The turning point for Rafa may have come not after the epic '08 Wimbledon men's final against Federer, where he broke Roger's streak of five straight titles and is considered to be the greatest tennis match of all-time, but in '07 where he pushed Federer to 5 sets before dropping the championship to his rival. It may have very well given him the confidence he needed to take his game to the next level. A month after his historic win at the All-England club, Nadal won gold at the Olympics in Beijing and while he was ousted in the U.S. Open, he started the next year by defeating Federer in the '09 Australian Open in another five-set classic. The rest of 2009 was an injury-plagued year for Rafa as he dropped his first and only match at the French Open to Robin Soderling. He watched Federer break his trophy drought at the French Open that year to complete his Career Slam and win his sixth Wimbledon a month later to pass Pete Sampras on the all-time list for Grand Slam victories. Since then, Rafa has been on a tear and back into form, regaining the French and recapturing magic at Wimbledon. His win here at the Open was such a landmark that has already cemented his place in history: He became the first man to win the French, Wimbledon and U.S. Open in the same year since Rod Laver accomplished the feat in 1969 his Grand Slam sweep. In even rarer air, Rafa is only the third member of the Career Golden Slam club, with wins in all four Slams and an Olympic gold medal in his possession: Andre Agassi and Steffi Graf are the other two. With the stigma of "clay-court specialist" off his back and the Career Slam in his pocket, where does Rafa go from here?