Murray comeback begins at Queen’s Club doubles

Murray comeback begins at Queen’s Club doubles

Previous world No. 1 Andy Murray intends to come back to tennis at the Fever-Tree Championships at London’s Queen’s Club.

In the event that all goes well there, Murray is planning to play pairs at Wimbledon also.

The 32-year-old Scot has not played since having a correct hip reemerging activity in January, medical procedure he settled on after the industrious agony had turned out to be an excessive amount to deal with.

Under a half year after he dreaded his vocation could be finished, Murray is set to start his rebound – in pairs just – at the Queen’s Club occasion, which starts on June 17.

“I am really excited to return to the match court for the first time since my surgery,” Murray said in an announcement. “Queen’s has always been a special place for me and it’s the perfect place to return. It’s where I won my first ATP match, my first title in Britain and on grass, and it’s been my most successful tournament overall. I’m not yet ready to return to the singles court, but I’ve been pain-free for a few months now. I’ve made good progress in training and on the practice court, and this is the next step for me as I try to return to the tour.”

The medical procedure evacuated the harmed bone and ligament inside his correct hip attachment, supplanting it with a metal shell.

In March, Murray said he was sans torment without precedent for quite a long while and that he would know before the finish of May on the off chance that he was on track to make an arrival in time for the grass-court season.

On Sunday, the double cross previous Wimbledon champion posted a video of himself on Instagram serving and running toward the net. On Monday, it was affirmed that he is on the passage list for Queen’s, the place he is temporarily entered with Spain’s Feliciano Lopez.

In January, he said he would have the activity in the learning that it could mean the finish of his vocation yet that in the event that it worked, he would fill in as hard as conceivable to make a rebound, as long as he was sans torment.

The arrival to full wellness a year ago of pairs master Bob Bryan after a comparable activity gave Murray expectation, and his mom, Judy Murray, had said in Melbourne in January that she felt he was “not done with tennis.”

A month ago, Jamie Murray said he would not be playing pairs with Andy at Wimbledon this mid year since he felt it was too early for his more youthful sibling to be at full speed to have a shot at the title.

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