Having made her breakthrough at last year's Wimbledon championships, Raducanu went on to claim a stunning success at the US Open.
The Briton defeated fellow teenager Leylah Fernandez in straight sets, becoming the first singles qualifier in the Open Era to win a grand slam title.
Yet with the North American swing fast approaching, Raducanu has not yet come close to replicating that form in 2022.
Indeed, since winning the US Open, she has reached just two WTA Tour-level quarter-finals, while she has failed to progress past the second round in any of the three majors.
While acknowledging she needs to add more consistency to her game, the 19-year-old remains relaxed, insisting she is learning to take a step back and enjoy her situation.
"My goal would be towards consistency," she told the Evening Standard. "But equally, I'm going to try and cut myself some slack.
"I'm young and I have achieved something great. I think I should step back and enjoy it.
"I'd say I am too much of a perfectionist. That drives me crazy sometimes. I obviously think it's a great trait, because I don't think I would have had the results I did without that drive and that wanting to be better.
"But it can be really self-destructive at the same time, because you're never happy and you'll always complain or find something wrong."
The Canadian-born star cites her upbringing, and the high standards set by her parents, as crucial to her success.
"They've always had high standards, and told me when things weren't very good, whereas other people might have wanted to encourage me. My parents always told me how it is, and I always had this sense of wanting to prove them wrong.
"Even in primary school, we had a sprint race on sports day and for seven years straight, I won it. I'm undefeated! I really like to win. I love the fight.
"When things get tough, keep getting yourself back up. Keep persevering. Each time you do, it teaches you a lesson and you accumulate experience. Then you can grow a big bank of knowledge that you can tap into."
Raducanu is ranked 10th in the world by the WTA, and this week joined up with Dmitry Tursunov, who will coach her on a trial basis for next week's Citi Open. She split with former mentor Torben Beltz in April.