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Wimbledon Ticketing Information

Wimbledon is one of the most eagerly-anticipated sports events of the year and one of only two Grand Slam events that takes place in Europe.

Spectators flock to the hallowed grounds of SW19 to get a sight of the best tennis players in the world battling it out on the famous grass courts.

In this article, we give you all the information you need with regards to securing tickets for the third Grand Slam tournament of the year.

How to get tickets for Wimbledon?

Tournament organisers feel the fairest way to allocate the tickets is by a ballot, with fans asked to enter between the months of September and October.

Successful applicants will normally be notified in November before the year of the Championship they are hoping to attend.

As the Championships are always an oversubscribed event, only one application per household is allowed.

You can also apply for a debenture, which is a medium-to-long term seat plan that allows you to gain the best seats on Centre Court and Court One.

These are very highly sought-after and are issued every five years and give the successful debenture holder a ticket to each day of the Championships.

How to enter Wimbledon ballot?

You can head to the official Wimbledon website and register to be able to start your application.

Applicants are asked to give some personal details, such as address and phone number, with successful names selected at random.

If you are picked out from the ballot, you will be given the option of one pair of tickets or two single tickets - normally for Centre Court, Court One, Court Two or Court Three.

How much are Wimbledon tickets?

Tickets for the ground passes can be as low as £20 for the latter stages of the tournament and £30 for the first week.

Centre Court tickets range from £70 in the early stages of the Championships, to £275 for the final weekend - with the Women’s final on the Saturday and the Men’s on the Sunday.

Court One prices start at £40 and can go up to £155, while the Court Two and Court Three prices range between £50 and £95.

Can you queue for tickets?

If you are not successful in the ballot, the only other way to get tickets for the tournament is to join the famous Wimbledon queue.

Each day of the Championships, a large queue appears in Wimbledon Park to try and buy tickets for either the Show Courts or a Grounds entry.

Some spectators often start queuing on the evening before, while the rest will arrive very early in the morning.

There is a Grounds capacity limit, so when that reaches its peak, entry will only be possible when people leave for the day.

Which tickets give access to Centre Court? 

Excluding the final four days of the Championships, 500 tickets will be sold for Centre Court for each day the court is in play.

You must have a specific Centre Court ticket to enter the stands, which will either be a debenture, a successful application in the ballot or having bought a seat via the queue.

How can I watch from Henman Hill/Murray Mound? 

To watch the action on a big screen from Wimbledon’s famous hill - often called ‘Henman Hill’ or ‘Murray Mound’ - you will have to be a Grounds Pass ticket holder.

The hill is situated to the north of Court One and often gets very busy for the big matches and those involving high-profile British players.

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