The Grand Slam he didn’t want! Tennis bad boy Nick Kyrgios is left devastated after his mates crash his $300,000 black Dodge Demon into a power pole
- Nick Kyrgios filmed speaking with police after muscle car smashed into pole
- Kyrgios’ $300k Dodge Demon smashed into the power pole near Canberra
- Tennis bad boy was not driving at the time and no one was injured in the incident
- The expensive super car is only one of four in the country of its kind
Nick Kyrgios’s $300k muscle car smashed into a power pole yesterday, leaving one side completely destroyed.
The tennis bad boy’s Dodge Demon, one of only four in the country, was badly damaged after crashing into the pole in Bonner, ACT, on Saturday afternoon.
Footage obtained by The Daily Telegraph, shows a number of Kyrgios’s associates milling around the wreckage.
Police were seen speaking to the sports star who looked deeply shocked.
According to police Kyrgios was not driving the car at the time of the crash but could not confirm if he was a passenger.
Tennis bad boy Nick Kyrgios is in the headlines again after his $300k muscle car smashed into a power pole leaving one side completely destroyed
It’s alleged up to five of Kyrgios’ associates approached a photographer at the scene, encouraging him to delete the pictures he had taken.
No one was seriously injured in the single vehicle incident.
One witness filmed the aftermath before shouting out to Kyrgios from his moving car.
‘Has Nick Kyrgios, wrapped his car around a pole? Unlucky Nick bro,’ the witness said as he drove past.
Australian Federal Police ACT spokeswoman said officers attended the scene before issuing infringement notices for negligent driving, an offence which generally carries a $385 fine.
Kyrgios is on probation from tennis after smashing two racquets and abusing a chair umpire before spitting on the court.
Kyrgios is also facing a possible 16 week ban and a massive fine of $37,000 should he breach conditions set out by the sport.
Kyrgios is also facing a possible 16 week ban and a massive fine of $37,000 should he breach conditions set out by the sport