On Sunday, she finally got to be in the top 10 of the top 100 list of the United States, a record that her mother said she had dreamed about for decades.
But when the news of her win was announced, she couldn’t believe her luck.
Her mother was a former top 10 national tennis player and was well known around the country.
It was not the kind of recognition she would have been used to.
“I was stunned,” said Ms. Wysocki.
“It’s a really, really big honor.
But it wasn’t a big surprise.”
The reason for that surprise was that the top 20 players on the USTA tour are from Michigan, and the top two from Ohio.
So the top players from Michigan would be on top of the list, but the top three from Ohio would not.
So Ms. Jogues and her family had to wait a long time.
The top players of the Top 50 in America, a list that also includes Serena Williams, Nadal, Nadavnik and Murray, are from the Midwest, not the Midwest state of Michigan.
So for Ms. Zalewski, the biggest shock was not just that she was the top player in the country, but that her hometown was the only one on the list.
“To be a Michigan girl, it was like going from one city to another,” she said.
Ms. Mankowski’s family had been in Ann Arbor for years, but her mother had moved to California when she was in middle school.
It had been years since she had gone to the state and she hadn’t been able to come back.
But Ms. Dombrowski had finally found a way to make the trip.
It started when she started getting calls from her friends.
“They said, ‘Hey, you should see your mom, she’s doing really well,’ ” she recalled.
“And then I got a phone call from her.”
It was April.
Ms Wysokei’s mother had to drive from their home in Ohio to Michigan for her daughter’s win.
“She didn’t want to miss her grandpa,” Ms. Breslow said.
But even though the phone call came soon after Ms. Murray was the US champion, the Wysocks still had to make their way to the airport in Detroit to pick up their daughter.
They drove all the way from Michigan and parked the car in the garage.
The car was on the wrong side of the road and it was a lot of traffic.
When the car pulled up to the curb, the driver stopped the car and asked Ms. Lippert what time it was.
She said it was 8:00.
“Oh my God,” Ms Mankowski said.
She knew that the driver was a stranger and that he was from the state of Ohio, but she was not used to people not knowing what time of day it was in Michigan.
“He said, I’m sorry, I can’t tell you.
“I just sat there,” Ms Lipperton said. “
But he got a smile on his face and said, You’re my hero, and he started crying.”
“I just sat there,” Ms Lipperton said.
“Then I saw my mom.”
Ms. Grewal, who was driving the car, was devastated.
She couldn’t see the car but she knew it was the wrong way.
Ms Bresold, who also had to take the same route, was stunned.
“My heart started beating a little bit faster and I said, Oh my God, my daughter is doing well,” she recalled, laughing.
She got out of the car to check on her daughter.
Ms Lipsitt’s mother was in the back seat and she told Ms Minkowski to go and help her.
“We just couldn’t wait,” Ms Grewals said.
They rushed Ms. Skelton and Ms. Tylka to the hospital.
“Our whole family had tears in their eyes,” Ms Tylkas said.
Her father was waiting for his wife to be admitted.
“This was the hardest thing I’ve ever done,” he said.
A week later, they returned to the house.
Ms Minsky had been so nervous that she didn’t sleep.
She had been a little shaky all week.
She told her mother, “I can’t do this.”
Her mother, who has a daughter of her own, was more than a little upset.
She called Ms Minksitt and said that she would be taking her to see her mother.
“So I just went in there and I saw her in a bad mood,” Ms Wilyksi said.
It took a couple of hours for Ms Talyksi to get back to Michigan and she was too tired to make it to the tournament.
Ms Tyleksi had played well all week, winning five of her six matches, and