Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 23. Chapters: Aaron Frankcomb, Amelia Pittock, Anthony Ricketts, Barbara Wall, Brett Martin, Byron Davis, Cameron Pilley, Cameron White (squash player), Cam Nancarrow, Chris Dittmar, Chris Robertson (squash player), Craig Rowland, Danielle Drady-Harte, Dan Jenson, David Palmer (squash player), Dean Williams (squash player), Donna Urquhart, Geoff Hunt, Heather McKay, Joe Kneipp, John White (squash player), Kasey Brown, Lisa Camilleri, Liz Irving, Margaret Zachariah, Marion Jackman, Melody Francis, Michelle Martin, Natalie Grinham, Paul Price, Rachael Grinham, Rainer Ratinac, Rhonda Thorne, Robyn Cooper, Robyn Lambourne, Rodney Eyles, Rodney Martin, Ryan Cuskelly, Sarah Fitz-Gerald, Scott Arnold (squash player), Stewart Boswell, Sue Newman, Vicki Cardwell, Vic Belsham, Zac Alexander. Excerpt: Rachael Margaret Grinham (born 22 January 1977 in Toowoomba, Queensland) is a professional squash player from Australia. She won the World Open in 2007, and the British Open in 2003, 2004, 2007 and 2009. She reached the World No. 1 ranking in August 2004 and held it for 16 consecutive months. Rachael's younger sister Natalie Grinham is also a top squash player. Rachael has a great pedigree as a squash player. Winner of the World Junior title in 1993 aged 16, she had an opportunity to defend in 1995, but was beaten by Jade Wilson from New Zealand in the final. Since joining the WISPA World Tour during 1994, her array of strokes and strong temperament initially took her steadily towards the top 20, a barrier she finally breached in the middle of 1997. She won her first tournament in 1998 when she was 22 years old, beating Tracey Shenton for the Open Toulouse Central in France. She also lost to Tracey Shenton in the same year at the Isostar-Beverwijk tournament, Netherlands. At the Commonwealth Games in 1998 her partnership with Robyn Cooper brought them a silver medal in the Women's Doubles. Rachael had a good year in 1999 winning the Swiss Open, Germering Open and Indian Open beating Claire Waddell, Sabine Schoene and Claire Nitch respectively. She ended the year ranked No. 18 on the WISPA Tour. Rachael finished 2000 by climbing 6 places in the ranking up to No. 12 in the world. She won two tournaments, Milo National Open beating the current world No. 1 Nicol David and successfully defended her Indian Open title beating Salma Shabana, the sister of the male current world No. 1 Amr Shabana. She climbed 4 places in 2001 to No. 8 in the world. A family final finally first happened at a WISPA World Tour event in Malaysia in February 2001 when she beat sister Natalie for the Kuala Lumpur title. Later that year, she beat Nicol David for the DMC title. The first half of 2002 did not go well for Rachael until she beat England's Tania Bailey for the Singapore Open. One month
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