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Live Reporting

All times stated are UK

  1. Finals day schedule

    First match scheduled to start at 11:00 GMT

    Men's singles final

    Liu Haichao (Chn) bt Sun Feixiang (Chn) 21-17 22-20

    Mixed doubles final

    Marcus Ellis/Lauren Smith (Eng) bt Jacco Arends/Selena Piek (Ned) due to retirement

    Women's doubles final

    Gabriela Stoeva/Stefani Stoeva (Bul) bt Emelie Lefel/Anne Tran (Fra) 21-16 21-9

    Women's singles final

    Kirsty Gilmour (Sco) bt Line Hojmark Kjaersfeldt (Den) 21-16 18-21 21-18

    Men's doubles final

    Marcus Ellis/Chris Langridge (Eng) bt David Daugaard/Frederik Sogaard (Den) 23-21 21-16

  2. Gilmour the local hero

    Kirsty Glimour, the reigning Scottish Open champion, hailing from Bellshill, less than 10 miles from Glasgow, will face Denmark's Line Hojmark Kjaersfeldt to try and retain her title.

    A walkover in the quarter-finals against Switzerland’s Sabrina Jaquet made sure Gilmour would be playing on finals weekend at the Scottish Open for the second successive year.

    The 25-year-old earned her place in the final after fighting back from a game down, winning 10 points in a row in the second game, to beat top seed Cai Yanyan of China 2-1 in what was eventually a convincing semi-final win.

    Twice a silver medallist in the European Championships, Gilmour has won silver and bronze medals at the last two Commonwealth Games.

    Gilmour was runner-up in the Scottish Open in 2015 and is into a third final in four years.

    Kirsty Gilmour
    Image caption: Kirsty Gilmour was the first of the semi-finalists across the five categories to make the weekend's play.
  3. Ellis in line for doubles glory

    Marcus Ellis and Lauren Smith
    Image caption: Marcus Ellis and Lauren Smith are ranked No 1 in the mixed doubles.

    Coming into the Scottish Open, Marcus Ellis was seeded to win both of the doubles categories on offer and as the tournament enters its final day, that is still the case.

    Ellis and long-term men's doubles partner Chris Langridge are top seeds in Glasgow and secured a place in the final by beating Ben Lane and Sean Vendy in an all-English semi-final. They came back from one game down to win 23-25 21-11 25-23.

    The pair are looking for a fourth tournament win of the year to add to successes in Germany, Canada and their Commonwealth Games title in the Gold Coast.

    On Friday, Ellis and fellow top seed Lauren Smith brushed aside Lasse Molhede and Sarah Lundgaard of Denmark to make the quarters of the mixed doubles.

    They then beat France's Ronan Labar and Audrey Mittelheisser 21-15 21-16 to book a semi-final against fellow English duo Jenny Moore and Wolfenden.

    Ellis and Smith comfortably beat the Moore-Wolfenden pairing to set up a final against the Netherland's Jacco Arends and Selena Piek.

    Marcus Ellis and Chris Langridge
    Image caption: Marcus Ellis (right) with men's doubles partner Chris Langridge, the top seeds in the Scottish Open.
  4. BBC coverage

    Times in GMT

    BBC Sport will be showing live coverage of the finals from this year's Scottish Open in Glasgow.

    Introduced in 1907, the Scottish Open is the third oldest tournament in the sport's history. It also forms part of the 2018 BWF Tour, with many of the world's top players heading to Glasgow.

    Last year's event saw England's Toby Penty win the men's singles title while 2018 Commonwealth Games bronze medallist Kirsty Gilmour won the women's singles competition.

    BBC coverage

    Sunday 25 November - Finals

    11:00-13:00, Men's singles final and mixed doubles final, Connected TV and online

    14:00-17:00, Women's doubles final, women's singles final and men's doubles final, Connected TV and online

  5. Get Inspired: How to get involved with Badminton

    Get Inspired


    Badminton is a fast and dynamic sport, with over a million people in the UK playing it every month in sports halls, schools, leisure centres and social clubs.

    Physically, it can be an energetic or light workout. Either way, your body will be leaping, lunging, twisting, turning and stretching.

    You can just book one of the 22,000 leisure centre badminton courts with a friend and go for a few rallies or take the next step and join a club that will cater for social and competitive players of all ages.

    You can find out more about how to get involved with Badminton by using Get Inspired's handy guide here.

    Video content

    Video caption: 'My late dad would be proud of me trying to be one of the best in the world'