Serena Williams and her husband Alexis Ohanian wondered how they would keep their 3-year-old daughter, Olympia, occupied during the pandemic. Then the answer came, almost natural: tennis. Serena said: "Honestly, we started out because it's a socially safe sport, and when COVID happened, it was like we were at home with a 3 year old, what do we do? There was only one answer, to my dismay."
In one of the latest videos she shared on Instagram she wrote: "When I wake up in the morning, the last thing I need is a migraine attack, especially when Olympia has a full day of fun planned for me. This is why I keep @UBRELVY (ubrogepant) in my nightstand for anytime migraine strikes.
UBRELVY quickly stops my migraine in its tracks, without having to worry if it's too late to take it or what I'm doing, both on and off the court. Learn more at UBRELVY.com/Serenas-story For U.S. consumers only. In clinical studies, most had pain relief within 2 hours.
UBRELVY is a prescription medicine used to treat migraine attacks in adults. It's not for prevention. Do not take with strong CYP3A4 inhibitors. The most common side effects were nausea and tiredness. For full Patient Information see ubrelvypi.
" Serena and Olympia, as seen in the latest shots and videos, are increasingly the protagonists of Instagram. Between videos, photos with swimmsuits and many stories, the bond between mother and daughter seems to be getting stronger: now everyone is wondering if Olympia will become a tennis player like her mother.
Williams has won 73 WTA singles titles: 23 of these are Grand Slam events (all-time record in the Open Era, men included), making her the second player ever to have won more Majors in this specialty behind only Margaret Smith Court, who excels with 24.
He has completed the virtual Grand Slam, which consists in winning four consecutive Slams not in the same calendar year, twice (in the two years 2002-2003 and 2014-2015). She can also boast five year-end Master Cups and 19 Premier category tournaments (6 Premier Mandatory, 6 Premier 5 and 7 Premier), as well as 21 Tier I and Tier II titles and a gold medal won at the London Olympics in 2012.
Earning almost $29 million in prize money and endorsements, Williams was the highest paid female athlete in 2016. She repeated this feat in 2017 when she was the only woman on Forbes' list of the 100 highest paid athletes with $27 million in prize money and endorsements.
In December 2015, she was named Sportsperson of the Year by Sports Illustrated magazine