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WDF World Masters 2022 Women – Qualifiers

Between 8-11 December 2022, the first edition of the WDF World Masters will be played in de Bonte Wever in Assen. Below is shown which women have already (provisionallyqualified and how players still can qualify.

PLEASE NOTE: This page is updated weekly with players who have qualified in the past week.

WDF-tournaments in 2022 (28)

The WDF circuit is divided into four types of tournaments; Bronze, Silver, Gold and Platinum. The winners of the ‘Bronze’ tournaments qualify for the World Masters, and so do the finalists of the ‘Silver’ tournaments. In the ‘Gold’ and ‘Platinum’ tournaments, 4 players qualify: the semi-finalists. See below who qualified through this route in 2022.

Yuliana Khityaeva – Kalashnikov Cup
Shea Cole – Las Vegas Open
Margaret Sutton – Rekyjavik International Games
Lisa Yee – Camellia Classic
Monica Ribeiro – NSW Great Lakes Open
Anna Forsmark – Budapest Classic
Maud Jansson – Thorshavn Open
Diane Nash – Gibraltar Open
Rhian O’Sullivan – World Championship
Amanda Loch – Victoria Easter Classic
Kym Mitchell – Murray Bridge Grand Prix
Karrah Kennedy – Shediac Open
Aaja Albert – Cleveland Extravaganza
Rachna David – Denmark Masters
Mikuru Suzuki – West Japan Cup
Kristine Mickus – Kanaus Open
Cassy Scantlen – Oregon Open
Veronica Simonsen – Nordic Cup Open
Adriana van Wijgerden-Vermaat – Helvetia Open
Irina Armstrong – Dutch Open
Jitka Císarova – Balaton Darts Masters
Cathy Hughes – England Open
Mayumi Ouchi – Bud Brick Memorial
Kiyo Shimizu – Bud Brick Memorial
Yoko Tsukui – Japan Open
Victoria Monaghan – New Zealand Open
Shar Maru-Habib – New Zealand Open
Aletta Wajer – Antwerp Open

WDF-tournaments in 2021 (28)

The WDF circuit is divided into four types of tournaments; Bronze, Silver, Gold and Platinum. The winners of the ‘Bronze’ tournaments qualify for the World Masters, and so do the finalists of the ‘Silver’ tournaments. In the ‘Gold’ and ‘Platinum’ tournaments, 4 players qualify: the semi-finalists. See below who qualified through this route in 2021.

Judy Fenton – Canterbury Open
Nicole Regnaud – New Zealand Masters
Wendy Harper – New Zealand Masters
Dani Warmack – Cherry Bomb International
Tina Osborne – John Wilkie Memorial
Mojca Muzic – Slovenia Open
Veronika Ihász – Apatin Open
Mary-Anne Teinaki – New Zealand Open
Jo Clements – England Open
Natalia Aleksandrova – Kalashnikov Cup
Maureen Homer – North Queensland Classic
Eva Dilger – North Queensland Classic
Suzanne Smith – Denmark Open
Brenda Moreau – Klondike Open
Michelle Spicer – Klondike Open
Marlise Kiel – Virginia Beach Classic
Julie Weger – Virginia Beach Classic
Lorraine Hyde – British Classic
Denise Cassidy – British Classic
Corrine Hammond – British Open
Vicky Pruim – British Open
Stephanie Potter – Welsh Open
Paula Jacklin – Malta Open
Aurora Fochesato – Malta Open
Cali West – Seacoast Open
Vanessa James – Challenger Classic
Lisa Tyler – Oregon Open
Priscilla Steenbergen – Italian Grand Masters

WDF-tournaments in 2020 (15)

The WDF circuit is divided into four types of tournaments; Bronze, Silver, Gold and Platinum. The winners of the ‘Bronze’ tournaments qualify for the World Masters, and so do the finalists of the ‘Silver’ tournaments. In the ‘Gold’ and ‘Platinum’ tournaments, 4 players qualify: the semi-finalists. See below who qualified through this route in 2020.

Crystal Chiasson – Snoflake Open
Darlene van Sleeuwen – KW Tri City Open
Patricia Farrell – KW Tri City Open 2020
Amanda Harwood – Romanian Classic
Marjolein Noijens – Romanian Classic
Tori Kewish – Victorian Classic
Ingibjörg Magnúsdóttir – Reykjavik International Games
Anca Zijlstra – Romanian Open
Samanthas Gibbons – Quebec Open
Teresa Quan – Camellia Classic
Anastasia Dobromyslova – Scottish Open
Lorraine Winstanley – Slovak Open
Carole Herriott – Greater Vancouver Open
Roxanne van Tassel – Greater Vancouver Open
Kelly Meares – Las Vegas Open

WDF-tournaments in 2019 (31)

The winners of all ranking tournaments between 1 September 2019 and 31 December 2019 have qualified for the WDF World Masters. See below which players have qualified in 2019.

Sharon Prins – Catalonia Open
Aileen de Graaf – FCD Anniversary Open
Lisa Ashton – England Masters
Vitalina Moiseienko* – Ukraine Open
Ksenia Klochek* – Kiev Masters
Hattaya Kanjanarungsima – Taranaki Open
Stacey Pace – Witch City Open
Elena Shulgina – Udmurtia Open
Lorena Earnshow – Auckland Open
Lorraine Burn – North Queensland Classic
Kirsty Hutchinson – Northern Ireland Open
Beau Greaves – Belfry Open
Mozhgan Rahmani – Malaysian Open
Angelyn Detablan – Taiwan Open
Kim Bellay-Rousselle – Klondike Open
Karrah Boutilier – Phoenix Darts Open
Zahra Rajani – Turkish Open
Merve Erden – Turkish Masters
Patience Te Moannanui – Alan King Memorial
Deta Hedman – Hungarian Classic
Paula Murphy – Colorado Open
Maria Carli – Bob Jones Memorial
Yi Hong Li – Hong Kong Open
Fallon Sherrock – Irish Open
Cali West – SeaCoast Open
Maria O’Brien – Irish Classic
Desi Mercer – Ted Clements Memorial
Hye-Jin Choi – Korea Open
Jo Locke – Malta Open
Kirsi Viinikainen – Latvian Open
Laura Turner – Italian Grand Masters

Top 64 WDF Ranking (14)

Players who, on the day of the cut-off (not yet known), have not qualified by reaching at least the semi-finals (Gold & Platinum) or the final (Silver) of a tournament or have won a tournament (Bronze), but are in the top 64 of the ranking, also qualify for the World Masters. At the moment, those players are (provisional):

Nathalie Gilbert
Roz Bulmer
Krisztina Csombok
Jo Rolls
Sarah Roberts
Kirsty Kibbs
Adrienn Végso
Susianne Hagvall
Evonne Taylor
Vanessa Zuidema

Donna Gleed

Top 8 Regional Rankings

Players who are in the top 8 (excluding top 64 players) of the regional rankings (Australia, Canada, New Zealand and USA) on the day of the cut-off (not yet known), but who have not qualified through the criteria listed above, will also qualify for the World Masters. At the moment, those players are (provisional):

Australia (27 July 2022)
Lyn Morrison
Joanne Hadley
Leanne Clegg
Abbey Morrison
Karen Richardson
Karen Konieczny
Janette Matthews
Chantelle Lamperd

Canada (27 July 2022)
Stefenie Smith
Danna Foster
Wenda Carter
Hayley Crowley
Kellie Abbott
Pam Hall
Sandra Squires

New Zealand (11 July 2022)
Jo Steed
Kayla Hitch
Christine Hay
Dawn Unuka
Maxine Edwards
Mihi Awatere

USA (27 July 2022)
Lisa Tynan
Corrine Davis
Tracy Feiertag
Denise Johns
Ashley Richey

Top 16 National & Regional Rankings

Players who are in the top 16 (excluding top 64 players) of the regional rankings (UK/Ireland, East-Europe, North-Europe, West-Europe and Asia) on the day of the cut-off (not yet known), but have not qualified through the above criteria, will also qualify for the World Masters. At the moment, those players are (provisional):

UK/Ireland (27 July 2022)
Amy Evans
Emily Davidson
Claire Brookin
Jordan McNally
Sara Mortimer
Dee Bateman
Steph Gilmour
Anna Johnson
Lynsey Ward
Zoe Holland
Sally Whiting
Ann-Marie Potts
Crissy Manley
Gemma Bowen
Vicky Martin
Tammy-Jo Grafton
Louise Hepburn
Kat Mclean
Christine Hyde

East-Europe (27 July 2022)
Karolina Rysova
Margeta Chatzi
Oana Cimpoca
Emese Bosza
Greta Tekauer
Kitti Zomboroi
Irina Suditu
Anisoara Brinzel
Antonia Sorger
Katarina Nagyova
Nora Erdei
Andreea Constantinescu
Tamara Kovács
Anisoara Brinzei
Annamaria Olei
Crina Ravar
Ivanina Ivanova
Nina Staskova
Martina Sulovska
Jana Tarek

North-Europe (27 July 2022)
Brynja-Herborg Jonsdottir
Janni Larsen
Michelle Merlit
Egle Galdikaite
Natalia Fefilova
Kornelija Lusaite
Marija Ruzane
Anja Springborg Larsen
Emma Thomsen
Merete Kjaer
Natalia Iakovleva
Maria Fadeeva

West-Europe (27 July 2022)
Britta Gabriel
Fiona Gaylor
Marlene Klupsch
Eireann van Wijgerden
Jeannette Stoop
Corinna Sehnert
Mirjam Schuepbach
Noa-Lynn van Leuven
Erika Ward
Carla Arimany
Sylvia Schlapbach
Melina Casagrande
Florina Krummenacher
Angela Heinrich
Karin Harmsen
Lerena Rietbergen
Nathalie van Marm

Nathalie Kallen

Asia (27 July 2022)
Aoki Mayu
Kasumi Sato
Yuna Yamamoto
Takako Kogama
Yuriko Yamaguchi
Yukie Sakaguchi
Asako Atarashi
Kazue Kimoto
Miku Inoue
Ami Komiyama
Hyo-Jin Kim

WDF World Cup 2019 (5)

The gold, silver and bronze medalists of the 2019 WDF World Cup have also automatically qualified for the World Masters.

Alena Gregurkova – World Cup Pairs (Silver)
Barb Smyth – World Cup Pairs (Bronze)
Natalie Carter – World Cup Teams (Silver)
Malin Karlstrom – World Cup Teams (Bronze)
Dianne Gobeil – World Cup Teams (Bronze)

Former BDO World Champions (2)

The former BDO World Champions have automatically qualified for the WDF World Masters. See below which players have qualified. These are only players who have not yet qualified.

Trina Gulliver
Francis Hoenselaar

Former World Masters champions (14)

The former World Masters champions have automatically qualified for the WDF World Masters. See below which players have qualified. These are only players who have not yet qualified.

Sonja Ralphs
Kathy Wones
Ann Thomas
Mandy Solomons
Rhian Speed
Sandy Reitan
Leeanne Maddock
Sharon Colclough
Sharon Douglas
Karen Smith
Anne Kirk
Karin Krappen
Linda Ithurralde
Julie Gore

Youth players 18 years or older (21)

Youth players who meet the qualification criteria for the girls, but turn 18 before 8 December (2022) qualify for the WDF World Masters for women. The same goes for the former World Masters winners for the girls. See below for which players this applies.

Zoe Jones – World Masters 2010
Casey Gallagher – World Masters 2013
Robyn Byrne – World Masters 2014
Danielle Ashton – World Masters 2015
Veronika Koreleva – World Masters 2016
Anna Votavova – World Cup Mixed Pairs 2019
Suzan-Marie Atas – World Cup Mixed Pairs 2019
Chloe O’Brien – World Cup Mixed Pairs 2019
Shannon Reeves – World Cup Pairs 2019
Victoria Laczi – World Cup Pairs 2019
Fatemeh Karimi – World Cup Pairs 2019
Fatemeh Safi Shalamzari – World Cup Pairs 2019
Mahshad Avazzadeh – Turkish Open 2019
Femke Sannen – Belfry Open 2019
Ayse Bodur – Turkish Masters 2019
Rianne December – Colorado Open 2019
Aleksandra Zemtsova – Novgorod Cup 2019
Denisa Feklova – Czech Open 2019
Eleanor Carins – British Classic 2021
Wibke Riemann – World Championship Girls 2022
Roos van der Velde – Dutch Open 2022

Invitations

Each country that is a member of the WDF is allowed to give a certain number of invitations to players who have not yet qualified for the WDF World Masters. The number of players depends on the WDF Membership Level, participation in the 2019 WDF World Cup and the organization of ranking tournaments in 2020-2022. See below how many invitations each country has.

England – 20
Germany – 20
Netherlands – 20
Belgium – 8
Czech Republic – 8
Denmark – 8
Republic of Ireland – 8
Spain – 8
Wales – 8
France – 6
Hong Kong – 6
Hungary – 6
Isle of Man – 6
Italy – 6
Japan – 6
Korea – 6
Luxembourg – 6
Malaysia – 6
Malta – 6
Northern-Ireland – 6
Poland – 6
Scotland – 6
Sweden – 6
Australia – 5
Canada – 5
New Zealand – 5
USA – 3
Elliot Milk – USA
Joe Hedrick – USA
Austria – 4
Catalonia – 4
Croatia – 4
Cyprus – 4
Egypt – 4
Finland – 4
Greece – 4
India – 4
Iran – 4
Norway – 4
Romania – 4
Russia – 4
Serbia – 4
Slovakia – 4
South Africa – 4
Switzerland – 4
Turkey – 4
Bahamas – 2
Brazil – 2
Bulgaria – 2
Chinese Taipei – 2
Estonia – 2
Ethiopia – 2
Faroe Islands – 2
Gibraltar – 2
Iceland – 2
Jersey – 2
Latvia – 2
Lithuania – 2
Macau – 2
Mongolia – 2
Pakistan – 2
Slovenia – 2
Trinidad & Tobago – 2
Turks & Caicos – 2
Ukraine – 2
Barbados – 1
Brunei – 1
Cayman Islands – 1
Guernsey – 1
Jamaica – 1
Monaco – 1
Singapore – 1
Thailand – 1

*: Winner of a WDF ranking tournament in 2019, but has disappeared from the WDF calendar.

This criteria was published in 2021 and there has been no second version since. We assume that the criteria will remain the same in 2022.

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