No tennis tournament is more significant than prestigious Wimbledon to world number one Andy Murray. The 30-year-old has felt extra pressure at The All England Club since the early days of his career but has learned over the years how to cope better with that matter. This year's edition of The Championships is set to take place July 3-16.

The All England Club, located in London, has given Murray some career-highlight moments but also one of the most painful defeats he has experienced thus far in his career. The born-Glasgowian completed a winning run at the grass-court Grand Slam Event for the first time in 2013 after years of failing do end champion.

It came just a year after the Scot broke down in tears after losing the 2012 Wimbledon final to Swiss Roger Federer.

Murray went on to claim his second Wimbledon title last year after a stellar campaign at the tournament. The Scot lost just two sets in seven matches played on his way to winning the title. Former Wimbledon semi-finalist Jo-Wilfried Tsonga drew Murray into a decider in their quarter-finals match before falling short in the end.

''For me, it is obviously always going to be the biggest tournament of the year,'' Murray, a London resident, told BBC Sport. The Scot confessed that the pressure and expectation are the cases at Wimbledon, so it can be a ''bit stressful.'' However, being at his London home around his family helps, insisted the world number one.

Murray added that stuff 'maybe doesn't affect'' him ''as quite as much'' as it did when he was younger. The Scot said he is now ''older and more experienced in dealing with it.''

The journey begins at Queen's

Andy Murray will be kicking off his grass-court season once again at the Aegon Championships at Queen's. The ATP 500 level event, held at the Queen's Club, is set to take place June 19-25.

The Scot is already the most successful player ever at Queen's, having won the tournament record five times. The 30-year-old won it all at Queen's in 2013 and 2016 as a build-up for Wimbledon.

The effort won't be missing

Andy Murray says he is ready to give it all in order to win a third Wimbledon title next month. The Scot is eyeing to win become back-to-back champion at the Grand Slam event for the first time in his career.

He lost in the Wimbledon quarter-final stage in 2014.

''I'll give it my best shot for sure. I'll prepare as best I can and if I play well then I definitely have a chance of winning,'' two-time Olympics champion Murray said.