The Wimbledon Championship has reached its conclusion, at least in women's singles contest. Garbine Muguruza from Spain delivered a stunning performance to outclass Venus Williams. Winning the tournament, the 23-year-old Spaniard surpassed her former best at Wimbledon (2015 runner-up to Serena Williams). With this new trophy under her belt, she is now double Grand Slam champions in singles as the previously won 2016 French Open. Today's performance is just another confirmation that Garbine Muguruza is one of the leaders of her generation and a name that will weigh heavy over the next years.

On the other, Venus Williams is defeated at her first Wimbledon final since 2009.

Muguruza has the allure of a champion

Entering the final, both players had great expectations after nearly two weeks of solid tennis. The opening set had them both winning from behind their serve. Still, Venus displayed some signs of weakness as she made a couple of double faults. Surviving to them, she had the first opportunity to close out the set on Muguruza' serve. At 5-4 for Venus, Muguruza sailed past two set points andleveledd the score. Immediately, she pressed on Venus's serve and had an unexpected deal of success. As the 37-year-old American crumbled, the Spaniard thrived. The opening act went to her pocket by 7-5 and Williams saw her morale deflating.

There was no time or place for a miraculous comeback as Muguruza broke Venus in the opening game of the set. The second part of the match was all about Muguruza hammering Venus Williams all over the tennis court. It all went down to a bagel as the set ended 6-0 for the Spaniard.

Garbine Muguruza can be the new queen of women's tennis

it's a remarkable run for both players especially for Muguruza who has been struggling for months to find some pace. Now that she has found it, it'll be interesting to watch if she can carry it on into the North American hard court swing. In the end, one thing is certain, Muguruza has established herself as one of the leading characters of the WTA professional tour.

Having won two Grand Slams on different surfaces gives her a lot of credit.

Entering Wimbledon, the Spaniard was barely hanging in with 23/13 in win/ loss counter. Now, she has improved that to 30/13 and the future looks even better. With no one able to truly dominate the tour, she can step in and seize the opportunity. Moreover, she will reenter top 5 which will increase her odds at the future events. Let's not forget that she had to face Angelique Kerber in the fourth round as she was ranked 15th in the world prior to Wimbledon.