|Country (sports)|| |
|Height||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)|
|Retired||12 June 2009|
|Plays||Right-handed (two-handed backhand)|
|Highest ranking||No. 7 (10 May 2002)|
|Grand Slam Singles results|
|Highest ranking||No. 51 (17 July 2006)|
|Grand Slam Doubles results|
|Other doubles tournaments|
|Coaching career (2017–present)|
Karl Thomas Conny Johansson (pronounced
To this day, Johansson remains the last man from Sweden to win a Grand Slam in singles.
Johansson began to play tennis at age five with his father, Krister. In 1989, became European 14s singles champion and won doubles title (with
That same year he joined the pro tour for the first time, and turned pro the following year. He has managed to win 9 top-level singles titles and 1 doubles title, including the
A knee injury robbed Johansson of the latter half of the 2002 season and all of 2003, and Johansson was therefore unable to compete until the start of 2004. Many people weren't sure if Johansson will be able to compete again because of the seriousness of the injury. In 2005, he made a comeback to become the first Swedish player to reach the semifinals at
In 2006, the Swede struggled through the season after suffering an eye injury early in the season. The highlights of the season were a 4th round at the Australian Open (where he lost to
As of 6 March 2009, he has an 18–15 career Davis Cup record (17–12 in singles) in 17 ties, having played for Sweden every year other than 2003 (when he was out of action for the entire season) since 1998, and a 356–292 career overall.
He announced his retirement in June 2009 after a 16-year career.