“Funeral of Federer’s Coach Peter Carter And Saw How Roger Suffered – He Was Destroyed”: Marc Rosset


Roger Federer

Tennis is a game that includes ups and downs at every step of its way, and so does life. Life teaches us its most important lessons in the most challenging moments.

And this is exactly what Marc Rosset was seen recalling in is a recent interview. On the occasion of Mark turning 50, he gave an interview to Blick, and he opened the memory box.

Marc Rosset is a former professional tennis player, was seen talking about his not so good days and what learning he acquired. He continued by saying that he was not the only one who had suffered through those days and remembered the day Federer lost his coach.

Marc Rosset

The Olympic gold medalist looked back on time he saw Roger Federer suffering on his very first coach Peter Carter’s funeral. It takes a lot to become a great player like him and stay healthy in such times of grief.

“And I am not the only one to know such tragic experiences. For example, I was at the funeral of Federer’s coach Peter Carter and saw how Roger suffered – he was destroyed.”, revealed the former Swiss player.

“You Have To Go Through Such Moments”: Marc Rosset

But such moments pass easily if you have adequate support. Following this, Rosset also reminisced an occasion where he supported his friend and compatriot. He held up with the former number one when he needed him.

“When Roger was in Melbourne for the Davis Cup, he wanted to visit Carter’s parents. I went with him to be there for him – it’s normal with friends. And I hope a few people will do it for me too if I need to.”, He said.

Roger Federer

According to the Swiss, such events in a player’s life are more educational than the tournament wins. Such are the events that help the player develops into who is. Rosset believes in learning from such moments and in growing by absorbing in those memories.

“After such a tragedy, we always have regrets. We say to ourselves that we could have foreseen. And then you can’t stop feeling guilty. You wonder why? If you could have changed the course of things?  You have to go through such moments; they are more formative than an Olympic victory. If you win a medal, you’re happy, and everyone congratulates you, okay. But grief triggers more intense emotions.”, Marc concluded.

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