However, it has had an impact on the media landscape. The BBC, a rights holder for both Wimbledon and the European Championships, regularly links tennis to a secondary channel for soccer matches featuring any team, not just England.
During big football games, it is not uncommon for fans at Wimbledon to gather against the windows of the press workroom, trying to watch the score on one of the many television screens.
England’s run has dominated British sports pages, even as the team won its semi-final on the same day as eight-time Wimbledon champion Roger Federer, in what many believe Was that this could be his last match on the grass court.
Stuart Fraser, a tennis correspondent for The Times of London, said: “Federer usually loses like this, and in terms of the drama around him whether it was his last match or not, who usually took the photo.” “It didn’t. It was a little at the top of the page.”
Tennis doesn’t like to dominate the media, but veteran Italian reporter Ubaldo Scanghatta has a big project ahead of him. He has mapped out the quickest routes to ride his scooter from Wimbledon to Wembley if Sunday’s men’s final finishes long enough.
But Wimbledon is not making any such concessions.
Fraser believes that the All England Club should consider showing the football final, which begins at 8 p.m. local time, on the big screen behind No. 1 Court, a picnic area often called Heineman Hill or Murray Mound. unless the men’s final, which begins at 2 pm, ends earlier than expected.
“It’s huge here, what’s happening on Sunday,” Fraser said. “I think if tennis is done by 8 o’clock, they should put it on The Hill, because it’s not easy at the moment, the way the rules are in this country, just to rock up to a pub and shoulder the Stand side by side and watch football. I think it will be a very good gesture from the club.”