Wimbledon is here again. For many, it's the highlight of the English summer. A time when tennis is the sport on everyone's lips, and courts up and down the country are filled with people recreating the action they've witnessed on Centre Court.
Each year, tennis courts across the country experience a surge in bookings as a result of the warmer weather and 'Wimbledon fever'. But whilst it's great that more people are inspired to pick up their racquets, they must also be wary of the injury risks the additional strain is placing on them.
Here's a question. You're going to an interview, or perhaps having to address some very important people with your ideas and views; what colour do you wear? What colour of clothing will subconsciously command more respect for you? Well, it's probably going to be blue.
Perhaps the biggest 'secret' sits unassumingly below ground level tucked away behind the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Museum with nothing more than a discreet sign engraved upon its glass doors.
With Wimbledon coming up, the strawberries being picked and the grass being trimmed, the question remains... why Love? Why not 'Nought' or 'Zero' or good old fashioned 'Nil'? There are a lot of theories about what Love means, ranging from French eggs (don't ask...) to an old English expression which is 'to play for love', meaning to play for nothing or to play without betting any money on the game.
It's always a pleasure to spend time at Wimbledon but over the last week I've been watching the next generation of tennis talent competing on the famous lawns of the All England Club.
Now 5'9" - or 175cm for younger readers - doesn't seem unduly short to us but in this day and age size often does really
Andy Murray admitted "it wasn't a great day" after his Wimbledon title defence came to a crashing halt at the hands of Grigor
Andy Murray's Wimbledon defence has come to a miserable end in the quarter-finals at the hands of rising star Grigor Dimitrov
The Wimbledon queue - an annual tradition that may equal the hype around the event itself - is up to its usual lengthy standards