Andy Murray announced his retirement after Wimbledon


I can not talk. It happened in the middle of the Andy Murray conference in the lobby of the Australian Open. He suffers from the trial and could not hide when he was operated on the side of January 2018. And during his tears he confirmed that after Wimbledon, if he succeeded, he would leave tennis. "I will be at the Australian Open and I hope that I will be able to play at Wimbledon's last tournament in my career," he admitted to the 31-year Scottish and 14 seasons as an expert.

Murray, who will be in Melbourne for the first time against Spanish Robert Bautista (22), could not hold tears after asking him about the current feelings. "For a long time I suffered for twenty months, I tried to do everything possible, but the pain did not stop," said Scott.

"I do not want to continue playing this way, I'm not ready to continue with this pain in the next five months," he assured.

Murray, who was five times the finalist at the first Grand Slam of the year, said he should also consider the "quality of life" and that the new operation could deprive him of competition at the highest level.

As No. 1 on the ladder it was 41 weeks (he scored in 2016) and in his career he won 45 titles, 3 Grand Slam (2 Wimbledon and 1 US Open), in addition to finishing Roland Garros. He also has two Olympic golds and Davis Cup. In his 14 seasons, he won as a professional player in 663 matches and lost 190. He is currently ranked 230th in the rankings after a long absence in 2018.

The first of the emblematic Big Four, which included Roger Federer, Novak Djokovic and Rafael Nadal, who will farewell.



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