Evans played in her first World Women’s Snooker Championship at 16 in 2002. She advanced to the semifinals before losing to eventual winner Kelly Fisher 0-4. Evans defeated third-seeded Lynette Horsburgh 4-3 in the quarterfinal. The Connie Gough Memorial Championship, her first ranked competition, took place in 2004. After Fisher, a top player in the rankings, left the circuit to start playing pool in the United States, this was the sole women’s ranking tournament staged during the 2003–2004 season.
World Snooker has announced that Women’s World Champion Reanne Evans will face the men in an attempt to qualify for this year’s Men’s World Championship. The Snookers British Open will be Reanne Evans’ second tournament on the pro tour when she played in the Championship League. Evans received a wildcard on the professional tour for the 2010–11 season, allowing her to compete in all ranking events at the qualifying stage. This was accomplished after she defeated reigning world champion John Higgins 4–3 at the 2009 Six-red World Championship and won 61 straight matches against men. Since Allison Fisher in 1994–1955, she was the first woman to perform on the main tour, thanks to this. Evans endured 18 straight defeats during her season on the tour, losing every match she played. Although she participated in Q-School, she was unable to advance to the main tour for the 2011–12 season.
WORLD MIXED DOUBLES
The best four male players in the world will partner up with the top four female players for the brand-new competition, which begins on September 24. Obviously, this has led to some intriguing combinations. Ronnie and Reanne are without a doubt the most well-known couple, notwithstanding Judd Trump and Ng On Yee, Neil Robertson and Mink Nutcharut, and Mark Selby and Rebecca Kenna. Obviously, Evans was thrilled to be paired with the reigning champion and world number one, but she acknowledges that there is pressure since she doesn’t want to let the Rocket down.
Evans described her feelings at being partnered with O’Sullivan as being “mixed.” “You’ve got the greatest player in the world, in my opinion, the best player ever to pick up a cue,” She said. You must perform in front of him as well, though! I’ve had the pleasure of playing with and against him in exhibitions and Snooker Legends, and he’s a lovely guy. Because I’ve been there and done that, perhaps it will help me feel a little more at ease. Obviously not on television in a legitimate match, but I’m eager to see it and am hoping he is as well.