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Wimbledon Tennis Breaks 2024

Wimbledon Tennis Breaks

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  • Miniguide
  • guide
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Wimbledon self-drive packages including ticket, hotel and Wimbledon transfers

Wimbledon - 2 day/ 1 night break (including coach transfers)
Wimbledon Tennis Break - Two Days |
Date: 11th, 12th & 13th July 2024
Price: From £3099 pp

Wimbledon - 3 day/ 2 night break(including coach transfers)
Wimbledon Tennis Break - Three Days |
Date: 11th, 12th & 13th July 2024
Price: From £399 pp

Wimbledon Tennis & London Break - 2 day/ 1 night break (make your own way)
Wimbledon Tennis & London Break - Two Days |
Date: 11th, 12th & 13th July 2024
Price: From £251 pp

Wimbledon Tennis & London Break - 3 day/ 2 night break (make your own way)
Wimbledon Tennis & London Break - Three Days |
Date:11th, 12th & 13th July 2024
Price: From £403 pp

When: Monday 1st July - Sunday 14th July 2024
Where: The All England Lawn Tennis Club, Wimbledon, SW19, London.
Memorable Matches: John McEnroe's 'You Cannot Be Serious' – 1981
Brit Fred Perry wins Wimbledon – 1934-36
John Isner VS Nicolas Mahut, the Longest Match in History. 11 hour 5 minute match resulting in a tie break in the fifth set - 2010
Andy Murray becomes the first Brit, since Fred Perry, to win Wimbledon in 2013              

Who knows what record-breaking feats will occur at this year's world famous Tennis Tournament in London's SW19. Will the infamous British weather have its say and will there be more shock exits? The only way to find out is on a self-drive or coach break to Wimbledon!

Our Wimbledon packages offer one of the only ways to guarantee your place at Wimbledon outside the public ballot. Each Wimbledon package includes accommodation with breakfast, hotel-to-venue transfers plus ticket for No. 1 Court, with access to the other outside courts and the large screen TV at "Murray Mount".

Wimbledon 2023 Champions:

Men’s singles – Carlos Alcaraz
Women’s singles – Markéta Vondroušová
Men’s doubles – Wesley Koolhof and Neal Skupski
Women’s doubles – Hsieh Su-wei and Barbora Strýcová
Mixed doubles – Mate Pavić and Lyudmyla Kichenok
Wheelchair men’s singles – Tokito Oda
Wheelchair women’s singles – Diede de Groot
Wheelchair quad singles – Niels Vink
Wheelchair men’s doubles – Alfie Hewett and Gordon Reid
Wheelchair women’s doubles – Diede de Groot and Jiske Griffioen
Wheelchair quad doubles – Sam Schroder and Niels Vink


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Mini Guide To Wimbledon

What to pack
Brolly, camera and sun lotion/hat are standard, as well as a small water bottle to refill at the Drinking Points throughout the Grounds. Something to sit on is also advisable for “Henman Hill/Murray Mount” to avoid a wet derriere!

What to wear
There’s nothing more changeable than the beloved British weather, so go prepared for all eventualities if you’re not going to be under the luxury of the centre court roof. You’ll be outside so layers are a great way to tackle any heat waves/mini monsoons. Whatever the weather, comfy. breathable shoes are a must as there can be a lot of walking, especially if you’re catching the action between courts.

Before you go
The night before you visit, watch the highlights on TV as this will tell you who will be playing and on what Court for the following day. You can also find out the Order of Play via the programme which can be purchased in the Grounds or via the huge Score Board which is located near to Centre Court.

Wimbledon etiquette
Wimbledon is a classy lawn tennis tournament not a football match, so noisemakers, rattles and klaxons are not the order of the day, and neither are signs or flags larger than 2 foot, so don’t get over enthusiastic with your Union Jack! Before a match make sure that your mobile phone and camera flash are switched off, don’t get up or woop during a rally, and unless you want to be frowned upon, don’t applaud a net call or double fault.

Picnic rules
Avoid the £2.50+ per punnet of strawberries by packing your own picnic. You’re allowed to take a 40cm x 30cm x 30cm bag (any larger it will be prohibited) and 1x bottle of wine or 2x 500ml cans of beer. A lot of people take mini plastic bottles of wine or cans of Pimms. Do note that no hard-sided items such as picnic hampers, coolboxes or briefcases of any size are allowed in the Grounds.

Timing is everything
Seats for the outside Courts are unreserved so if there is a match you desperately wish to see, make sure you get there in plenty of time. If you have tickets for the Show Courts (Centre, 1,2 and 3) make sure you arrive in plenty of time as matches tend to start on the dot of the scheduled time.

Couldn’t get Centre Court?
If you’re at Wimbledon for Finals weekend, you can catch the action on Centre Court via the Big Screen located opposite “Henman Hill/Murray Mount”. Get there early to get a good spot!

And finally…
If travelling by train, don’t pay out extra for a cab or bus - the Grounds are only a 10-15 minute walk away and the promenade can be quite exhilarating if the weather is good. If you wish to meet some of the Players and perhaps grab an autograph, head over to Autograph Island, and get your ticket scanned when leaving the Grounds. This means that a new ticket can be generated and sold for a nominal charge for charity.

Creative Commons License
The Wimbledon miniguide by is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License. You may share and distribute the image or PDF format of our miniguide online for the purposes outlined in this licence, but you must attribute as the author and provide a link back to this page.



Address: The All England Lawn Tennis Club, Church Road, Wimbledon, London SW19 5AE.

How to get there: All coach packages will include transfers directly to the venue. All spectators are strongly advised to use public transport services wherever possible. Both Wimbledon and Wimbledon park train stations are also situated nearby with the closest tube stations being Southfields (15 minutes) and Wimbledon (20 minutes). At the stations you can board the connecting London General shuttle bus service direct to The Championships or, alternatively, you can walk or take a taxi.

John McEnroe is the only player to have been denied membership in 1981, because of his on-court behaviour during the championships. You cannot be serious!