Rafael Nadal is a champion again. It did not even take a massive effort for him to reach the pinnacle of a Grand Slam event once again. He didn't drop a single set in his conquest to capture his favorite tournament, the french open. In doing so, he also made some tournament history, as well as some Tennis history, proving that he still has some tennis left in those aging legs.

Winning another French Open

Nadal made quick work of Stanislas Wawrinka on Sunday. The Spaniard lost just six games in the final, sweeping Wawrinka right out of the building.The crowd cheered on their favorite son as he worked over the tired Switzerland native, exhausted from a grueling semifinal battle with Andy Murray.

Overall, he was no match for Nadal, who would not be deterred from winning his 10th French Open title, being hailed as "La Decima" in some corners of the world.

The final was reflective of the entire French Open for Nadal. He lost just 35 games in the entire tournament, though he was aided by a retirement from Pablo Carreno Busta along the way. That's just three more games lost than Bjorn Borg, who lost the least amount of games in a single Grand Slam tournament ever. On his beloved clay court surface, he looked transported to the days where shaky knees and ankles weren't a problem. Now, the only question is whether or not this will be a momentum boost before Wimbledon.

Nadal looks for more

By the time Wimbledon comes through, Nadal could be at the top of the world rankings.

He still has a long ways to go, however. It wouldn't be surprising to see him skip out on a couple of tournaments following his French Open triumph to rest and recuperate.

Last year, Nadal had to pull out of the French Open after three rounds due to a wrist injury, which devastated him. He missed Wimbledon as well but came back in time for the Olympics, where he just missed out on winning a singles medal.

Last year was the first time in 12 years he failed to make the quarterfinals of a Grand Slam throughout the calendar year.

The fact that he is having a renaissance so late in his career is impressive, though his rival Roger Federer is doing the same. Whether it's sustainable will be the next great question for Nadal and his fans.

If the French Open is any indication, the Spaniard will be dominating at least the clay courts for years to come. The eyes of the tennis world will be watching very closely for more history to follow suit in the coming months.