have to be pleased with that result.

“I am playing the big German Simon Rosner tomorrow night. That will be another challenge but I am looking forward to it immensely. I love the venue and the new court is terrific.”

Sports fans in these parts of London are well accustomed to the Hammers so the ranks of West Ham fans in last night’s Canary Wharf crowd were fully appreciative of the thundering hammer-forehand Egyptian Mazen Hesham brought to the show against Hong Kong’s Max Lee.

It is a fearsome weapon and the 20-year-old from Cairo unleashed its full ferocity as he went toe-to-toe with the tournament’s seventh seed over five punishing games that finally halted the clock after 76 minutes.

Hesham, ranked 27 in the world and climbing fast, is a raw talent with a mighty punch.
Sadly for him, Lee, who at a distance looks half his size and half his age, can handle the big-hitters and has plenty of beguiling skills to back it up.

Lee won a fascinating match up 3-2 to make the quarters for the second year running. His ability to absorb Hesham’s pace while limiting the error count was crucial and telling.

The Egyptian crashed down 31 straight winning shots but matched that with 26 errors. In contrast, Lee errored just 10 times. Match-winning stats at this level.

Afterwards, Lee suggested he had been lucky in game five. A little gracious, maybe, but certainly now how the crowd saw it. They may be Hammer fans, but they can spot a battling winner a mile off.

As for Hesham, he will no doubt be reflecting on the tins he hit at 9-9 and then on match ball down.

In his pre-match interview he had admitted to playing crazy, reckless, erratic squash.

Most of it is wonderful to watch but, in the end, it all came down to those two crushing mistakes when a calmer, less outrageous approach was called for.

Lee will meet Peter Barker in the quarter-finals after the left-handed No.2 seed saw off Mohamed Abouelghar in straight games.

The Egyptian, who often trains with Hesham, is a skillful, attacking player and Barker knew he had to adopt a cautious approach to avoid setting him up with any free winners.

Teacher 3, Student 0. A somewhat saucy summation of Peter Barker’s predicted win over Egyptian qualifier Mohamed Abouelghar but, in truth, pretty accuate.
Barker hails from a nearby postcode and after a dozen or so years on the PSA circuit, more than knows his way around the block. Some call is nous, some refer to experience…whatever it is, Barker has it in spades.

The stats are irrelevant, but for the anoraks among us, Barker won 3-0, hit 22 winners , few errors and romped home by a country mile. Abouelghar is among the new breed of Egyptians who will shine bright in future. The present, however, still has the hallmark of Barker, Matthew, Shabana, Selby and Willstrop firmly engraved on the silverware.

For the Essex man, the only way is effort, and the hard yards on the training court are, for now, enough to keep the young bucks at bay. Like all good students, Abouelghar asked questions. Sadly for him. Barker had the answers.

Barker said: “I read the report from the qualifying competition and could see how dangerous he is.

“So I apologise for making the match so boring. I just wanted to play the ball as straight and tight as I could to avoid giving him too many openings, because I know how he can put the ball away.”

When asked about the wave of young Egyptians marching up the rankings, Barker added: “There are so many of them. Each year the English guys have a meeting and we always ask which player we’ve got to watch out for next. But there are so many of them it’s becoming harder and harder.

Some of them have overtaken us already.

“But it’s great to have that kind of rivalry in the sport, especially in big tournaments like this.

“I love the new court. It’s hot and bouncy, which suits my game.”

Germany’s Simon Rosner snuffed out the challenge of Frenchman Lucas Serme then spoke of his desire to build on his world ranking of nine.
“I spent a long time trying to break into the top 10 players in the world, and now that I am here, I want to rise event further,” said Rosner following his well grafted 11-7, 11-5, 11-8 win over the French number two.
Rosner has added a steeliness to the cerebral, and it’s a potent cocktail. While Serme pushed and probed looking for frailties in the German’s game, the chinks were few and the rewards even fewer.

The closest he got the Rosner was a painful blow to the head when the players had a coming together in the third game.

It will give him a headache in the morning, but not as big as the one he’ll get trying to fathom how to beat his Eurozone foe in the near future.

Click Images for Larger View

James Willstrop devoured his opponent Omar Abdel Meguid

Peter Barker saw off Mohamed Abouelghar in straight games.

Simon Rosner snuffed out the challenge of Frenchman Lucas Serme

Lee won a fascinating match up 3-2 to make the quarters for the second year running. Beating Egypt's Mazen Hesham’s

First Round, Top Half 

Matthew Marches Into Canary Wharf Quarter-finals


2014 champion Nick Matthew began the defence of his Canary Wharf Classic title with a comfortable 3-0 victory over fellow Englishman Eddie Charlton during the first day of action at London's East Wintergarden today (Monday March 23).

The 34-year-old from Sheffield, vying to win the PSA International 50 title for the fifth time in his career, was in sublime form as he dispatched World No.52 Charlton 11-4, 11-5, 11-7 in just 36-minutes to send out a message to his main rivals as he seeks to win a third consecutive PSA World Tour title.

The three-time World Champion has been in emphatic form recently, winning both the Swedish Open and Windy City Open, and he will now take on dangerous Egyptian talent Fares Dessouki in the last eight to keep his hopes of clinching a tour hat-trick alive.

"It was important to get a good start in each game tonight and I was pleased with how I got going and kept going and I'm really enjoying my squash at the moment," said Matthew,

"It was unbelievable to come out and play in front of a packed house on the first night - the atmosphere here is always great - and I'm looking forward to hopefully having a few more matches on court here this week."

Dessouki, competing at the event for the first time in his career, booked his place to face Matthew with a comprehensive 3-0 win over Adrian Waller while Daryl Selby and Borja Golan were also victorious on the first day of action, overcoming Joe Lee and Laurens Jan Anjema, respectively.

Click Images for Larger View

Nick Matthew Begins His Defence



Canary Wharf Set For Classic Week Of Squash Action

London's Canary Wharf will be the stage for a compelling week of action on the PSA World Tour as the first round of the 2015 Canary Wharf Classic, PSA International 50 tournament, gets underway tomorrow (Monday March 23) at the city's stunning East Wintergarden.

After winning both the Swedish Open and Windy City Open in the last month, England's three-time World Champion Nick Matthew is firm favourite to retain the title he won in the capital in 2014 and add a fifth Canary Wharf Classic to his impressive title collection.

Matthew faces wildcard Eddie Charlton in the first round while number two seed Peter Barker, the Essex-based World No.8, will take on World No.33 Mohamed Abouelghar in his first round encounter after the Egyptian came through today's final qualification round to earn a place in the main draw.

Londoner Joe Lee also came through qualification, the only home talent to do so, with an impressive performance against Scotland's Greg Lobban and the 25-year-old will face Essex's Daryl Selby in another all-English first-round encounter.

Elsewhere James Willstrop, the former World No.1 who recently returned to competitive action following a five-month injury-enforced absence will take on Egyptian qualifier Omar Abdel Megiud, while number three seed Borja Golan and number four seed Simon Rösner, face stiff first round matches against Laurens Jan Anjema and Lucas Serme, respectively.

The first round action gets underway at the East Wintergarden at 5.30pm on Monday March 23, with all the action available to watch live on SQUASHTV:



By Alan Thatcher



Shoot Out At Canary Wharf
Alan Thacher

The Canary Wharf Squash Classic has added a novel feature to this year’s final day programme – an on-court shoot-out between two rising English stars to win a coveted wild card place into the main draw of next year’s tournament.

Ben Coleman (left) and Lyell Fuller are the lucky lads chosen by Tournament Director Tim Garner, who is expecting fireworks on the glass court before the main final on Friday, March 27.

He said: “Qualifying tournaments are a brutal part of every major squash event, with young players desperate to reach the main draw. As well as picking up some extra prize money, their main focus is on gaining ranking points.

“Climbing through the rankings is a tough process for players, and every tournament organizer is always inundated with requests for local spots in qualifying and the wild card in the main draw.

“The competition for places is so intense that this year we decided to make a special feature of it and have two very deserving players fight it out for real on the glass court before the final.”

Coleman is the more experienced of the two players. The 23-year-old from Chelmsford, Essex, is currently ranked 65 in the men’s PSA world rankings.

His shoot-out opponent, Fuller, is a 19-year-old from Devon, ranked 164 in the world, who is now based in London as he bids to make a major breakthrough in the senior game.

The two players met in the final of the Croydon Open in December and Coleman won a tough match in straight games. He said: “Lyell had a fantastic run to get through to the final.

“He's quickly improving but I managed to stay ahead of him throughout that match and I was playing well. I never gave him many chances, which was nice.

“At Canary Wharf, I expect him to try and dictate the game against me from in front, but my task is to stop that from happening.”

Coleman added: “The shoot-out is a great idea and Lyell and I are very grateful to the Canary Wharf organisers for making it happen.

“Qualifying for big events can be tough because to start with you usually get drawn against a top-seeded player if you make it through.”

Fuller (right) said: “I’m looking forward to playing on the glass court in front of a big crowd at the East Wintergarden.

“I have never been to Canary Wharf before but I have grown up watching it on SquashTV every year. It looks like a great event so I'm looking forward to experiencing it.”

As for his tactics against Coleman, he added: “That's a secret, but I'm going to try my hardest, keep to my processes and enjoy the experience.”



By Alan Thatcher


BREWIN-DOLPHIN Confirmed As Official Event Partner

Financial management experts Brewin Dolphin have joined forces with the Canary Wharf Squash Classic as Official Event Partners of London’s most popular tournament.

With the 2015 tournament a complete sell-out, Tournament Director Tim Garner was delighted to announce this new partnership with one of London’s oldest and most prestigious financial institutions. Founded in 1762, Brewin Dolphin has 28 offices throughout the UK.

Garner said: “The success of the tournament, and its setting in such a wonderful venue at the East Wintergarden, in the heart of Canary Wharf’s financial district, makes the Canary Wharf Squash Classic an attractive vehicle for sponsors.

“We are delighted to welcome Brewin Dolphin as Official Event Partners and look forward to a long and successful partnership.”

Alistair Beattie, a divisional director at Brewin Dolphin, said: “We are pleased to be associated with such a well-established and popular tournament. The standard of play produced by the leading professionals delivers phenomenal skill and entertainment for the spectators. We are very much looking forward to our partnership with one of the most successful tournaments in the world of squash.”

The 2015 Canary Wharf Classic takes place from March 23-27 and Garner added: “This week the attention of the squash world is on the JP Morgan Tournament of Champions, which is taking place inside Grand Central Terminal in New York.
“Many of those players will also be competing at Canary Wharf. The two tournaments have a lot in common, being the only two major events in squash that sell out every ticket, every day.”   


Ticket Information and Contacts

Tickets for the 2015 Canary Wharf Classic have sold out but a waitlist is open in case any tickets are returned. Email

The fabulous East Wintergarden also offers superb opportunities for corporate hospitality, with the gallery restaurant offering “the best view of squash anywhere in the world” according to former world champion Peter Nicol.

The qualifying competition takes place at Wimbledon Racquets and Fitness Club over the weekend of March 21-22 with four winners joining the top 12 seeds in the main draw.

Host Sponsor: Canary Wharf Group plc
Official Event Partner: Brewin Dolphin
Official Racket Partner: Harrow

Official Hotel Partner: Radisson Blu

The Canary Wharf Squash Classic at the East Wintergarden is jointly promoted by Eventis Sports Marketing and SquashUK

Tournament Dates: March 23-27, 2015

Venue: East Wintergarden, Bank Street, Canary Wharf, E14

Corporate Hospitality: Superb packages are available, enabling spectators to wine, dine and watch all the gripping squash action from the Gallery restaurant within the East Wintergarden.

Full details from Tim Garner at Eventis Sports Marketing
Telephone: 07973 817468. Email:

Media information from Alan Thatcher
Text or telephone: 07971 639829. Email: