Experience two weeks of first-class tennis, served with strawberries and cream at the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Championships.
The world of tennis descends on Wimbledon in south-west London every summer for the longest-running tennis tournament in the world, and one of four annual Grand Slam tennis events held around the globe.
Games are still played on the original playing surface, grass, and there's a strict white-only dress code for players.
The tournament attracts around 500,000 spectators including the royal family and millions of television viewers worldwide.
2022 is a historical year for Wimbledon. Not only does it mark 100 years of Centre Court but also the permanent introduction of play on the Middle Sunday, for the first time. 2022 also welcomes the first year of the 14&U Junior Championships.
Wimbledon tickets: in advance
There will not be a public ballot for tickets in 2022. Guests who were successful in the 2020 public ballot will be offered the same day and court for 2022. Fans will be able to register for ballot returns.
Hundreds of Centre Court and No.3 Court tickets are also released daily throughout the tournament.
Wimbledon tickets: on the day
Almost uniquely for a major sporting event, Wimbledon offers spectators the chance to buy premium tickets on the day – but be prepared to queue!
Grab one of a limited number of tickets available daily by joining the queue at the Gate 3 turnstiles. You are only entitled to purchase one ticket per person queuing.
Several thousand ground admission tickets are also available each day. These give you the chance to watch games from unreserved seating and standing areas on Courts 3 to 18. Once ground capacity has been reached, people standing in the queue are admitted on a one-out, one-in basis.
History of Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Championships
The Lawn Tennis Championships at Wimbledon have developed from the first meeting in 1877, witnessed by a few spectators, to a highly professional tournament attracting an attendance of close to 500,000 people. Players from more than 60 nations compete in front of a crowd of millions worldwide, through press, radio, internet and television.
Venue Details & Map
Facilities & Accessibility
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